At what point does the quest stop? When is one prepared to call it a day, to say enough is enough, I´ve given it my all and no more shall be invested. True Navigators are inspired by challenge and search relentlessly even insanely for answers; they do not copy others - they innovate while others emulate!

Innovation comes with risks; those at leading edge of discovery are risk takers by nature. As a result teething problems are common with new innovations, especially when unique. That is unfortunately the price of innovation. Innovators know these frustrations only too well. You can spend a lifetime on theory but in practice they are rarely one and the same. The greatest questions being will it survive the test of time especially while under pressure, and of course does it work?

One of the most important elements of self-organizing self-regulating systems such as the living endocrine system is that it is entrenched in feedback loops. Feedback is at the heart of creation´s most complicated and intelligent systems, controlling all aspects of system functioning within the living organism. Without feedback, systems become unregulated and increasingly malfunction until collapse.

In relation to the global society, especially with regard to Demonocracy, organizations and authorities consistently fail to listen to feedback. Ignoring it because it conflicts with their real agenda, and often simply because it is damaging to their ego or status. This is the result of a defectively designed system that lacks an efficient and elegant feedback system at its core, which fails to respond to signals sent from within its entire organism.

This is largely demonstrated by the lack of change that has been brought about by protesting or by criticizing the status quo. No amount of change brought about by such feedback will address the imbalance of this system of governance because it is designed against nature´s examples of living networks, and as such one will never be able to repair the damage by performing a little tweak here or a little operation there.

Disturbing, as it may seem competition and conflict are two of nature´s most cherished elements of creation. But creation is interested in morality and deep within us all we know right from wrong. Often learned through experience but also inherent within us. Yet we can easily learn to disregard messages of morality because without fear of the consequences and lack of negative feedback, the temptation for profit grossly outweighs the easily justified sense of guilt.

Among creations many algorithms, creation also begs the question "can we get away with it?" As a result great gains can be acquired on the basis of dubious morality (no matter how subtle the immoral act) and will almost certainly result in great profit, especially when "exploitation" or "levied distress" is involved.

Here we arrive at the underlying design fault of Demonocracy. But before we investigate the mathematical principles needed for a design to be in harmony with nature´s examples, let us briefly look at the impact this has on the creative spirit and the emergence of new creations.

The legal system of Demonocracy will be covered in detail in due course but for anyone who has experience of the system, they will instinctively be aware of the inherent problems. They are too numerous to cover in detail at this point, suffice to say that as a designed system it exploits others distress, and benefits when further distress is levied.

Thus it suffers the common ailments of "conflicting interests". 1, Those profiteering from distress will be reluctant to jeopardize profits (by bringing elegant closure). 2, Those profiteering from distress tread a fine line between providing a valuable service and exploitation. 3, Those profiteering make gains when further distress is levied.

These are not the only flaws of the designed legal system; they are many and have a long history. However for the purpose of this point, the fact remains that the current legal industry wholly and solely or "fairly and squarely" fails to provide an elegant system of feedback to those who compete in the business arena where creative endeavors are fought.

Thus in effect unscrupulous players abuse the system via many Nasty strategies. 1, As a form of self-defense from just allegations, (i.e. not covered by law). 2, Unjustly use the system as a weapon to intimidate competition. 3, Abuse contract law by way of fine print (the devil is in the detail). 4, Protect ill-gotten gains via limited liability closures and offshore trading. 5, The distress and cost of litigation is itself a deterrent that protects rogues from just claims. 6, Drag out cases to wear down opponents. 7, Avoid litigation by exploiting countries where there is limited legal responsibility.

There are more examples and reasons not yet explored, yet the point is sufficiently clear that without an elegant conflict resolution system at the heart of the global society and lacking vitally necessary feedback, our global society is effectively unable to send the indispensable signals to the pathogens of society, who all the while continually destroy the common resources, polluting, exploiting, and levying distress to all in their wake.