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Converting Activism and Research into Real Impact. Influence your country’s Efficiency Index & Civilisation Efficiency Index

In today’s world, where pressing global challenges demand our attention, it is crucial for researchers, scholars, and activists to convert their efforts into tangible change. At TRL Global Foundation, we believe in the power of collaboration and the potential for individuals to influence the international legal system through our innovative approach. In this article, we will outline how researchers, scholars, and activists can leverage our system to drive meaningful change and contribute to a more just and sustainable world.

Understanding the Path to Change:
At the heart of our system lies a unique algorithm designed to convert activism and research into concrete outcomes within the international legal system. By aligning efforts with existing legal frameworks and international standards, we create a pathway for meaningful impact.

Identifying Areas of Influence:
Researchers, scholars, and activists should identify specific areas where their expertise and passion can make a significant difference. Whether it’s advocating for human rights, environmental protection, or social justice, pinpointing areas of influence helps focus efforts and maximize impact.

Leveraging the Support System:
Our system offers a global support network for citizen and professional science, providing resources, collaboration opportunities, and updates on relevant research and initiatives. By becoming a member of the TRL Alliance/Science, individuals gain access to a community of like-minded change-makers and a platform to amplify their voices.

Collaborating for Impact:
Collaboration is key to effecting change on a global scale. Researchers, scholars, and activists can connect with fellow members of the support system, forging partnerships, and leveraging collective knowledge. Together, we can drive innovation, share best practices, and develop comprehensive solutions.

Applying Research and Advocacy:
Through rigorous research and data collection, individuals can contribute to the body of knowledge supporting international legal systems. By aligning their work with recognized methodologies and legal principles, researchers and scholars strengthen the evidentiary basis for policy recommendations and legal reforms.

Engaging with Legal Frameworks:
Our system is designed to facilitate the conversion of research and activism into actionable measures within the international legal system. By understanding the relevant legal frameworks and mechanisms, individuals can strategically engage with international organizations, advocate for policy changes, and influence the creation or amendment of international treaties and agreements.

Monitoring Progress and Impact:
Interacting with our system allows individuals to monitor the progress and impact of their contributions. By tracking changes in Civilisation Efficiency Index, researchers, scholars, and activists can measure their success and adapt their strategies accordingly.

Conversion to the International Legal System:
The distinguishing factor of our approach is the explicit focus on converting activism and research into actionable outcomes within the international legal system. By strategically utilizing legal mechanisms such as international conventions, protocols, and resolutions, individuals can shape the legal landscape and drive systemic change on a global scale.

1) Ìndex of a Civilisation’s Strength (Civilisation Efficiency Index)

Ìndex of a Civilisation’s Strength is an interdisciplinary index. It is formed from two components:
1) global sociological survey (app system). Three questions, three answers, once every three days.. Details of the system will be published later.
2) summation of international organisation indices.

Global Innovation Index – a measure of a country’s innovation capabilities. The Global Innovation Index is published by:

Cornell University

INSEAD: The Business School for the World

World Intellectual Property Organization

Global Competitiveness Index – a measure of a country’s competitiveness. The Global Competitiveness Index is published by:

World Economic Forum

Global Peace Index – a measure of a country’s peacefulness. The Global Peace Index is published by:

Institute for Economics and Peace

Environmental Performance Index – a measure of a country’s environmental performance. The EPI is published by:

Yale University

Columbia University

World Economic Forum

Sustainable Development Goals Index – A measure of a country’s progress towards achieving the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals. The Sustainable Development Goals Index is published by:

Sustainable Development Solutions Network

Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI) – A measure of a country’s perceived corruption levels. The CPI is published by:

Transparency International

Social Progress Index – A measure of a country’s social progress. The Social Progress Index is published by:

Social Progress Imperative

Human Freedom Index – A measure of a country’s freedom levels. The Human Freedom Index is published by:

Cato Institute

Fraser Institute

Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom

Rule of Law Index – A measure of a country’s rule of law. The Rule of Law Index is published by:

World Justice Project

The Fragile States Index (FSI; formerly the Failed States Index) – the FSI aims to assess states’ vulnerability to conflict or collapse, ranking all sovereign states with membership in the United Nations. Produced by:

The Fund for Peace


2) Global support system for citizen and professional science

DeSci – Decentralised Science. Task of System: use data confirmed by research, implementing these results more quickly and applying them to practical areas.  It is not a grant system; it is a method of self-funding research using means provided by the decentralised financial system [5]

2.1) Large and user-friendly database and registration system for:
– independent scientists
– researchers
– journalists
– civil activists
– volunteers & members from NGO’s
– teams & experts from profit & non-profit organisations

3) International system of law

Research (2) can be used to shape the algorithms of international law.
Therefore, the majority of research results from the global science support system can be used to formulate conventions within the “subsystem Index” framework:
– international treaties at the universal level
– international treaties at the regional level
– national application of ‘Soft Law’ instruments

E.g. research (scientifically validated and approved by the scientific community) on an environmental topic can be entered into a [UN] convention, 2) The [UN] convention is part of {universal level or soft law} 3) Adoption by a state’ of this “soft law” increases the index of the state’ and the basic income of the citizens of that state’ (path of conversion of your research into action: 3-4-5-7-8-8.1)

4) Analysis Centre

Information from the Civilisation Efficiency Index and the international law system is fed into the automatic analysis centre
The data and indexes of international organisations that have been refining their methods for many years, together with the International system of law algorithm, allow us to create a universal interdisciplinary index.

5) Decentralised financial system

The data for each state’ from the automatic analysis centre is transmitted to the decentralised global financial system.
5.1) IECDC does not claim to be competing with the Central Bank Digital Currency at the level of the currency zone and the corresponding financial and banking systems. IECDC should complement them as a universal means of distributing communal public means internationally.
The unit of currency of the Global digital currency is the SDR (Special Drawing Rights), which is an internationally recognised payment unit standard. SDR represents a package of the currencies used by the strongest economies in the world.

6) Funding for Global support system for citizen and professional science

Decentralised global financial system funds the Global support system for citizen and professional science.
The Decentralised financial system currency provides funding for:
– global networks of independent researchers
– independent research in 23 areas of study across five disciplines
– eradicating the problems uncovered by this researchers
– implementation of programs with the aim of further improving performance in these areas through international law mechanisms.

7) Funding – States’

A decentralised global financial system, based on data received from an automatic analysis centre, runs financial programmes for the state’.
A decentralised financial system guarantees financial support for the social mechanism using issuances in the form of a global unconditional basic income which is  based on a “index of a civilisation’s development” that has been calculated for each country and not in the form of bank credit or investments in the stock market like the central banks are currently doing.

8) Interaction: state’ – index – citizens

State’s, based on the dynamics of the Index and/or public (voter) demand, interact with the international law system;  Governments amend national legislation, thereby increasing the Civilisation Development Index, increasing the basic income of the citizens of the state’ and the financing of social programmes. The circle has closed.

8.1) Unconditional Global Basic Income

For the first time in history, the monetary unit will not be tied to economic wealth but will be supplied by indicators of the attitude towards persons and dignity as well as the overall utility of a particular state for civilisation.  Only now, thanks to the start of mass implementation of automatised processes of artificial intelligence, we can take the non-manufactured indicators as a benchmark.

8.2) Funding for social programmes

It’s a derived product with the technological basis for the allocation of public finances and an option for the future development of public social welfare.
Funding from the decentralised system can only generate a tax base if the gov itself imputes it to its residents.
The tax collected from IECDC should be allocated to:
– the funding of the education sector (this includes the payment of teaching staff; the construction of new schools; the modernisation of the education system; the financing of the pre-school education system)
– the financing of States’ medical programmes, etc.

9) For the United Nations

The Universal Declaration of Human Rights was written 70 years ago. Self-regulating social mechanism is about developing the most important document in the history of mankind using technologies that did not exist at the time of its writing. And of course a self-regulating social mechanism should be a key source of funding for the UN.