Moral priorities and tradeoffs in a society

This is a visual representation of the model I was asserting a couple days ago regarding the market demand for increased surveillance in a simultaneously immoral and irresponsible society.

Moral priorities and tradeoffs in a society

Here are some starter data points:

(x, y, z) = (Justice, Fun, Freedom)
Aspies, reported preference: (8, 5, 5)
Aspies, revealed preference: (1, 9, 9)
Homo sapiens, reported preference: (5, 8, 5)
Homo sapiens, revealed preference: (9, 1, 9)
Cro magnon, average NW European whites, reported preference: (9, 4.5, 4.5)
Cro magnon, average NW European whites, revealed preference: (6, 4, 9)
Melonheads, reported preference: (5, 8, 5)
Melonheads, revealed preference: (5, 5, 8)

There are likely mathematical inconsistencies in those choices, as I was doing them by eye.

This graphic was inspired by my response to Bice’s luddite treestumping:

I think you have the right idea when you say our salvation as a species is to be as boring as possible, so the sapes won’t want our food even if it’s free (as in Denmark). It’s like being Amish, except you boil off your party girls to other countries by having no parties to go to.

So if the treestump represents the revealed preference of aspies to create a little utopia where they have complete control over everything, the (1, 9, 9) strategy, then I’m suggesting that a Ned Flanders (4.5, 9, 4.5) strategy would allow for less purity spiraling and larger group sizes.

About Aeoli Pera

Maybe do this later?
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6 Responses to Moral priorities and tradeoffs in a society

  1. Koanic says:

    CSR the triangle.

  2. bicebicebice says:

    boomers are driving tweens and teens away from faceberg not because they are acting like adults but because they are acting like children…this is paramount

    luddite treestumping will destroy the ooga boogas and the party-girl gay-fag boomers both, no more bunga-bunga parties for you

    REPENT!

  3. Schrödinger's Psych Evaluation says:

    I’m still holding out for that 4-7-1 society. Let me know when you get going on that. Of course, my revealed preferences are probably different from my reported ones. It’s just that I can’t talk about my revealed preferences without causing them to magically transform into reported preferences, which calls their accuracy into question.

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