We Can Always Make Things Better: Think of French Revolution: May Day Yes In America It Took Place: Paris Commune: October Revolution: Long March: Gandhi: Martin Luther King: Nelson Mandela: Mother Teresa: Paris Climate Change Accord: Yes We Can Always Make Things Better: Again Think of America Today: Yes We Can Always and Forever Love More Do More Be More Give More of That What Humanity Is: An Infinity Unfolding Itself: Love Humanity for God Is the Expressive Divinity on Earth In Every Human Face Regardless of How They Look and In Every Living Thing Regardless of Where and How They Live and In Every Iota-Particle of All Matters Energies and Eco-systems and in the Living Ecology of Existence-Symphony They All Create Together Through the Eternal Observance of the Universal Rule of Law: If, You Do Not Believe in God Believe in Humanity's Infinite Goodness: For We Can Forever Love More Do More Be More Give More of That What Humanity Is: An Infinity Unfolding Itself: This Is Humanics On Which Path Regine Humanics Group of Publications Keep on Walking: Join Us: Believe for Without Faith There Is No Hope Without Hope There Is No Imagination Without Imagination There Is No Empathy Without Empathy There Is No Humanity: For Were We to Be An Infinity Unfolding Itself Humanity Can Not But Have Infinite Imagination Ingenuity and Creativity With Which Must We Keep on Going Forward and Onward Eternal Learners of All Humanity Towards Liberty and Equality for All Humanity Across This Mother Earth. Humanics For We Are All-For-One: One-For-All

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Jessie May Peters

First Published: September 24: 2015
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Karolinska Intitutet Sweden: A University of Medicine

Europe is made of countries: Åland Islands, Albania, Andorra, Austria, Belarus, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Faroe Islands,Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Guernsey, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Isle of Man, Italy. Jan Mayen, Jersey, Kosovo, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macedonia, Malta, Moldova, Monaco, Montenegro, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Russia, San Marino, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Svalbard, Sweden, Switzerland, Transnistria, Ukraine, United Kingdom and Vatican City:Holy See. 
The Background Image on this section is: Winning Photo For March of EU Guest Photo Competition 2015: Primavera:Spring by Enzo Crispino. The ohter Images: Karolisnka Institutet Sweden.

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Russia: New Foreign Agents Bill Further Erodes Freedom of Expression and Association


|| Friday: November 20: 2020 || ά. A bill, introduced in Russia’s parliament would identify individuals, receiving funds from abroad as ‘foreign agents’, ban them from joining the civil service or holding a municipal government position and force them to mark their letters to authorities and other material with a ‘foreign agent’ label. Responding to the bill put forward on Wednesday night, Amnesty International’s Russia Researcher, Ms Natalia Prilutskaya, said, “If, adopted, the bill will drastically limit and damage the work not only of civil society organisations, that receive funds from outside Russia but many other groups as well.

It will put the stigmatising label of ‘foreign agent’ on individuals, as it has done for years on independent NGOs, who are deemed to ‘participate in political activity in the interest of foreign states, its bodies, international or foreign organisations, foreign citizens or stateless persons’. The bill signals a new witch hunt of civil society groups and human rights defenders, standing up for justice and dignity. It exposes the Russian authorities’ belief that civil society actors are destructive ‘agents of the West’, bent on destabilising the government, not as key allies to address challenges and seek to bring positive change.

The Russian authorities have already starved civil society financially and forced many organisations to close. Now, they are further demonising individual activists. The more Vladimir Putin’s repressive regime comes under pressure from Russians, exercising their right to criticie the government, including, in its handling of the COVID-19 pandemic, the harder it tries to invent ways to shut down dissent. Instead of wasting their time on suffocating the remaining critical voices, the authorities should ditch the bill and work to guarantee human rights in Russia.”

Russia’s draconian ‘foreign agents’ law came into force on November 21. 2012. Since then, hundreds of organisations have seen their funding shrink, their reputations tarnished and their staff intimidated or prosecuted. The law has been arbitrarily applied to target Russian civil society organisations, human rights defenders and political activists, including, the authorities’ most vocal critics, such as, Mr Aleksey Navalny’s Anti-Corruption Foundation.

Under the proposed law introduced on November 18, the ‘foreign agents’ label would be obligatory for publications and other materials, issued by public associations and their members, as well as, for NGO staff, deemed to be in that category. Apparently, with the intent to block the few remaining opportunities for foreign funding, the draft law, also, proposes to expand the ‘foreign agents’ status to unregistered public associations. 

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European Union: To Be A Force For Good Means One Must Act With Being the Force of Good: Bring Human Rights to the Top of Central Asia Agenda


|| Tuesday: November 16: 2020 || ά. The European Union:EU should set consequences, if, Central Asian governments fail to meet more ambitious human rights goals, Human Rights Watch said today. EU’s response to political turmoil, such as, in Kyrgyzstan or, to challenges, created by the Covid-19 pandemic, should prioritise respect for human rights and the rule of law.

On November 17, 2020, EU senior diplomat Mr Josep Borrell will meet remotely with foreign ministers from each of the five Central Asian countries, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, for the 16th EU-Central Asia Ministerial meeting. It is the first such gathering since Mr Borrell took office in December 2019. “Central Asian countries’ responses to this year’s crises would have been more effective, if, they had lived up to their pledges to respect rights.” said Mr Hugh Williamson, Europe and Central Asia Director at Human Rights Watch.

“The EU should be clear that greater support to the region is tied to genuine human rights reforms.” The new EU strategy for Central Asia, adopted in 2019, equipped EU to advocate for upholding human rights standards in the region. The strategy is based on the premise that democracy and the rule of law are necessary to make public institutions more responsive and accountable to their citizens.

The Covid-19 pandemic is having a serious impact on Central Asian countries, notwithstanding that some governments took steps, such as, restrictions on movement, to protect their populations’ health. However, governments, also, tried to limit access to information about the spread of the virus and restricted freedom of expression in discriminatory or arbitrary ways. Turkmenistan has yet to recognise the presence of Covid-19 on its territory. Throughout the region, economic hardship and inequalities increased as a consequence of the Covid-19 pandemic.

Prolonged political turmoil in Kyrgyzstan, following protests, that led to the annulment of the flawed October 04 parliamentary elections and to President Sooronbay Jeenbekov’s resignation, also, put human rights at risk. EU should, also, address other key human rights issues in the region, such as, the death in custody of human rights defender Azimjon Askarov in Kyrgyzstan, in July. Askarov had wrongfully been behind bars since 2010 and his untimely death is a serious stain on the country’s human rights record.

EU should press the Kyrgyz authorities to hold a genuinely independent inquiry into his death, provide adequate remedies for his family and ensure that Askarov is legally and publicly rehabilitated. Gender-based violence, also, remains a pervasive concern in Kyrgyzstan.

In Kazakhstan, President Kassym-Jomart Tokaev’s promises for reforms have not brought meaningful improvements. Peaceful protesters continue to be harassed or detained despite a new law on public assemblies. Amendments to the Trade Union Law lifted legislative restrictions but, obstacles to independent labour organising persist. The government decriminalised defamation but, many journalists continue to be harassed or attacked while doing their jobs. The activist Mr Max Bokaev is still wrongfully jailed. Kazakhstan law does not criminalise domestic violence and fails to provide survivors adequate protection.

In Uzbekistan, there has been little concrete and systemic progress in the past year, despite such promises since President Shavkat Mirziyoyev assumed power in 2016. There have been some concrete steps to improve the country’s human rights record but, people released from arbitrary detention are, often, denied legal rehabilitation, the criminal code retains deeply problematic provisions and pledges to bring the non-governmental organisation:NGO code in line with international standards remain unfulfilled. EU should make sure that Uzbekistan addresses important failings before granting new trade incentives conditioned by EU law on genuine implementation of core human rights treaties.

Until the end of April, Tajikistan denied the existence of Covid-19 in the country. Those, documenting the spread of the disease faced retaliation. Over 150 political opponents, critics or their lawyers remain behind bars for lengthy prison terms on political grounds. Prison conditions remain abysmal; activists report widespread torture and ill-treatment in detention. Critics in exile face attacks and abusive extradition requests and their families and relatives at home are harassed and detained. Violence against women and girls remains a serious concern.

Finally, in Turkmenistan, the most repressive country in the region, it is impossible to determine the exact number of people imprisoned on politically motivated grounds and scores of people remain forcibly disappeared, some for as long as 18 years. The government tightly controls information in the face of major social and economic fallout, with shortages of subsidised food putting people’s well-being at risk.

EU should use its leverage to show that there will be political consequences, if, governments fail to translate their rhetoric for reforms into concrete actions. “High Representative for Foreign Affairs Borrell should put his interlocutors on notice that there is no place for torture or arbitrary detention of critics, if, Central Asian governments want good relations with the EU.” Mr Williamson said. “Pledges of reform suggest there are clear opportunities to improve human rights and the EU should support the aspirations for freedom and accountability shared by many citizens across Central Asia.”

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European Union: Inquiry Into European Complicity in Croatian Border Violence Against Migrants and Refugees Significant


|| Tuesday: November 10: 2020 || ά. The European Ombudsman’s Office has today announced that it will open an inquiry into the possible failure of the European Commission to ensure that Croatian authorities respected fundamental rights while conducting EU-funded border operations against migrants and refugees. Commenting on the decision, the Director of Amnesty International’s European Institutions Office, Ms Eve Geddie said, “Over the years, Amnesty International and other organisations have documented numerous violations, including, beatings and torture of migrants and asylum-seekers by Croatian police, whose salaries may have been paid for by EU funds. 

Today’s announcement of an inquiry by the EU Ombudsman into how the European Commission allowed the funds to continue to be used without ensuring compliance with human rights is a significant first step towards addressing these flagrant abuses and providing accountability.”

“By continuing to fund border operations and giving a green light for Croatia’s accession to the Schengen area, the Commission abdicated its responsibilities to monitor how EU assistance is used and sent a dangerous signal that blatant human rights violations can continue with no questions asked.” Ms Geddie said.

Amnesty International’s September 2020 complaint, which triggered the investigation, argued that the Commission turned a blind eye to the reports of persistent abuses. It, also, showed that the Commission failed to establish an Independent Monitoring Mechanism to ensure that Croatia’s border measures, many of which were funded through EU emergency assistance, complied with fundamental rights.

“We hope that the Ombudsman’s investigation will prompt the Commission to take action to ensure that EU assistance for border operations does not enable further violence and ill-treatment against men, women and children at Europe’s borders.”

European Ombudsman’s Office decided to open an inquiry into the complaint by Amnesty International arguing that the European Commission failed to ensure respect for fundamental rights in the context of border management operations financed by EU funds.

Croatia is a beneficiary of over 108 million Euro under EU’s Asylum Migration and International Fund:AMIF and has received an additional 23.3 million Euro in emergency assistance for migration and border management since 2017. The emergency assistance to Croatia covered in large part the operational costs, including, the salaries of police forces, that have been repeatedly accused of unlawful returns and abuse of migrants and asylum-seekers.

Numerous reports over the past three years, including, by Amnesty International, have showed how Croatian police routinely assault men, women and teenagers trying to enter the country, destroy their belongings, while people are sometimes stripped of their clothes and shoes and forced to walk for hours through snow and freezing cold rivers.

In October, Danish Refugee Council documented series of instances of brutal beating, torture, humiliation and a case of sexual assault of men and children apprehended inside of Croatian territory, prompting calls by the European Commission that Croatia investigate the incidents. 

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Belarus: More Than 1,000 People Arrested in a Single Day of Peaceful Protests Amid Escalating Repression of Rights


|| Tuesday: November 10: 2020 || ά. Responding to the arrest of more than 1,000 people in a single day of peaceful protest in Minsk and other Belarusian cities, Ms Marie Struthers, Amnesty International’s Director for Eastern Europe and Central Asia, said, ‘’Over the weekend, the security forces under the command of President Alyaksandr Lukashenka escalated reprisals against peaceful dissent and took the human rights crisis in Belarus to a new level, with gruesome footage of riot police beating unarmed demonstrators and officers shoving elderly people into police vans.’’

“These acts add weight to the already heavy dossier of government violations of human rights, including, unlawful use of force, arbitrary mass arrests, torture and ill-treatment of people, who speak out against Lukashenka’s government. Hundreds of those arrested face up to 15 days of administrative detention, which can be applied multiple times amounting to lengthy imprisonment intended to silence and intimidate.’’ said Ms Struthers.

“Hundreds of thousands of Amnesty International supporters around the globe are demanding that the Belarusian authorities stop repression and start respecting human rights. We as a global movement will make sure that those, who commit human rights violations against peaceful protesters or give the orders, will one day face justice.” she said.

According to the human rights group Viasna, security forces detained, at least, 1,053 people over the weekend in Minsk and other major Belarusian cities as protesters turned out on the streets for the 14th consecutive Sunday. At least, nine journalists were detained while reporting, according to the Belarusian Association of Journalists.

In Minsk, the police prevented the formation of a single column. The protesters were split in several separate groups, that were actively chased by the police. The detentions continued in Minsk in the evening after the protests ended. According to eyewitnesses and video footage, police used indiscriminatory force and beat protesters and bystanders.

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 €60 Million Funding for Innovators Awarded Under EIT Crisis Response Initiative


|| Wednesday: July 01: 2020 || ά. Almost, 1,500 innovators from 44 countries applied for the European Institute of Innovation and Technology:EIT’s €60 million Crisis Response Initiative. The funds have now been unlocked by the EIT Governing Board to ensure critical support swiftly reaches entrepreneurs. This will allow high-impact start-ups, scale-ups and SMEs to benefit from additional funding under the ‘Venture Support Instrument’ and will enable the launch of new innovation projects, tackling COVID-19 related challenges as part of the ‘Pandemic Response Projects’.

By deploying a rapid response mechanism, all EIT Crisis Response activities will be completed by the end of 2020 to help Europe recover. Ms Mariya Gabriel, the European Commissioner for Innovation, Research, Culture, Education and Youth, responsible for the EIT, said, ‘’This action of the EIT is part of the EU's comprehensive response to the COVID-19 crisis, including, substantial support to innovation. I am glad to see the efficient mobilisation of all EU instruments, that we have at our disposal. Thanks to the EIT's funding, hundreds of innovators and companies will be given the opportunity to participate in the collective effort to overcome this crisis and rebuild our economy sustainably.’’

Under the EIT Crisis Response Initiative, each EIT Knowledge and Innovation Community launched Calls for Proposals for ventures and for innovation projects. Close to 1,500 proposals were received from 44 countries, including, all 27 EU Member States, as well as, Israel, Northern Macedonia, Norway, United Kingdom, Serbia, Switzerland and Turkey.

Mr Dirk Jan van den Berg, the Chair of the EIT Governing Board, said, ‘’This is the EIT in action: agile mobilisation of Europe’s largest innovation community to deliver innovative solutions and a boost to Europe’s economy. With the EIT’s rapid response and additional €60 million funding, our Knowledge and Innovation Communities will now ensure high-impact ventures and ground-breaking projects help accelerate Europe’s recovery. The submission of almost, 1,500 proposals highlights the depth of talent of innovators and the need for crisis recovery support in Europe and beyond.’

The quality and relevance of the EIT’s eight Knowledge and Innovation Communities’ Calls for Proposals under the EIT Crisis Response Initiative were evaluated. Based on this, the EIT Governing Board decided to allocate the grants. Following the EIT Governing Board decision, each EIT Knowledge and Innovation Community will now finalise its selection processes, based on the available budget.

It is foreseen that 60% of the EIT Crisis Response funds will be awarded to highly innovative start-ups, scale-ups and SMEs as part of the ‘Venture Support Instrument’ and 40% to innovation projects under the ‘Pandemic Response Projects’. More details on the selected ventures and innovation projects to be financed will be announced in the coming weeks.

About the European Institute of Innovation and Technology:EIT: The EIT strengthens Europe’s ability to innovate by powering solutions to pressing global challenges and by nurturing entrepreneurial talent to create sustainable growth and skilled jobs across Europe. The EIT is an EU body and an integral part of Horizon2020, the EU Framework Programme for Research and Innovation. The Institute supports the development of dynamic pan-European partnerships, EIT Knowledge and Innovation Communities, among leading companies, research labs and universities.

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The European Union Has the Opportunity to Accelerate the Shift to Cleaner and More Resilient Energy Future As It Rebuilds From Covid-19: IEA Policy Review


|| Monday: June 29: 2020 || ά. The European Union is strengthening its efforts to make its energy systems cleaner and more resilient, reinforcing its global leadership in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, according to a new energy policy review by the International Energy Agency:IEA. EU greenhouse gas emissions in 2019 were 23% lower than in 1990, meaning the bloc had already met its target of a 20% decline by 2020, according to this new IEA Report. Cleaner electricity was the main driver behind the reduction, with the carbon intensity of European power generation now well below most other parts of the world.

EU is a leader in renewable energy technologies, notably, off-shore wind and many of its Member States have policies in place to phase out coal. However, greenhouse gas emissions in EU transport sector are still rising and the use of energy in buildings remains fossil-fuel intensive. This new Report sets out recommendations to help the Union meet its 2030 targets for greenhouse gas emissions, renewables and energy efficiency, as well as, its longer-term decarbonisation goals. It finds that stronger policies than those currently in place will be needed to deliver on these ambitions and that the energy sector needs to be at the heart of those efforts, as it accounts for 75% of EU greenhouse gas emissions.

In December, the new European Commission, led by President Ms Ursula von der Leyen launched the European Green Deal in a bid to make the EU climate neutral by 2050. This plan quickly faced the added challenge of Covid-19, which has pushed the world into a sharp economic downturn. This crisis is a test of energy sector resilience and policy makers’ commitment to clean energy transitions. EU energy sector has so far stood up well to the pressures it has been under but, the economic downturn continues to weigh on company and government balance sheets. Last month, the European Commission presented a massive recovery plan to counter the economic damage from Covid-19. The plan aims to achieve a resilient, inclusive and green recovery in Europe while laying the foundations for a low-carbon future.

“With its recovery plans, the EU has a real opportunity to boost economic activity, create jobs and support the long-term transformation of its energy sector.” said Dr Fatih Birol, IEA Executive Director, as he launched the ne Report with Mr Kadri Simson, the European Commissioner for Energy. “The Sustainable Recovery Plan described in the IEA’s recent World Energy Outlook Special Report shows how to achieve these three objectives simultaneously. The IEA is working with the European Commission and EU Member States to design policies to repair the economic damage of the crisis while making their energy systems cleaner and more resilient.” 

“The IEA’s review of EU energy policy comes at a crucial moment, as we debate the investment priorities for our economic recovery and the future EU budget.” said Commissioner Mr Simson. “The review supports the Commission’s firm commitment to a green recovery, which is at the heart of our proposal for a €750 billion recovery plan. We will continue to work closely with the IEA as we design European policies to transform our energy sector and at the same time provide jobs, growth and better quality of life.”

As EU Member States have different energy policies and approaches to decarbonisation, IEA Report concludes that strong co-operation will be needed under the framework of the National Energy and Climate Plans. It, also, recommends that the EU build on the bloc’s integrated energy market and cross-border trade and develop stronger carbon price signals.

“The European Green Deal represents an opportunity to strengthen economies across the continent by pooling investments in energy technologies, that are likely to play a crucial role in the future.” Dr Birol said. “Hydrogen electrolysers and lithium-ion batteries could, potentially, be game-changers both for the EU and globally. I welcome the efforts by the European Commission to accelerate innovation and commercialisation in these key areas.’’

The IEA Report, also, underscores that maintaining EU energy security remains critical, as the energy sector is vital for the health of citizens and economies. In particular, EU electricity systems and markets will need to accommodate growing shares of variable renewable energy. At the same time, risks, such as, extreme weather and cybersecurity threats are intensifying the challenges for designing and operating electricity systems.

The Union is facing the retirement of half its nuclear power generation capacity over the next five years unless decisions are taken to extend the lifetimes of the plants, which currently provide a major part of the continent’s low-carbon electricity. To support the phase-out of coal, natural gas is becoming essential to ensure the flexibility of electricity systems in Europe, but the region’s supply of gas will be largely dependent on imports. In this context, the IEA report finds that the EU cannot afford to reduce its energy diversity and needs to invest in electricity sector resilience.

The IEA Report, also, points out that as EU accounts for a relatively small share of global greenhouse gas emissions, 08%, global climate action and global partnerships will be essential to amplify its climate ambitions. IEA stands ready to continue to support EU efforts to strengthen clean energy transitions worldwide by sharing lessons and insights from European experiences across the globe. 

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Italy Opens Up for Business: The British Are Welcome to Visit


|| Wednesday: June 03: 2020 || ά. The Italian Tourist Board has announced that, as of Wednesday, June 03, British visitors will be able to travel to Italy with no quarantine restrictions. As of May 18, the Country already started to, significantly, open up to members of the public.   Museums, attractions, parks and gardens, as well as bars and pubs, restaurants and ice cream shops have all now opened up and comply with a strict set of new guidelines and protocols respecting social distancing at all times. 

Importantly for the British visitors, beach resorts have, also, opened and are following the new guidelines to ensure the safety of everyone and to enable all to enjoy the beautiful Italian coastline.  From the May 25, gyms, swimming pools and sports centres have, also, opened. From June 15, British holiday-makers will be able to soak up some Italian culture as theatres, concert halls, cinemas and other outdoor spaces will open their doors. 

Mr Flavio Zappacosta, the Manager for UK and Ireland said, ‘’The tourism industry is one of Italy’s key economy drivers; so, it is with utmost importance that we open for business as soon as it is safe to do so.  We know how popular Italy is for Brits and hope we can inspire them to start to plan and book an Italian holiday this year.’’

Performances must be held with pre-assigned and spaced seats, on condition that both staff and spectators respect social distancing measures. Outdoor shows will allow a maximum of 1,000 spectators and for indoor performances, 200 people will be allowed.

Visitors should remember that in Italy it is mandatory to wear a mask in enclosed spaces, including, public transport or anywhere where they may not be able to exercise social distancing. 

Have You Heard About The Humanical Building-Block Foundational Human Rights

Once Brought Into Existence These Humanical Rights Will End All of Capitalism's High-Cruelties High-Brutalities and High-Barbarities to an End Overnight

A: Absolute Right to Live in Clean, Healthy, Safe and Natural Environment
B: Absolute Right to Breathe Natural, Fresh, Clean and Safe Air
C: Absolute Right to Necessary Nutritional Balanced Food and Drink
D: Absolute Right to Free Medical Care at the Point of Need
E: Absolute Right to an Absolute Home
F: Absolute Right to Free Degree-Level Education and Life Long Learning
G: Absolute Right to Guaranteed Social Care
H: Absolute Right to a Universal Income
I: Absolute Right to a Job
J: Absolute Right to Dignified Civic and Human Funeral Paid Through by Universal Income

Humanics: The Philosophy and Vision of Humanics Are Built Through the Following Body of Work

Humanics Because Capitalism Is A Dying World View and A Rotten and Rotting Killing Mechanism That Can Not Be Sustained

The Body of Works of Humanics Arises Out of the Philosophical Works of Munayem Mayenin: Humanics Does Not Believe in Ownership Nor Does It Believe in Money: Regine Humanics  Foundation Ltd, Is, in Humanical Terms, a Human Enterprise, Registered as a Not For Profit Social Enterprise and It Exists to Take Forward the Philosophy and Vision of Humanics

|| The Humanics Elleesium Declaration 2019 The Humanicsxian Manifesto || Dehumanisation of Humanity: Volume I  || Humanics The Foundation: Volume I || Humanics The Humanicsonomics: Pseudonomics Its Laws and Lawlessness: Volume II || Humanics The Humanicsovics The Political Philosophy of Humanics: Volume III ||

As of Yet Unpublished Works: || Psychology of Zoohuman || Alphansum Sovereign Necessarius || Humanical Jurisprudence || Sociology of Evil || Economics of Squalors: The High-Cruelties High-Brutalities and High-Barbarities of Capitalism || Humanical Moral Science || Social Morality Or Good State || Humanical Civilisation: A Universal Grid of Humanical Societies || Colossus Complexus: Eternally Learning Humanity ||

|| Humanics || Humanical Sociology || Humanical Jurisprudence || Humanical Moral Science || Humanical Philosophy || Humanical Political Philosophy: Humanicsovics || Humanical Political Economics: Humanicsonomics || Humanical Psychology || Humanical Society || Humanical Civilisation