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Theory of Standardised Classification

Updated: Nov 27, 2020

At TOK corporation we have a new approach to social development. We think that a unified definition of human development is the solution to decline in political engagement. Most people in todays world don't see the connection between government and social development and recent events have turned the existing political establishment upside down. We intend to use our platform to unify humanity in the struggle against social deprivation.

Statistical classification systems stood at the foundation of the most successful industries within the global economy. Whether it be: banking, medicine, education or government; analytical classification was integral to the formation and maintenance of the institutions we have today. We've developed the theory that a structured framework of widely held principles and values will provide working people with the tools to develop an alliance against abuse, deprivation and conflict. Our objective is to build a consensus around the Pillars of Harmony and establish a universal system for the statistical classification of social utility.

Social classification systems have extensive influence throughout the world and are fundamental to any organisation in pursuit of commercial, industrial or social development.

Public authorities collect data from various sources and use information from different socio-economic indicators to construct narratives that evaluate the living world. These institution often use indicators that evaluate each aspect of life in commercial terms. Analysing the world in this way has been critical to the growth and dominance of the multinational corporations and capitalism throughout the globe. Large commercial organisations regularly build business plans from data that can identify both a local trend or your economic status as an individual. In terms of market capitalisation, the most successful organisations today provide electronic platforms that allow more of us to analyse and classify the socio-economic status of the people around us than ever before.

The importance of social classification to everyone’s economic status is regularly overlooked despite the fact that the industrial world was built upon humanities appetite for personal consumption. The significance of personal judgements or social equity is clear when we seek employment or when the news reporters give us our daily dose of political violence. In contrast, the historical role of social classification and its influence on socio-economic development rarely receives adequate recognition.

Multinational corporations that dominate banking and medicine began development during the industrial revolution. These organisations were built as traders with similar interests produced mechanisms to support universal classification. Traders combined knowledge to the produce analytical systems to construct and validate commercial activity in each sector. The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual provides pharmacists with a legitimate framework through which they can evaluate individuals and distribute psychoactive drugs throughout the U.S. In finance, lenders appropriate data from credit rating agencies to analyse the value of providing credit to everything from an individual person to the nation state. Credit rating systems began when small local traders began to share information on debt repayment between each other.

The mechanisms and framework used by pharmacist and financiers gives individuals the integrity needed to gain public endorsement. Today each sector is coordinated by multinational organisations that sit at the heart of the global economy. Systematic classification is a fundamental element of any organisation that operates within large groups of people. The power and influence of these sectors is a direct result of the scale of cooperation required to develop a process capable of legitimising the products and services created by banks and pharmacists.

Most public authorities could not exist without credit systems built by private financiers. Governments borrow using financial instruments such as national bonds. The extent of public debt has lead to consistent restrictions to investment in social welfare and collective wellbeing. In the UK public austerity governed the latest reduction in public finance and began in the aftermath of a global recession beginning in 2008. Lenders began to limit the availability of credit as the market began to recognise the extent of unsecured debt. In response governments initiated austerity policies and reduced public spending in order to cope with the reduction in revenue through taxation.

Governments continue to use socio-economic indicators like GDP and interest rates to evaluate their performance with minimal research conducted to expose the sacrifices people make in pursuit of national development. The history of industrial development is synonymous with with evidence of neglect and abuse. Today we face the complete destruction of our ecosystem in the interest of commercial prosperity. Our community is dedicated to measuring the price paid by humanity in the interest of fiscal development and aim to establish a statistical classification mechanism that utilises community-based monitoring to identify the nature and value of commercial activity within society.

Within the last decade humanity has witnessed the arrival of commercial enterprises offering employment evaluation systems that utilise worker satisfaction surveys for organisation with business plans that incorporate employment satisfaction. Our program is an engaging hybrid between this model of business that seeks to improve work satisfaction on behalf of commercial interests and socio-economic indicators built to help public authorities monitor regional development.

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