Arvaktarv Model

From adia project
Jump to navigation Jump to search

The Arvaktarv Model, originally called the Decentralized Social Market Model (Ancrian: kasistatach populach tradalkart, Nolavine: karĪøion prenkenai pazentatim) is a political-economic model defined by an international single market of regulated, mutualized and solidaristic mixed economies supported by internal free trade serving as the basis for regional and national progress. In this model, the economy, while not necessarily directed, still serves a social purpose and generate a relatively equal prosperity amongst its participants. It currently forms the basis of the modern Hallegian Customs Union and the Futurist International's economies. It is related to the Palatine System's Ursino-Arturina model.

The Arvaktarv Model is particularly known for its adherence on the principle of social economy: proponents of the model encourage, advocate or mandate a free or open market of worker-managed, collectivized or guild/union-owned enterprises as the predominant standard. These "social enterprises" serve as substitute for private corporations, which proponents of the model describe as "productive yet detrimental to the healthy development of society". Thus, the Model may be considered a form of market solidarism.

The Arvaktarv Model's economic arrangement is a democratic socialist system that is predominated by public and worker-managed collectives. Public enterprises (also known as "combines" and "concerns") are handled by the Industrial Functions, some constituting a monopoly over exploitation of the Union's natural resources and overseas interests. A majority of these enterprises, largely organized under trade federations and other organizations (such as the Trade Union Congress) are represented in the Plenum both in the national sector and the elected delegate halves. 





See also