Won’t the first seastead that conducts activity that results in interference from other nations ruin it for all seasteads?
We say this a lot, but it’s worth repeating: There is no “correct” way to do seasteading. Every subgroup is welcome to try different rules. Some rules will annoy existing countries enough that they will do something about it. Others will not. There may be severe consequences to certain individuals, which is unfortunate, but the system as a whole can adapt and move on.
While it is worth discussing how much freedom we can reasonably expect to get, we do not all have to make the same choices about how much risk of interference to run. The movement will not live or die based on whether any one seastead gets invaded. This is a decentralized movement, which makes it robust, nimble and inherently adaptable.
Posted in: Vision, Mission, and Goals
Posted on January 20, 2012 at 12:56 am