Kathleen Mary Willis, Voice of Freedom
Wes Annac, Open-Hearted Rebel
Awakening with Dr. Suzanne Lie
Pauline Battell, Starseed, Lightarian
ContraMary, Illuminations Now!!
Linda Dillon, Council of Love
Era of Light
James Gilliland, ECETI
Higher Density Blog
Tiara Kumara, Children of the Sun Foundation
Lia, Life is My University
Dr. Suzanne Lie, Multidimensions
Alexandra Meadors, Galactic Connection
Suzanne Spooner, The Art of Universal Knowing: TAUK
Suzanne Spooner, QHHT
Uplift – Unity, Peace, and Love in a Field of Transcendence
Sandra Walter, Creative Evolution
Geoff West, Cosmic Vision News
David Wilcock, Divine Cosmos
Visit this site to get a feeling for the teachings of this remarkable Englishman. "This method of self-enquiry, sometimes called 'headlessness' or 'seeing who you really are' ('seeing' for short), has been pioneered by the English philosopher and workshop leader Douglas E. Harding (1909 - 2007). It is a contemporary approach which investigates the question Who am I? and suggests that you can see Who you really are here and now. It provides simple but deep awareness exercises that direct you to this Seeing within yourself."
In the Solow-Swan model if productivity increases through technological progress, then output/worker increases even when the economy is in the steady state. If productivity increases at a constant rate, output/worker also increases at a related steady-state rate. As a consequence, growth in the model can occur either by increasing the share of GDP invested or through technological progress. But at whatever share of GDP invested, capital/worker eventually converges on the steady state, leaving the growth rate of output/worker determined only by the rate of technological progress. As a consequence, with world technology available to all and progressing at a constant rate, all countries have the same steady state rate of growth. Each country has a different level of GDP/worker determined by the share of GDP it invests, but all countries have the same rate of economic growth. Implicitly in this model rich countries are those that have invested a high share of GDP for a long time. Poor countries can become rich by increasing the share of GDP they invest. One important prediction of the model, mostly borne out by the data, is that of conditional convergence ; the idea that poor countries will grow faster and catch up with rich countries as long as they have similar investment (and saving) rates and access to the same technology.