Jo M. Sekimonyo

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Conspiracy rules and success myths do work. Every existing doctrine compresses the ambiance of the love affair with untamable disillusions.
I don’t read much as I could care less about echoing or reciting. I continually tune my acuitas, and live. Yes, it is an awful cerebral diet pertinent to discern plausibility and certainty.
The developing nations are facing today the role model dilemma in selecting the most elegant plot of pulling themselves out of the socioeconomic sewer.

Jo Mutabazi Sekimonyo (born April 4, 1974) is a political economy author, theorist, and activist. Sekimonyo asserts that in the twenty-first-century more common people acquire and own their means of engagement, participation, or involvement in an enterprise. As the result, capitalism, socialism, and communism have lost their raison d'êtres. He proposes a new philosophical, social, political, and economic ideology, Ethosism.

Quotes[edit]

  • I am all for the death penalty when it comes to punishing dummies brandishing intellectual sheriff badges who are aiding and abating social and economic injustice.
  • I spill my gospel and contradictions not to please but to summon contemporaneous probity and to grow solicitude over injustice and antiquated social and political economy constructs.
  • The older I get, no matter how much I try, the more I fail in gagging my anguish and anger over parochialism in all its shapes and forms. I cannot just bring myself to accept intolerance or prejudice as life.

Economic Jihad: Putting the Kibosh on Antiquated Social Axioms Defining Us (2014)[edit]

Sekimonyo, Jo M. Economic Jihad: Putting the Kibosh on Antiquated Social Axioms Defining Us. Venus Flytrap Press, 2014.

  • Any form of expression that ceases to be an experience and becomes an art form loses its glowing divinity.
    • p. 5
  • Socialism and Communism have failed, but now Capitalism is failing us.
    • p. 10
  • Remember, in life, passion without vision is a waste of energy, and vision without passion is a dead-end.
    • p. 13
  • I have found that the easiest way in explaining my view of the difference between corruption and corruptibility and cooling off the public's penchant for adoring "white whales" is in referring to our human body. On the one hand, corruption is like hook‐ worms, which attack the wall of the small intestine and stunt the victim's growth and mental development. On the other hand, when people are paid meager wages, living in dehumanizing conditions, corruptibility becomes a way of sustenance. It is comparable to a bifidobacteria, which is contained in the gut and exerts a range of beneficial health effects, like the regulation of intestinal microbial homeostasis, the modulation of local and systemic immune responses, and the production of vitamins.
    • p. 90
  • Men's propensity to act is based to a great extent on their sustenance values, a preference, and their sentimental values, an indifference drive women's propensity to act.
    • p. 161
  • ... we now, more than any period of human existence, own our means of engagement, participation, or involvement, and the risks are shared by moneyers, landowners, and laborers alike. Therefore, every party's recompense should be based on a percentage of the markup...
    • p. 199

The Metaphysical Theory of Egalitarian Economics (2018)[edit]

Sekimonyo, Jo M. The Metaphysical Theory of Egalitarian Economics (2018). Venus Flytrap Press, 2018.

  • Inflation is a sign of poor leadership and socialist intervention in the marketplace.
    • p. 110
  • Whereas Socialism and Communism were spirited social, commercial and political insurgency movements, they were bound to fail disastrously, because they were both manufactured human-centered models imposed upon deeply rooted capitalistic societies.
    • p. 182
  • Economics is plagued with stupid cacophony. What if we abandon the idea of rethinking economics and get rid of it altogether?
    • p. 190


Quotes about Sekimonyo[edit]

  • Jo M. Sekimonyo can be best described as a realist, a philosopher of socioeconomic inequality, a humanitarian, and a person that is not afraid to speak his own mind. .
    • Suzie Housley, "Economic Jihad", Midwest Book Review (April 17, 2015).


External links[edit]

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