The Philosophical Method Rev 2
A Complete Synthesis Of Knowledge, Ethics, Politics and Economics
by John McCone
About the Book
The physical sciences smoothly fit together: mathematics into physics, physics into chemistry, chemistry into biochemistry, biochemistry into biology which in turn leads to psychology. The humanities, on the other hand: philosophy, ethics, political science, economics and sociology, are altogether more fragmented...
For the first to time ever, a single philosophical work has been developed that smoothly covers the full span of: epistemology (theory of knowledge) ethics, political science and economics. In the process, the nature of ethics is clarified, human rights are placed on a objective foundation and a conception of political legitimacy is developed that both secures our crucial freedoms, is elegant and clear, while at the same time will not lead us headlong into numerous wars all over the world. This then leads to a theory of economics that is equitable, productive, has a clear and simple tax policy, will reduce homelessness and with stabilize the boom and bust cycles that our economy is currently locked in.
For those both interested in a more coherent framework of principle that spans across multiple fields and those interested in philosophy that solves practical problems this book serves as indispensable reading material that combines philosophical rigour with a relative scarcity of jargon in most places.
John McCone grew up in Ireland. He graduated at experimental Physics at trinity and went on to measure vortex flow and carbon impurity in fusion plasmas at CCFE in Oxfordshire. He then worked as principle spectroscopist at General Fusion, a technology company developing a magnetized target fusion reactor. A man of many interests, John dabbled in politics and was senator of Europe United, a fellow of a prestigious Cambridge based E3 foundation and has served on the board of Village Vancouver, a Transition Initiative aimed at building local resilient economies and self-reliant, caring communities. Throughout his career he was concerned by the lack of direction in moral and political thought when compared with the boundless speed of scientific progress and has and has pondered why this was the case and how this issue could be systematically resolved. John currently writes political and moral philosophy while serving as ambassador for The Seasteading Institute.