Home

Mission

Contents

News

Links

Authors

About Us

Publications

Harmony Forum

Peace from Harmony
GHA Science: One Step up to World Peace. Research Program

Spiritual Culture for Harmonious Civilization

Citizens of Earth!

Unite in harmony for love, peace, justice, fraternity and happiness!


 

 

Global Harmony Association (GHA)

Since 2005, GHA is an international NGO uniting more than 500 members in 56 countries and more than o­ne million participants from the GHA collective members in 80 countries.

Web: www.peacefromharmony.org

 

Board: 35 GHA members from 16 countries

www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=249

 

GHA Founder and President: Dr. Leo Semashko

Address: 7/4-42 Ho-Shi-Min Street, St. Petersburg, 194356 Russia

E-mail: leo.semashko@gmail.com Web: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=253

 

GHA Mission is:

To bring peace from harmony and to pave a conscious way for harmonious civilization o­n scientifically based ABC of Harmony through harmonious education

The ABC of Harmony for World Peace: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=478

GHA Video: Social Genome of Peace from Harmony - http://youtu.be/hbxY5lREOeA

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

 

Comparative Sociological Statistical Study (CSSS)


Dynamics of the Global Social Structure of Spheral Classes of Population: An Example of India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan since 1950 by Decades.

Natural Evolution of Social Harmony, Economic Justice, Democracy and Spirituality towards World Peace


CSSS is o­ne step of science up to Global Peace

To start its conscious practical building in 21st century, everywhere


 

Global Harmony Association, 2013

Leo M. Semashko, 2013

 

Published in languages:

English: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=579

Russian:www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=ru_c&key=603

 

 

Sociological-Statistical Project
CSSS Program


GHA 46th Project

Start date: March 12, 2013

Approved by participants: May 31, 2013

Approved by GHA: June 4, 2013

 

Project Participants:

Dr. Leo Semashko, Project Initiator and Manager, Editor in Chief,

GHA President; International Sociological Association Member (ISA: RC04 and RC51).

Total: 18 scientists-analysts from 10 countries: Algeria, Argentina, Ghana, India, Kazakhstan, Nepal, Puerto Rico, Russia, Rwanda, USA:

Glen Martin, Charles Mercieca, Bruce Cook, Harry Gensler, Laj Utreja, Maitreyee Roy, Surendra Pathak, Subhash Sharma, Subhash Chandra, Bishnu Pathak, Uraz Baimuratov, Raissa Kaziyeva, Ayo Ayoola-Amale, Heli Habyarimana, María Cristina Azcona, Celia Altschuler, Ammar Banni, Leo Semashko

 

These will be supplemented by scientists-statisticians making up the core of project.


 

Contents

 

I. Research

 

1. Introduction. Global Social Structure: Globalization of Sociology, Statistics and Social Science in Whole - Leo Semashko + other members of CSSS

2. CSSS Scientific Problem and its Restrictions o­n Countries and Period

3. Object and Subject of CSSS

4. Theoretical Substantiation of Spheral Classes of Population as Global Social Structure

5. CSSS Purpose

6. CSSS Hypothesis

7. CSSS Task

 

I.I. Statistics

 

8. Statistics of Spheral Classes and their Spheral Indices in CSSS

9. Table of Spheral Indices for Spheral Classes and Methods of their Formation in CSSS

10. Tables of Spheral Indices for Certain Qualities of Spheral Classes in CSSS

11. A Single Research Complex of Statistical Indices for Each Country and Common Content of Report o­n them

12. CSSS General List of 27 Spheral Indices with Decoding of their Acronyms

13. Sample of Statistical Data for Spheral Classes and their Qualities

 

I.II. Analysis

 

14. Analysis: Comparison and Conceptual Interpretations. List of Scientists

15. CSSS Conclusion

16. The CSSS Working Title

17. Presentation of CSSS Results: Graphics, Requirements to the Texts, and etc.

18. Publication of CSSS Results in Book

19. Book Presentation o­n CSSS Results in India and Japan

20. CSSS List of Literature

 

II. Organization

 

21. Organization and Management of CSSS

22. CSSS Steps

23. Five Functional Groups of CSSS

24. CSSS Funding: Costs, Sources and Payment Conditions

25. CSSS Commercial Consequences and Distribution of Dividends from it

 

----------------------------------------------------------

I. Research

 

1. Introduction. Global Social Structure: Globalization of Sociology, Statistics and Social Science in Whole

 

The theme of the proposed sociological study (CSSS) fits well into the context of the problems of modern world sociology, statistics and social science as a whole. But it is necessary to understand and express as motivation of this CSSS and its world signification.

World sociology has long been studying the processes of globalization that mark, in its definition, a special era - the Age of Globalization - in recent history. This era has put social science (sociology, statistics, demography, economics, history, political, law, cultural, psychological, and similar sciences) in the face of a global cognitive challenge the study of a single global reality. This is an unprecedented challenge which social science has not been able to face in the past.

World sociologys first response to this challenge has emerged in the new self-determination of sociology as a "global" sociology. Its most detailed analysis is presented by Professor of Sociology Michael Burawoy, President of the International Sociological Association (ISA).

Michael Burawoy, in his 2010 report "Facing the Challenges of Global Sociology", analyzed the current state of global sociology. He has kindly agreed to have this report published o­n the GHA website: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=435. He estimates global sociology as "the most ambitious project" for himself and for ISA, which "requires the development of alternative theoretical framework and research." Our CSSS fits this requirement.

Michael Burawoy proposed: "My program would be to erect a global sociology o­n three legs, three Ms Media, Membership, and Message." A more advanced version of global sociology requires the fourth, fundamental leg - global social structure with global statistics expressing it. This structure defines this statistics but its knowledge is impossible without quantitative expression. Therefore, global sociology and global statistics are inseparable o­n the basis of a single global social structure.

This CSSS has been the first scientific empirical research to address this problem. Global social structure will help scholars to understand global sociology and global statistics, moving from a geographic level to an essential social level. This will constitute a qualitatively new, global, social science, with qualitatively new reality of global social structure in two inseparable aspects - sociological and statistical. Such a structure would be the fourth most fundamental dimension of global sociology and would also the deepest challenge for it and social science as a whole. Therefore the empirical statistical study of this structure is crucial.

One of the main missions of global sociology, in Burawoys opinion, is integration with other social sciences "through the building of constituencies, publics, outside the academy," and in this way to be "a bastion of defense not o­nly against the ascendant privatization and commodification of knowledge, but, more broadly, against new forms of commodifying labor, money, and nature that are generating cumulative crises of the 21st century" and against "the twin forces of market and state threatening the autonomy and existence of universities world-wide."

Global social structure provides integration of sociology and statistics and, through it, integration with other social sciences: demography, history, economics, political science, and others, perfectly illustrating this CSSS and expressed in the ABC of Harmony (see below). This approach can ensure globalization of the social sciences and the best performance of their global mission with building of its constituencies, publics (outside the academy), retaining its autonomy and the existence of universities world-wide.

Therefore, the proposed CSSS is extremely important for the integration and synergy of social sciences in their globalization, which will strengthen their social mission in the 21st century of global humanity. CSSS is the first pilot sociological and statistical study of global social structure, and other social sciences will be unable to ignore it. Without this research it will be difficult to attain globalization, integration and synergy of Social Sciences in the 21st century. This is their need and natural course of development in the new age.

From the point of view of Burawoy, a global sociology integrates and develops the four inseparable qualities: "I think of sociology as having four moments public to be sure, but no less important professional, critical and policy. Each depends upon the others..." o­nly in this way can global sociology "contest such centrifugal pressures, and, more generally, endeavor to bridge the many geopolitical divides and build a global community of sociologists...and in this way forge a more dynamic ISASociology the best sociology matters, not just for us but for others too. The world needs sociology, a global sociology attentive to global issues."

Global social structure has played a key role in overcoming the centrifugal fragmenting forces, uniting diverse geopolitical sections and building not o­nly the global community of sociologists and a dynamic ISA, but also humanity as a whole.

Global social structure, a single effort at all levels from global to local and personal, possesses different expressions in different social sciences, removing polarization of these levels and the fragmentation of their knowledge in each discipline. Global social structure has the same key meaning for globalization and the synergy of other social sciences in order to overcome their centrifugal forces and their exit to the level of providing a joint scientific solution for global problems of the 21st century.

Any attempt to study global social structure will support those scientific organizations that seek to create a global social science, especially global sociology together with global statistics. CSSS is a synergistic attempt of their simultaneous construction in a united study. The CSSS subject - global social structure of spheral classes of the population - constitutes global sociology and global statistics as a new fundamental and inalienable social science. It has great potential to yield knowledge that will prove useful to all people, nations and governments of the world, allowing them to understand their deepest social cohesion and offering them a new sociological and statistical language for joint scientific achievement, overcoming the problems of incoherence, fragmentation, mutual enmity, alienation and misunderstanding.

CSSS has great potential to provide a united global social knowledge of humanity not o­nly for sociology and statistics, but also for all social sciences. But first of all it places sociology and statistics in a symbiotic relationship. This is the most urgent task of our social cognition. This knowledge can lead to conscious decisions, based o­n comprehensive social scientific knowledge and therefore excluding any violence, in a welcome transition of humanity to a global harmonious civilization.

 

2. CSSS Scientific Problem and its Restrictions o­n Countries and Period

The CSSS Introduction, above, outlines a scientific problem that has arisen within global sociology, and more broadly - in the social sciences in the Age of Globalization. This scientific problem can be defined as: identification (selection), statistical expression and explanation of the global social structure of spheral classes of the population in their comparative dynamics. In this study, we compare four countries. Of course, ideally, the identification of this scientific problem should include all countries of the world, but this is possible o­nly in a future phase of the study, and will involve resources many times greater than what is available today. This initial four-country stage helps to determine the CSSS pilot character, and stands as the first systematic attempt of empirical study for this scientific problem.

The selection of countries for this study was not random. Including India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan, it covers a range from most numerous (India - 1.2 billion) to the less populated (Kazakhstan - 17 million), from developed countries (the U.S.) to those developing at different levels, providing a wide range of external manifestations.

Similarly, the sample of study period in these countries: 1950 - 2010 years (60 years) is not accidental also, as it covers a period of relatively balanced development after the Second World War. This is the longest period in modern history that is available to compare the dynamics of global social structure in relatively stable status, being approximately the same for all countries in the world environment.

Recommendation to statisticians: All indices calculate for each country within the same geographical boundaries of o­ne year, the best in the last accounting year. By 2010, figures for other years should be corrected according to changes in the geographical boundaries of country in previous years. For example, the population of Russia in 1950 (as compared with 1960) must be corrected with the transition of Crimea in 1954 from the Russian part to the Ukraine part. Similarly, for other countries, these must be adjusted if they were changed in the years geographical boundaries. In this regard, all of the statistical studies of countries should begin to reverse the historical count, beginning in 2010, to modify national statistics for the past years to the geographical boundaries of 2010.

The division of study period by decades and identification for the national development of seven time points: 1950, 1960, 1970, 1980, 1990, 2000 and 2010 is identified by the pilot nature of this study and the need to compare the dynamics of global spheral classes among these countries in the first, most general and large-scale approximation. For the beginning, this scale is small enough to avoid complicating the study.

In the future, nothing prevents studying in closer approximation, for example, five years, two years, or yearly. This opens up almost unlimited prospects for the study of dynamics of global social structure in each country in any period, at endless comparative complexes, for different scientific and practical purposes.

 

3. Object and Subject of CSSS

 

The object of CSSS is the population of four countries. Population is an objective reality of any social structures and groups of people, including universal / permanent global social structure and its social actors in the face of spheral classes / groups. It is universal, but the latent structure and its universal and latent social actors (classes / groups) remain unknown to science.

The subject of CSSS is four spheral classes of the population of selected countries (India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan) in the period 1950-2010, together with dynamics of social, spiritual, political and economic harmony and justice between these classes. Spheral classes are a special theoretical division of the population of any country o­n the universal basis of its employment in the four main spheres of social production. Spheral classes cover the entire population, without exception, as each person at all times of their life from birth to death being busy (employed, occupied), anyway, in the spheres of production, that remain unknown to the relevant scientific knowledge. For detailed explanation of the spheral classes o­n the basis of their employment, see below in the appropriate sources.

 

4. Theoretical Substantiation of Spheral Classes of Population as Global Social Structure

 

This section focuses o­n the key theoretical clarification and interpretation of CSSS basic concepts and preliminary system analysis.

The central concept of study is "spheral classes of the population," or shorter "spheral classes." Through them "global social structure" is determined in this CSSS.

The concept of "spheral classes" was first used by Leo Semashko in 1976 (www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=ru_c&key=305) and since then its theoretical development has passed many stages, as reflected in the authors 12 books (see below), not counting his numerous articles. This concept earned the author a title of dissident in sociology of the Soviet Union because it is contrary to the Marxist economic definition of classes. In fact, Marxist economic definitions are still presenting Russian sociology, preserving the Marxist tradition in its theoretical depth, seemingly ignorant of other thoughts o­n social structure and pressing against any non-Marxist its understanding (www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=534).

From multiple sources o­n spheral classes, perhaps the most reasonable and professional is Leo Semashkos book: Tetrasociology: Responses to Challenges (2002), prepared and dedicated to the 15th ISA World Congress of Sociology in Brisbane, Australia, 2002 (www.peacefromharmony.org/docs/2-1_eng.pdf or: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=145),where it was presented at many sessions of the Congress. A detailed definition of these classes was first published in this book, in Russian and English, in the section "Discovery of sphere classes as actors of social harmony":

 

"Spheral classes represent four natural big groups of people covering the entire population of the world, which are differentiated to spheres of their main productive employment. Equal social necessity for their employment makes them fundamentally harmonious, cooperative, fraternal and eliminating antagonism. Spheral classes are equally necessary for society, sufficient together but they are unequal within and among themselves o­n stratification criteria."(p.70, with a little modern editing)

 

Here, for the first time, the calculation of statistical indices of spheral classes for the population of Russia in 1991 and 1996 is given, as well as the definition of each of these classes.

Four spheral classes that make up global social structure are:

1. Socioclass employed in sociosphere,

2. Infoclass employed in the infosphere,

3. Orgclass employed in orgsphere,

4. Technoclass employed in technosphere.

The sole and a fundamental criterion for distinguishing these classes is employment in o­ne of the four spheres of social production, uniting the relevant branches. This category is central in definition of global social structure for this study.

Employment is a universal natural and living characteristic of humans from birth to death. Therefore, for this study, the terms "employment", "productive employment" and "living, natural employment" are synonymous. Employment of spheral classes in the spheres of production (societal spheres) is "spheral employment." Spheral employment consists of "branch employment" of people in o­ne of the branches, which, in turn, consists of "individual employment", i.e. employment of individuals in this or that sphere. The human belongs to all sphere classes, as he/she is employed every day in all spheres, moving from o­ne sphere of ​​employment to employment in other spheres. Every day a person is employed in every sphere of at least a minimum time, and this creates a special challenge in his/her spheral identification. It can be determined o­nly by o­ne criterion - the criterion of "main employment" in o­ne sphere. This employment is the individuals longest o­n-time employment among all types of spheral employment and has a number of formal criteria: status, position, education, training, etc. Main employment is "status employment" or "working population."

Non-working people (non-working population) there are all non-working groups: preschool children, students, pensioners, disabled, jobless and so o­n. They are different from other groups (from working population) their own "self-employment" in sociosphere, which is the main employment of these groups. The non-working or self-employed population is the largest part of socioclass, another part of which is the working population by status in sociosphere. Socioclass is sum of these two parts.

At each stage of life a person have o­ne main sphere in which he has been employed for the longest time. He/she belongs to this or that spheral class at each living stage by this criterion of main employment. Therefore, the sphere classes are "soft", with no harsh economic, legal and other formal boundaries, and therefore "invisible", natural and spontaneous, classes that are visible o­nly for the scientific, theoretical vision. But that does not prevent them to be the universal, fundamental and eternal components of global social structure in all of human history, although they remain unexplored and spontaneous so far. At the same time, it makes them less accessible and therefore most difficult to understand. Therefore, they are still largely unknown and have not been investigated. CSSS is the first systematic attempt to study them and to overcome the epistemological obstacles o­n path of them knowledge.

On the surface of these soft and invisible, but universal and natural spheral classes of the population, unbound by any formal criteria except the main employment, form the historically transient classes and social structures. These are limited by various private economic, legal, social, spiritual, and similar criteria. Every era and civilization creates o­n the natural foundation of spheral classes the specific (temporary) social-class structures: castes, slavery, estates, economic classes (Marx), strata, etc., which are constantly replacing each other in history.

These private structures are groups of constant violence, civil wars, revolutions, exploitation, mutual robbery and bloody redistribution of property. They are constant companions of private social structures. They accompany them relentlessly, from which they cannot escape. This is proved by the whole past history of wars for wealth, resources and territory as property. o­nly global social structure of the spheral classes can provide a harmonious and just division of property for the benefit of all and each. But to do that, this structure should not o­nly be natural and spontaneous for the people, but also scientifically conscious and rational, which calls for the permanent sociological research that begins our CSSS.

The study of spheral classes in CSSS is unique in science because it is a study of a fundamentally different social structure, based o­n a universal, natural, and therefore eternal employment of people. This presents a particular challenge and an unprecedented scientific and social value of this research, the understanding of which is essential for the CSSS participants. The source of its complexity and the value is a universal category of natural spheral employment as the key criterion for spheral classes and global social structure.

Status employment in the spheres, as mentioned, is employment in o­ne of the spheral branches. The Tables of branches of each sphere are presented in the book Tetrasociology; see section "Tables of societal spheres of society" (p. 59-69). These tables are especially important for the CSSS, as they reveal the logical mechanism of aggregation of branch statistical indices into spheral, consolidated indices (about the statistics see below).

Societal spheres are the extremely broad forms of employment. These spheres, as well as components of their branches and companies/institutions, differ, in turn, in the very broad subjects and products, which make the four necessary and sufficient resources of each society: People, Information, Organization, Things (PIOT). They were first identified in Alvin Tofflers The Third Wave in 1980. These resources are a product and subject of the corresponding spheres of production:

1. Sociosphere, subject and product of which are People

2. Infosphere, subject and product of which is Information,

3. Orgsphere, subject and product of which are Organizations

4. Technosphere, subject and product of which are Things.

The definition of these resources, their necessity and sufficiency, as well as fundamental category of "employment" for understanding of spheral classes - is revealed in this book, in the section "Constants of social space-time" (p. 39-46) as well as in the ABC of Harmony (2012, pp. 25 - 44: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=478).The mentioned four spheres of production were first identified, but in other terms, by Karl Marx in The German Ideology in 1845.

One particular difficulty is the question of terminology. The CSSS will use the shortest terminology presented in the ABC of Harmony.

We will not reproduce here the theoretical content of these books, as empirical research it is not a theory, it is o­nly based o­n the theory in order to prove or disprove its hypothesis.

So, CSSS is limited by the following set of theoretical concepts that will be used in all its sections and at all stages:

 

Spheral classes: socioclass, infoclass, orgclass, technoclass.

Family of employment concepts: (natural) spheral employment, individual employment, main employment, status employment (employed population) and the self-employed (non-working population).

Spheres of social production (societal spheres): sociosphere, infosphere, orgsphere, techno(eco)sphere, where (eco) is indicator: economy and ecology.

The resources of society, which are the spheres subject and product: People, Information, Organization, Things (PIOT). The complete absence of even o­ne of them makes the existence of society and humans impossible. The life of every person and any society is determined by these necessary and sufficient resources, which are produced constantly by spheral classes employed in the corresponding spheres of production.

 

The listed 20 concepts are minimum necessary and sufficient for the empirical CSSS, constituting its conceptual framework and providing a preliminary system analysis of its object - the population of society. Derivative concepts are based o­n these.

Of course, we must understand that the theory of spheral classes, like any scientific theory, is constantly being developed and improved, for it still has many unsolved problems. However, these do not interfere with the hypothesis and carrying out an appropriate empirical study. Absolute theoretical perfection does not exist, so we can not refuse empirical study just because we lack perfection. Empirical research will help to raise the theoretical perfection to a new, relative, level.

 

5. CSSS Purpose

 

The CSSS purpose is in statistical expression of the dynamics of global social structure as dynamics of spheral classes in cases of India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan since 1950 by decades, providing a theoretical generalization of this process and comparison of these processes in different countries and at different periods.

 

6. CSSS Hypothesis

 

The CSSS hypothesis is the assumption about existence of universal spheral classes, expressing global social structure, and the possibility of their statistical representation in aggregated spheral indices in four countries. The proof of this hypothesis is the scientific meaning and destination of CSSS. Basically, we are proving that these classes and structure exist and will withstand analysis.

 

7. CSSS Task

 

The CSSS task is to prove the existence of spheral classes expressing global social structure and the possibility of their statistical representation in spheral aggregated indices in four countries.

 

I.I. Statistics

 

8. Statistics of Spheral Classes and their Spheral Indices in CSSS

 

Statistics of spheral classes is a fundamentally new scientific problem of instrumental nature in CSSS, as these classes were unknown to science and nobody has calculated them in the past. Spheral classes have different content in different branches, and often have disparate statistical expression in different countries and at different periods of the same country. Therefore, traditional statistics are insufficient and unsatisfactory for quantitative expression of the spheral classes dynamics in different countries. Traditional statistics is not suitable to count them, as well as to quantify the global social structure, but it is a necessary information base to form spheral aggregates.

New, spheral statistics of the aggregated spheral indices was built together with discovery of spheral classes. The theory of spheral statistics has been published in several books (see below), but most of all in the already mentioned Tetrasociology in the section "Discovery of sociological statistics" (p. 48-51) and in the ABC of Harmony in section "Statistics of Harmony Elements" (p. 51-54). This theory is explained in summary form below:

1. Spheral Statistics is built o­n alphanumeric indices of PIOT resources, called the spheral indices, which constitute the necessary matrix 4 x 4 to a power of "n", where "n" isaline of natural numbers.

2. For CSSS concerning o­nly o­ne resource - People (the population), it is enough to have spheral indices o­nly of this class, which is presented in the following them line:

P = P1 + P2 + P3 + P4,

Where Pquantity/number of population of the studied object (world, region, country, federal unit, city, municipality, enterprise) which, in CSSS, is the population of four countries,

P1 - quantity of socioclass employed in production of P, i.e. employed in the sociosphere,

P2 - quantity of infoclass employed in production of I, i.e. employed in the infosphere,

P3 - quantity of orgclass employed in production of O, i.e. employed in the orgsphere,

P4 -quantity of technoclass employed in production of T, i.e. employed in the techno(eco)sphere.

(Technosphere is an economic and ecological sphere abbreviated expressed as techno(eco)sphere. The concepts technosphere and techno(eco)sphere are synonymous.)

3. Indices P, P1, P2, P3, P4 have a single standard unit of measurement in millions of people.

4. Indices P1 (socioclass), as defined above, is the sum of two parts: the number of status employed (working) in sociosphere and self-employed (non-working population). Their indices are: P1 = P1w +P1s. Then, P = P1 (P1w + P1s) + P2 + P3 + P4.

5. The population of each country in any given year is the sum of its four spheral classes: P = P1 (P1w +P1s) + P2 + P3 + P4. This is the fundamental law of the spheral classes.

The preparation of these indicators for the four countries in the indicated periods with some of their characteristics (below), as well as their comparison across countries and their interpretation in the various quality dimensions, is the desired end result of CSSS.

 

9. Table of Spheral Indices for Spheral Classes and Methods of their Formation in CSSS

 

The table below - spheral indices for spheral classes - is a methodical algorithm for their formation in CSSS. It is an algorithm aggregating (summing) the traditional statistical indices in the spheral indices. The branches titles in the table are borrowed from the State Statistics of Russia. In other countries, they may be different. The report o­n each country must include the branches titles taken in the state statistics of these countries. This creates some difficulties in identification of branches in each country. To overcome them is o­ne of the tasks of statistical experts.

 

Table 1. Quantity/number of spheral classes of the population (country*) in millions of people

 

Spheral indices

Employed

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

P

All Population: P = P1 + P2 + P3 + P4

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

P1

Socioclass,P1 = P1w + P1s

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

P1w

P1w = sum of employed in branches of sociosphere:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Education

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Health

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Physical Culture and Sport

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Social security

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (Emergency rescue workers, trade unions, churches, charities, etc.)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

P1s

P1s = sum of self-employed (non-working population):

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Preschoolers

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Students (full-time)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Retirees

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Unemployed/unoccupied

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Housewives

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (list)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

P2

Infoclass = sum of employed in branches of infosphere:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Science and scientific services

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Art and Culture

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Communication service

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (list)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

P3

Orgclass = sum of employed in branches of orgsphere:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Apparatus of government

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Apparatus of private management

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Finance, credit, insurance

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (Defense, Ministry of Internal Affairs, State Security, Customs, etc.)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

P4

Technoclass = sum of employed in branches of technosphere:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Industry

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Agriculture and forestry

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Construction

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Transport

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Trade and food services

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Housing and communal services

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Conservation of nature (ecology)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (list)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The total for Table1 includes 34 indices.

*Countries: India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan.

Note to statisticians: Refine the lists of branches titles in accordance with state statistics for the last years in each country.

 

10. Tables of Spheral Indices for Certain Qualities of Spheral Classes in CSSS

 

Spheral classes have a wide variety of social qualities, each of which constitutes an appropriate direction/trends and indices for CSSS. These qualities are also different for social profiles of spheral classes.

The first pilot study of spheral classes, because of its complexity and labor intensity, should be limited to the minimum number of them in the simplest statistical terms.

This CSSS is limited to a study of spheral classes in the following four directions: economic, political, scientific, and educational. These express the appropriate qualities or profiles of the spheral classes in each sphere:

1. Economic trend in this CSSS is an analysis of the economic position of each spheral class and its participation in the economic sphere (technosphere), expressed as a volume of their private and personal economic property, including movable and immovable property, shares, securities and money savings. The dynamics of these volumes for every spheral class for 60 years, beginning since 1950, will determine the trend of economic justice/injustice in distribution of property between spheral classes in each of four countries. This trend is expressed in the spheral indices of property/havings:

HP = HP1 + HP2 + HP3 +HP4, where:

HP = private and personal property/havings of the Population/People (HP),

HP1 = private and personal property/havings of the Socioclass,

HP2 = private and personal property/havings of the Infoclass,

HP3 = private and personal property/having of the Orgclass,

HP4 = private and personal property/havings of the Technoclass.

A unit of measure is millions of US dollars, which will require transfer of other national currencies into US dollars at the exchange rate for the respective years. We accept that, in some countries and in some of their periods, statistical data of this sort might not exist or might well be incomplete. In this case there are two possibilities: 1. Expert evaluation of these indices within the allowable 5-percent statistical error, or 2. Recording: "The data and sources to them are absent." For examples of tables for the calculation of these indices see below.

2. Political direction in this CSSS is an analysis of political representation and participation of each spheral class in the political sphere (orgsphere), including government. This participation is expressed in the number of the political elite, representing interests of each spheral class in the executive, legislative, and presidential branches of government at all levels. The political elite, which are elected and appointed officials of the executive, legislative, and presidential branches of government at all levels, is part of orgclass (P3), which, in turn, can be divided into four parts, which is employed by management of respective spheres and/or representing the interests of respective spheral classes. A few officials, managerial competence of which go over all spheres (Heads of State and Government, etc.), are part of the political elite in orgclass (P3). Here are inevitable and acceptable statistical errors, without which cannot successfully execute a proper statistical study.

The dynamics of political elite of each spheral class for 60 years, beginning since 1950, will determine the trend of political justice/injustice in distribution of political power and control between spheral classes in each of the four countries. This trend is expressed by the spheral indices of the number of political elites:

EP = EP1 + EP2 + EP3 + EP4, where:

EP = the total number of political elite in the country as part of P3,

EP1 = the number of political elite of the Socioclass,

EP2 = the number of political elite of the Infoclass,

EP3 = the number of political elite of the Orgclass,

EP4 = the number of the political elite of the Technoclass.

A relevant unit of measure is thousands of people. We accept that, in some countries and in some of their periods, the statistical data of this sort might not exist or were incomplete. In this case there are two possibilities: 1. Expert evaluation of these indices within the allowable 5-percent statistical error, or 2. Recording: "The data and sources to them are absent." Examples of tables for the calculation of these indices see below.

3. Scientific trend in this CSSS is an analysis of scientific support for each spheral class in the infosphere. This support is expressed in the number of scientists studying each sphere and providing data o­n the number employed in spheral classes of scientific information. Scientists bring together representatives of different sciences: humanities, social, political, legal, economic, cultural, natural, mathematics and engineering. The scientists are part of infoclass (P2), which, in turn, can be divided into four parts, each employed in research of every sphere and providing every spheral class in relevant scientific information for use in the relevant sphere. The few scientists who study all spheres of society in a relationship are part of scientists of infoclass (P2). Researchers of other spheral bonds are allocated to a priority sphere, but negligible error will be introduced in attributing them to any of the spheres being studied.

The dynamics of the number of scientists for every spheral class during 60 years, beginning since 1950, will determine the trend of informational justice/injustice in distribution of scientific knowledge between spheral classes in each of four countries. This trend is expressed by the spheral indices of the number of scientists:

SP = SP1 + SP2 + SP3 + SP4, where:

SP = the total number of scientists in the country as part of P2

SP1 = the number of scientists for the sociosphere,

SP2 = the number of scientists for the infosphere,

SP3 = the number of scientists for the orgsphere,

SP4 = the number of scientists for the technosphere.

Again, a relevant unit of measure is thousands of people. We accept that, in some countries and in some of their periods, statistical data of this sort might not exist or might be incomplete. In this case there are two possibilities: 1. Expert evaluation of these indices within the allowable 5-percent statistical error, or 2. Recording: "The data and sources to them are absent." For examples of tables for the calculation of these indices see below.

4. Educational direction in this CSSS is an analysis of educational support of each spheral class from sociosphere (or socioclass). This support is expressed in the number of teachers of all kinds, preparing personnel with relevant education for each sphere. Teachers unite educators of different educational institutions: kindergartens, schools, colleges, universities, academies, and various educational centers. Teachers are part of socioclass (P1), which, in turn, can be divided into four parts, each employed in educational training for each sphere and each spheral class providing it appropriate education to work in relevant sphere. Numerous teachers, providing common training for all spheres of society in pre-schools and secondary schools, are part of the teachers of socioclass (P1). Here there are inevitable and acceptable statistical errors.

The dynamics of the number of teachers, for each spheral class during 60 years, beginning since 1950, will determine the trend of educational justice/injustice in distribution of educational services between spheral classes in each of four countries. This trend is expressed by the spheral indices of teachers number: TP = TP1+ TP2 + TP3 +TP4, where:

TP = total number of teachers of the country as part of P1,

TP1 = the number of teachers training staff of Socioclass,

TP2 = the number of teachers training staff of Infoclass,

TP3 = the number of teachers training staff of Orgclass,

TP4 = the number of teachers, training staff of Technoclass.

Again, a relevant unit of measure is thousands of people. We accept that, in some countries and in some of their periods, statistical data of this sort might not exist or might be incomplete. In this case there are two possibilities: 1. Expert evaluation of these indices within the allowable 5-percent statistical error, or 2. Recording: "The data and sources to them are absent." For examples of tables for the calculation of these indices see below.

 

11. A Single Research Complex of Statistical Indices for Each Country and Common Content of Report o­n them

 

The CSSS statistical task for each country is identical. o­nly the identity of statistical indices and research purposes will provide them with full-scale comparability and comparability across countries. The single statistical task of CSSS for each country is expressed in the following single complex of statistical research objectives and indices, combined in the following paragraphs of the report:

1. Paragraph 1: "Number of Spheral Classes of the Country Population." In this measure, the spheral indices are calculated by statistical formula: P = P1 + P2 + P3 + P4 in Table 1 (above). This paragraph consists of 7 sub-paragraphs of the same name o­n each of the seven decades with relevant tables, lists of sources and statistical comments a report of up to 17 pages, + summarizing sub-paragraph: "Dynamics of Spheral Classes of the Country Population for 60 years," with a table and graph of their dynamics in all 7 decades and the dynamic comment - up to 3 pages of the report. The total is up to 20 pages.

2. Paragraph 2: "Private and Personal Property of Spheral Classes of Country." In this measure, the spheral indices are calculated by statistical formula :HP = HP1 + HP2 + HP3 +HP4 in Table 2 (below). This section consists of 7 sub-paragraphs of the same name o­n each of the seven decades with relevant tables, list of sources and statistical comments -a report of up to 8 pages, + summarizing sub-paragraph "Dynamics of Private and Personal Property of Spheral Classes of Country for 60 years," with a table and graph of their dynamics by all 7 decades and the dynamic comment - up to a 2-page report. The total is up to 10 pages.

 

Table 2. Private and Personal Property of Spheral Classes of Country in billions of US dollars

Spheral

Indices

Private and Personal Property

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

HP

Private and Personal Property of the country population: HP = HP1 + HP2 + HP3 + HP4

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

HP1

Private and Personal Property of Socioclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

HP2

Private and Personal Property of Infoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

HP3

Private and Personal Property of Orgclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

HP4

Private and Personal Property of Technoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

All in Table 2 are 5 indices.

 

3. Paragraph 3: "Political Elite of Spheral Classes of Country." In this measure, the spheral indices are calculated by statistical formula: EP = EP1 + EP2 + EP3 + EP4 in Table 3 (below). This section consists of 7 sub-paragraphs of the same name o­n each of the seven decades with relevant tables, list of sources and statistical comments - a report of up to 8 pages, + summarizing sub-paragraph: "Dynamics of Political Elite of Spheral Classes of Country for 60 years," with a table and graph of their dynamics by all 7 decades and the dynamic comment - up to 2-pages report. The total is up to 10 pages.

 

Table 3. Political Elite of Spheral Classes of Country in thousands of people

Spheral

Indices

Number/Quantity

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

EP

Political Elite of Country:

EP = EP1 + EP2 + EP3 + EP4

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

EP1

Political Elite of Socioclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

EP2

Political Elite of Infoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

EP3

Political Elite of Orgclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

EP4

Political Elite of Technoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

All in Table 3 are 5 indices.

 

4. Paragraph 4: "Scientists Serving Spheral Classes of Country," or shorter: "Scientists for Spheral Classes of Country." In this measure, the spheral indices are calculated by statistical formula: SP = SP1 + SP2 + SP3 + SP4 in Table 4 (below). This section consists of 7 sub-paragraphs of the same name o­n each of the seven decades with relevant tables, list of sources and statistical comments -a report of up to 8 pages, + summarizing sub-paragraph: "Dynamics of Scientists for Spheral Classes of Country for 60 years," with a table and graph of their dynamics by all 7 decades and the dynamic comment - up to a 2-page report. The total is up to 10 pages.

 

Table 4. Scientists for Spheral Classes of Country in thousands of people

Spheral

Indices

Number/Quantity

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

SP

Scientists of Country:

SP = SP1 + SP2 + SP3 + SP4

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SP1

Scientists for Socioclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SP2

Scientists for Infoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SP3

Scientists for Orgclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SP4

Scientists for Technoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

All in Table 4 are 5 indices.

 

5. Paragraph 5: "Teachers of Spheral Classes of Country." In it, its spheral indices are calculated by statistical formula: TP = TP1 + TP2 + TP3 +TP4 in Table 5 (below). This section consists of 7 sub-paragraphs of the same name o­n each of the seven decades with relevant tables, list of sources and statistical comments - up to 8-pages report; + summarizing sub-paragraph: "Dynamics of Teachers of Spheral Classes of Country for 60 years," with a table and graph of their dynamics by all 7 decades and the dynamic comment - up to a 2-page report. The total is up to 10 pages.

 

Table 5. Teachers of Spheral Classes of Country in thousands of people

Spheral

Indices

Number/Quantity

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

TP

Teachers of Country:

TP = TP1 + TP2 + TP3 + TP4

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

TP1

Teachers of Socioclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

TP2

Teachers of Infoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

TP3

Teachers of Orgclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

TP4

Teachers of Technoclass

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

All in Table 5 are 5 indices.

 

As a whole, the content of statistical report for each country should include the following paragraphs, including 27 spheral indices for each decade:

1. Number of Spheral Classes of the Country Population in 1950-2010 7 indices.

2. Private and Personal Property of Spheral Classes of Country in 1950-2010 5 indices.

3. Political Elite of Spheral Classes of Country in 1950-2010 5 indices.

4. Scientists for Spheral Classes of Country in 1950-2010 5 indices.

5. Teachers of Spheral Classes of Country in 1950-2010 5 indices.

The total is 189 indices for 7 decades for each country.

Each of these 5 sections contains 7 sub-paragraphs for each of the seven decades and o­ne summarizing sub-paragraph - a total 40 sub-paragraphs of the report, with a total length up to 60 pages and no less than 50 pages. These are the content and volume of research work for statisticians in CSSS.

The fulfillment of this basic research o­n each country is assigned to each country's statisticians. Every statistician should prepare a report o­n the country in accordance with this specified content up to 60 pages (text requirements and page size see below). In general, the statistical part of CSSS (and related book) for four countries will be no more than 240 pages.

 

CSSS Statisticians Steps in 2013

Countries

Statisticians:

June

Step 1: Preparation

July

Step 2: Working

August

Step 3: Working

September

Step 4: Working

October

Step 5: Working

India

USA

Russia

Kazakhstan

Study of CSSS Program and Review of the ABC of Harmony

 

Reports for

2010 and

2000:

54 indices for every country,

~ 15 pages

Reports for

1990 and

1980:

54 indices for every country,

~ 15 pages

Reports for

1970 and

1960:

54 indices for every country,

~ 15 pages

Reports for

1950:

27 indices for every country and summarizing

for 7 decades of every country,

~ 15 pages

The statisticians working steps are four months: from July to October. Payment of statisticians is o­n the working steps, i.e. for the reports at end of each month. The features of statisticians payment and its conditions are presented below in section 24 (CSSS Financing).

The willingness of each statistician to this CSSS and his/her professional quality will show a brief (up to 2 pages) review of the ABC of Harmony, its alphabet of 20 elements and its spheral statistics, p. 25-55 (www.peacefromharmony.org/file/6079/ABC_of_Harmony_eng.pdf). The CSSS is a very responsible research, so this requirement is justified. The statisticians will write this review before the study and send it to the CSSS manager. It will express the statisticians understanding of the proposed spheral paradigm, as well as its ability and willingness to work with it.

Review of the ABC of Harmony, along with study of this CSSS Program is the content of statisticians work at the first step.

 

12. CSSS General List of 27 Spheral Indices with Decoding of their Acronyms

In the CSSS all spheral indices are expressed in alphanumeric abbreviations/acronyms that require decoding in their full title. CSSS is limited by 27 spheral indices that are defined above. The consolidated list in the abbreviations and full titles is presented in the following table.

 

Table 6. List of 27 Spheral Indices of CSSS

Acronyms

Full Title of Indices

Formulas

  1.  

P

All Population of any Country:

P = P1 + P2 + P3 + P4

  1.  

P1

Socioclass of any Country

P1 = P1w + P1s

  1.  

P1w

P1w = sum of employed in branches of sociosphere

 

  1.  

P1s

P1s = sum of self-employed (non-working population) of sociosphere

 

  1.  

P2

Infoclass of any Country = sum of employed in branches of infosphere

 

  1.  

P3

Orgclass of any Country = sum of employed in branches of orgsphere

 

  1.  

P4

Technoclass of any Country = sum of employed in branches of technosphere

 

  1.  

HP

Private and Personal Property of the Country Population

HP = HP1 + HP2 + HP3+HP4

  1.  

HP1

Private and Personal Property of Socioclass

 

  1.  

HP2

Private and Personal Property of Infoclass

 

  1.  

HP3

Private and Personal Property of Orgclass

 

  1.  

HP4

Private and Personal Property of Technoclass

 

  1.  

EP

Political Elite of any Country

EP = EP1 + EP2 + EP3 + EP4

  1.  

EP1

Political Elite of Socioclass

 

  1.  

EP2

Political Elite of Infoclass

 

  1.  

EP3

Political Elite of Orgclass

 

  1.  

EP4

Political Elite of Technoclass

 

  1.  

SP

Scientists of any Country:

SP = SP1 + SP2 + SP3 + SP4

  1.  

SP1

Scientists for Socioclass

 

  1.  

SP2

Scientists for Infoclass

 

  1.  

SP3

Scientists for Orgclass

 

  1.  

SP4

Scientists for Technoclass

 

  1.  

TP

Teachers of any Country

TP = TP1 + TP2 + TP3 + TP4

  1.  

TP1

Teachers of Socioclass

 

  1.  

TP2

Teachers of Infoclass

 

  1.  

TP3

Teachers of Orgclass

 

  1.  

TP4

Teachers of Technoclass

 

 

In the CSSS reports, abbreviations of the spheral indices use o­nly with this table. It is possible that not all of the CSSS 27 spheral indices are expressed in the statistics of some countries or in its different periods. In this case, they can be expressed as statistical estimates of the experts or go without quantification. But the experts have to use all the statistical possibilities of any reliable sources of data to ensure formation of these 27 spheral indices.

Total from Tables 1-5 are presented in 54 statistical indices, from which we derive (or which we express) 27 spheral indices. The task of each expert-statistician of each country is to fill five tables and comment o­n their statistical content, its features and problems (if they will be) and to present all of these materials in the appropriate report within a specified time to the CSSS Editor in Chief. Statisticians will solve problems, associated with these tables and reports with him interactively through e-mail. The CSSS Editor in Chief, after approval of statistical reports, will send them for analytical commentary and interpretation to the scientists presented in paragraph 14 below.

 

13. Sample of Statistical Data for Spheral Classes and their Qualities

 

The observed sample of statistics for indices of spheral classes and their qualities is defined o­n the basis of state statistical reports for seven decades: 1950, 1960, 1970, 1980, 1990, 2000, 2010 and, o­n the basis of the relevant additional studies in four countries, with help and through formulas and tables of spheral indices presented in this CSSS Program (see above).

 

I.II. Analysis

 

14. Analysis: Comparison and Conceptual Interpretations. List of Scientists

 

The CSSS analytical part includes two pieces: comparative and conceptual.

 

The CSSS Comparative part includes the integral/summary comparisons of dynamics of spheral classes and their qualities together with the relevant tables and graphs for the four countries in the articles of up to 5 pages:

- Comparison of Dynamics of Spheral Classes of the Population in 4 countries for 1950-2010 and its Conclusions for Global Social Structure and Global Sociology, - Dr. Leo Semashko, Russia.

- Comparison of Dynamics of Economic Position and Justice/Injustice of Property Distribution among Spheral Classes in four Countries during 1950-2010 and its Conclusions, - Dr. Leo Semashko, Russia.

- Comparison of Dynamics of Political Elites of Spheral Classes in four Countries during 1950-2010 and its Conclusions, - Prof. Glen Martin, USA.

- Comparison of Dynamics of Number of Teachers, Training Staff for Spheral Classes, in four Countries during 1950-2010 and its Conclusions, - Prof. Surendra Pathak, India.

- Comparison of Dynamics of Number of Scientists Serving the Spheral Classes in four Countries during 1950-2010 and its Conclusions, - Dr. Bishnu Pathak, Nepal.

 

The CSSS Conceptual part includes:

1. Two Introductions (title approximate), up to 3 pages:

- Introduction. Global Social Structure: Globalization of Sociology, Statistics and Social

Science in Whole Dr. Leo Semashko + other members of CSSS.

- Globalization: Collapse of Industrial Civilization and Path to Harmonious Civilization through Social Knowledge of Harmony- Dr. Leo Semashko and Prof. Glen Martin.

2. About twenty theoretical generalizations, comments and interpretations of the spheral indices of spheral classes within global social structure, up to 3 pages for each o­ne, the articles titles are preliminary:

- Trends of Economic Injustice and Ideal of Global Economic Justice in the Distribution of Property in Global Social Structure - Dr. Leo Semashko.

- The Trends of Harmonization of National Economy and Spheral Classes in Context of Harmonization of all Social Spheres (for example of Kazakhstan)- Academician Uraz Baimuratov, Kazakhstan.

- Global Social Structure and Trend of Harmonization of Global Business - Prof. Subhash Sharma, India.

- Global Social Structure and Trend of Formation of the Earth Constitution through Harmonization of the World's Political Elite - Prof. Glen Martin, USA.

- Global Social Structure and Trend of Structural Harmonization of Scientific Intellectuals - Dr. Bishnu Pathak, Nepal.

- The Path of Enlightenment in Global Social Structure through Harmonious Education of Teachers - Prof. Surendra Pathak, India.

- The Trend of Interspiritual and Interfaith Harmony in Dynamics of Global Social Structure, - Dr. Leo Semashko.

- The Golden Rule of Religions as Universal Moral Harmonizing Norm of Global Social Structure - Prof. Harry Genshler, USA.

- Global Social Structure as the Main Subject of Research in the Institute of World Harmony - Dr. Laj Utreja, USA.

- Analysis of Global Social Structure at Example of Kolkata Women's College - Dr. Maitreyee Roy, India.

- Analysis of Global Social Structure o­n Example of Ghana University - Prof. Ayo Amale, Ghana.

- Analysis of Global Social Structure o­n Example of Kazakhstans Polytechnic University - Prof. Raise Kaziyeva, Kazakhstan.

- The Interspirituality for World Peace & o­neness of Humanity through Global Social Structure Prof. (Dr.) Subhash Chandra, Gurgaon, India.

- Global Spheral Classes as Universal Actors of World Peace from Harmony - Dr. Leo Semashko.

- Global Social Structure as the World Foundation for the Common Good of Humanity - Dr. Leo Semashko.

- Analysis of Global Social Structure oh the Simplest Examples of Educational and Scientific Institutions in Separate Countries:

- Maria Cristina Azcona, Argentina,

- Prof. Ammar Bunny, Algeria,

- Heli Habirimana, Rwanda,

- Prof. Celia Altschuler, Puerto Rico

- And other analytical articles.

3. CSSS Conclusion, up to 5 pages:

- The General Picture of Global Social Structure and its Qualities in Dynamics of Spheral Classes of the Population in Four Countries for 60 years: 1950 - 2010. Dr. Leo Semashko, Prof. Glen Martin + other members of CSSS.

In total, the CSSS analytical part will consist of up to 100 pages, no more. The total CSSS (and its books) in this, the original, version would be 340 pages.

 

15. CSSS Conclusion

 

CSSS Conclusion is the outline of a wide range of consequences and outputs fromthis study in the following scientific and practical ways of the 21st century:

- Formation of a scientific theory of global social structure in the framework of global sociology,

- Development of global sociology as a scientific theory of global harmony and harmonious civilization,

- Laying the foundation of global spheral statistics based o­n a traditional (branch) statistics

- Construction of scientific theory of global harmonious and just economy,

- Dissemination of CSSS to other countries,

- Using CSSS in national governments and international organizations to solve global and national development challenges, especially for world peace,

- Extrapolation of the CSSS findings to global population,

- Significance of fundamental empirical knowledge about trends/laws of spontaneous social and economic harmony and disharmony for understanding how to transfer them into a conscious and controlled channel,

- Scientific projecting of social harmony and harmonious just economy at all levels,

- Formation of a common scientific platform for global harmonious education including interfaith harmony education at all levels,

- Formation of a common scientific platform for global harmonious political democracy together with a global constitution at all levels,

- Construction of sociocybernetic models of national social genomes (Socionomes see the ABC of Harmony, pp 40-41) of the four countries in their dynamics during 60 years in spheral indices with the subsequent construction of a similar cybernetic model for global Socionome, etc.

 

16. The CSSS Working Title

 

The CSSS has two key, inseparable but unknown to science subjects:

1. The global social structure of spheral classes, and

2. Its harmonious and just nature and attributes.

The first thing, reflected in the CSSS title, has a priority scientific value, and the second thing has primary social importance. The attribute of justice is particularly important in revealing the key and central aspect of social harmony. So here we offer a different, more complex, but more adequate version of the CSSS title: "Comparative Dynamics of Global Social Structure of Spheral Classes in their Natural (Spontaneous) Evolution to World Peace, Economic, Political, Spiritual and Social Harmony and Justice in India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan for 1950-2010 by Decades."
            Which of the two titles of CSSS will be used in the end? This will be decided by its team of members in the final stage. Possibly, there may be a third, compromise title. At this stage, the second title will serve well as a working title in orienting the research group regarding the fuller and broader understanding of the study.

 

17. Presentation of CSSS Results: Graphics, Requirements to the Texts, and etc.

 

The CSSS results will be presented in statistical reports and analytical articles.

The Statistical Reports will be reports of statisticians o­n spheral indices of each country. These reports are limited to statistical information with its comparisons and generalizations (see above).

Analytical articles covering comparative and conceptual commentaries and interpretations.

The CSSS results will be presented in different content forms, but will be similar in appearance and requirements.

1. The first, basic form will be the use of spiral indices tables. As defined above, for each country, five identical types of tables with 27 spheral indices will be formed. The form of these tables is given above. It is the same for all countries and for all statistical reports, ensuring their comparability across countries.

2. The second form will be comparative graphs of dynamics of spheral classes and their attributes within each country for period 1950-2010 in the following form:

Graph 1

Dynamics of Spheral Classes of the Population in India (or other country) for 1950-2010 in millions of people.

 

M. People

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Trends

1200

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1 Total population

1000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

800

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

2-Socioclass

600

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

3-Infoclass

400

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

4-Orgclass

200

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

5-Technoclass

100

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

YEARS:

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

 

 

Similar graphs will be built for other spheral indices, as well as graphics of dynamics of global social structure in sum of spheral classes for four countries and for qualities of these classes.

3. All of the CSSS texts are prepared for publication in the book, so they are subject to high and similar requirements in the following list.

Uniform Requirements for the CSSS Texts: Reports and Articles

1. All texts are prepared o­nly in WORD and are sent o­nly in the attachment.

2. The texts pages are not numbered.

3. Text font: Times New Roman.

4. All lower case letters - no capital letters except - the first words of the sentences, as well as in titles of reports and articles all the words except prepositions, will start with capital letters.

5. Font Size 12, except for the author's name and title of article or report.

6. The interval between the lines: Single.

7. All text fields: 30 mm.

8. The author, first and last name, center: Top Article 14 point.

9. Article title: Under the author name with a single space (8) in the center, 14 point.

10. Text: Under title with a single space (12).

11. Aligning o­n width.

12. The headings in text: centered, 12 pt, bold selection, with a space (12) underneath for separation from the underlying text.

13. At the text bottom: a brief biographical note, 5-7 lines with position, workplace, address, website (not more than 2 and o­nly working o­nes), mobile and E-mail o­n separate lines.

14. Footnotes: o­nly within the text in square brackets footnote number.

15. Source title, publishing details and pages are indicated in the references list of report or article end.

16. Just o­ne space is allowed between words. Eliminate two or more spaces between words.

17. Provide standard grammar and spelling texts.

18. The text length must not exceed the pages number specified in CSSS Program.

19. The reports and articles titles are listed in CSSS Program but they can be changed in consultation with the editor.

20. o­nly tables and graphs of stated pattern are allowed. Others are in consultation with the editor.

 

18. Publication of CSSS Results in Book

 

The CSSS results will be published as a separate book in two languages ​​simultaneously: English and Russian. Therefore, the CSSS authors of reports and articles make them with this in mind as the authors of this book. Preparation of the book in the original layout is done by the editor/manager. In Russian, the book will be published in Russia, St. Petersburg. The English language book will be published in the United States or India, depending upon the optimal conditions in o­ne or another country.

The books tentative title is:

Global Social Structure: Dynamics of Spheral Classes of the Population in India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan in 1950-2010. Key Condition for World Peace, Social Harmony and Economic Justice.

 

19. Book Presentation o­n CSSS Results in India and Japan

 

The CSSS results book will be presented in 2014 at three international conferences or more:

1. In India, at the Conference "'Moving Towards Harmonious Society Based o­n the ABC of Harmony", in Indian Business Academy, March 2014, Bangalore, organizer IBA Director, Dr. Subhash Sharma;

2. In India, at the "World Conference o­n Existential Harmony 2014-2015," in IASE Pedagogical University, February-March 2014, Delhi, organizer - Dr. Surendra Pathak, Director Research, IASE University;

3. In Japan, at the ISA World Congress of Sociology, Yokohama, July 2014, organizer Dr. Leo Semashko and other CSSS participants at the Congress.

Undoubtedly, this book will find a lot of other international conferences and it will be an honor to present to them.

 

20. CSSS List of Literature

 

The CSSS list of scientific literature is compiled from the statistical sources of 4 countries for 1950-2010 and other literature used in reports and scientific articles by its authors.

  As example, see Dr. Leo Semashkos list of books, in which is the theoretical development of concept "spheral classes of the population" and their spheral statistical indices as the key for CSSS.

  1. 2012. The ABC of Harmony for World Peace, Harmonious Civilization and Tetranet Thinking.Together with the GHA 75 coauthors from 26 countries. Global Textbook. GHA 34th Project. First published in English in India, New Delhi, Doosra Mat Prakashan, 2012, pages ~334. ISBN 978-81-923108-6-2: http://peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=478
  2. 2010. Russia, Forward, towards Harmonious Civilization. Together with the GHA co-authors. St. Petersburg, LITA, 30 pages, in Russian: http://peacefromharmony.org/?cat=ru_c&key=435
  3. 2010. Kazakhstan - Harmonism Strategy for the 21st century. GHA project for the President and the Parliament of Kazakhstan. Together with the GHA 14 co-authors from 10 countries. St. Petersburg, LITA, 22 pages, in Russian and English: http://www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=445
  4. 2009.  Harmonious Civilization. Global Harmony Association Innovative Projects, with the GHA 119 coauthors from 34 countries, in 2 languages. St-Petersburg, Russia, LITA, pages 254: http://peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=379,
  5. 2008. World Harmony/Peace Academy and General Harmonious Education in an Information Society, with the GHA 64 coauthors from 20 countries, in 2 languages. St-Petersburg, Russia,"LITA ", pages 104. http://peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=277
  6. 2007. Magna Carta of Harmony for an Information Civilization: Toward Social Justice and Global Peace, with the GHA 42 coauthors from 16 countries in 7 languages, LITA, 228 p. http://www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=3
  7. 2006. Harmonious Era Calendar: Address to Children, Youth and Future Generations, withthe GHA 26 coauthors from 12 countries in 12 languages, St.-Petersburg State Polytechnic University, 396 p. http://www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=ru_c&key=190
  8. 2004. Childrens Suffrage: Democracy for the 21st Century, Priority Investment in Human Capital as a Way toward Social   Harmony, St.-Petersburg State Polytechnic University, 72 p. http://www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=211
  9. 2003. Tetrasociology: from Sociological Imagination through Dialogue to Universal Values and Harmony, with 14 co-authors, in three languages: Russian, English and Esperanto. St.-Petersburg State Polytechnic University, 394p.       http://www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=149
  10. 2002. Tetrasociology: Responses to Challenges. St.-Petersburg State Polytechnic University (in Russian and English), 158 p. http://www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=145
  11. 2000. Tetrasociology as the Revolution of Social Thinking, the Way of Harmony and Prosperity. St.-Petersburg, 168 p. (in Russian)
  12. 1999. Sociology for Pragmatists. Textbook for the university students. Part 1, St.-Petersburg, 376 p. (in Russian)
  13. 1992. Sphere Approach: Philosophy, Democracy, Market and Human. St.-Petersburg, 368 p. (in Russian)

Note. Some of these books have found a response in the reviews in "International Sociology" (v.22, 2, March 2007, p. 164-168, etc.), other international journals, as well as a presentation o­n all ISA Congresses since 2002 and Congress of the International Institute of Sociology in Beijing in 2004. The topics of these books, especially the spheral classes, are reflected in a few articles by the author in domestic sociological journals: "Telescope" (journal of Sociology, St. Petersburg), "Sociological Studies", as well as in numerous articles o­n the GHA website "Peace from Harmony" since 2005: www.peacefromharmony.org.

 

II. Organization

 

21. Organization and Management of CSSS

 

The CSSS organization provides Global Harmony Association (GHA) as its initiator and author of its main idea in the face of the GHA President, Dr. Leo Semashko, Russia.

The CSSS global sociological and statistical research is global in the composition of its participants and organizations. The CSSS supreme body of management is the CSSS Board of Directors, which includes representatives of various international and national organizations interested in this study. GHA approved the following members of the CSSS Board of Directors:

  1. Dr. Leo Semashko, Chair of CSSS Board of Directors, Manager, Editor in Chief and Treasurer of CSSS, Russia.
  2. Prof. Glen Martin, Board of Directors Vice-Chair, Editor in Chief; President, Institute o­n World Problems (IOWP),
  3. Prof. Charles Mercieca, President, International Association of Educators for World Peace, USA
  4. Dr. Bruce Cook, GHA-USA President, Director of CSSS Publishing and Editorial teams.
  5. Prof. Subhash Chandra, Convener, Global Peace Foundation (GPF), India,
  6. Prof. Subhash Sharma, Director, Indus Business Academy (IBA), India,
  7. Dr. Surendra Pathak, Director Research, IASE University, India,
  8. Dr. Uraz Baimuratov, Director of Institute, Finance and Banking Management (FBM), Kazakhstan,
  9. Prof. Emeritus Ron Anderson, Sociologist and Statistician, CSSS Honorary Advisor, USA.

The CSSS Board of Directors will be supplemented by representatives of statistical organizations.

The CSSS Board of Directors o­n a democratic basis and openly resolves all operational issues of the CSSS management from its inception to completion, up to presentations of its book.


      The CSSS Board of Directors will be supplemented by representatives of statistical organizations.

The CSSS Board of Directors o­n a democratic basis and openly resolves all operational issues of the CSSS management from its inception to completion, up to presentations of its book.

 

22. CSSS Steps

 

The CSSS comprises the following steps:

1. Preparatory stage.

A. Discussion and approval of the CSSS Program, its funding and inviting participants: April-May 2013. Board of Directors and CSSS manager.

B. Search, selection and invitation of 4 statisticians of 4 countries, June 2013. Board of Directors and CSSS manager.

2. Statistical stage. Collection of basic statistics, formation of spheral indices of four countries and obtaining statistical reports: July-October 2013 (4 months). By o­ne competent statistician of each country.

3. Analytical stage. Comparative and conceptual articles: October-November 2013 (1 month).

4. Translation and editing of the book in two languages ​​- Russian and English: December 2013 (1 month).

5. Preparation of the books original layout and book publication in two languages: January-February 2014 (2 months).

6. Presentation of the book, starting since March 2014.

Overall time for the CSSS implementation, before presentation of its book, is 11 months, from April 2013 to February 2014 inclusively.

 

23. Five Functional Groups of CSSS

 

In all the CSSS five major functions and corresponding functional groups of CSSS participants works are distinguished and formed.

Functions and functional groups of CSSS:

1. The basic function, statistical: analysis of traditional statistics from 1950 and the aggregation o­n its base of statistical indices for spheral classes of the population as global social structure - 4 professional statisticians, o­n o­ne from each country: it is the CSSS statistical group.

2. The analytic function: commenting and interpretation of aggregated spheral indices in given directions - 2-4 scholars in each direction, total - 8-16: it is the analytical group of CSSS.

3. The editorial function: editing and translation of the book, writing introductions, prefaces and conclusions o­n the CSSS directions and in general o­ne editor in chief: Dr. Leo Semashko + 2 translators/editors + 2 technical editors all are 5 editors: it is the editorial team of CSSS.

4. The publishing function: preparation of the book two original layouts in two languages ​​and the books publication in two publishing houses - two publishing specialists: it is the publishing group.

5. The CSSS organization and its general management - manager and treasurer: Dr. Leo Semashko and his assistant, 2 people: it is the managerial group of CSSS.

 So the CSSS combines five functional groups of participants: statistical, analytical, editorial, publishing and managerial.

 

24. CSSS Funding: Costs, Sources and Payment Conditions

 

The CSSS funding includes determining the costs, sources and conditions of payment. The costs are calculated in the U.S. dollars. Because of the inevitable limitations of funding all payments are minimized.

The CSSS costs are:

1. Payment of the three statisticians from three countries: India, USA and Russia, within 4 months, in average of 1.5 thousand dollars a month, a total of 18.000 dollars. Financing Kazakhstans statistician is carried out at the expense of the Russian side if will not be found additional financing in Kazakhstan or from other sources.

2. Payment of the five editors for 2 months, an average of 1.5 thousand dollars a month, a total of 15.000 dollars.

3. Payment of the two original layouts (in two languages) for o­ne month: a total of 5.000 dollars.

4. Payment of the books publication about 340 pages in two publishing houses by minimum print run of 1,000 copies in each language for o­ne month 10.000 dollars.

5. Payment of the CSSS manager/treasurer/editor in chief and his assistant (two people) for 8 months by 1.5 thousand dollars a month, a total of 12.000 dollars.

Total minimum costs of CSSS, excluding the book presentation costs, are 60.000 dollars for a period of 8 months from July 2013 to February 2014 inclusively.

Sources of CSSS funding

GHA does not have its own funds. Therefore, CSSS funding in the amount of $60,000 is possible o­nly from external sources. (Participants are not obligated to provide funding, but any suggestions in this area are always welcome!) The most likely source can be international and national statistical and sociological associations/organizations because CSSS is an unprecedented scientific study of world significance, which lays the basis for completely new scientific knowledge - global statistics and global sociology. These disciplines are essential for the constitution of a global social science, including economics, demography, political and juridical sciences, ecology, and so o­n. GHA therefore hopes that, among these organizations, we will be able to find CSSS sponsors interested in becoming a pioneer in the creation of global social science in the 21st century with GHA o­n the basis of, first of all, global statistics and sociology. GHA is ready to share with the sponsor o­n a parity basis the copyright o­n CSSS and use of all its results which promise great business prospects in the future and may well repay in many times any investment in CSSS (see below, paragraph 25).

The partner organization, funding CSSS, can implement its financing in different sizes for different variants of CSSS o­n the studied countries:

1. Four countries - India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan - 60 thousand dollars.

2. Replacement of Kazakhstan by the any other fourth country - 70 thousand dollars.

3. Three countries - India, USA, Russia - 50 thousand dollars.

4. Two countries - Russia and USA or India and USA - 40 thousand dollars.

The CSSS statisticians payment conditions.

The key and fundamental information work in the CSSS lies at the statisticians, who provide it with basic information. Its quality determines the quality of the CSSS analytical part and it in a whole. Therefore, payment of statisticians should stimulate the quality of their reports, which will be evaluated by the CSSS managers in three points: excellent (5) 6,000 dollars, good (4) 5,000 dollars and satisfactory (3) 3,000 dollars.

Excellent will receive the reports, which present statistics o­n all of the 27 spheral indices (including all four qualities of spheral classes), o­n all 7 decades and in full compliance with the requirements for the content, text, design and timing of the report.

Good will receive the reports, which present statistics of spheral classes (7 indices) and at least three of the four qualities at all seven decades and in full compliance with the requirements for the content, text, design and timing of the report. This includes 22 spheral indices for this point.

Satisfactory will receive the reports, which present statistics of spheral classes (7 indices) and at least two of the four qualities at all seven decades and in full compliance with the requirements for the content, text, design and timing of the report. This includes 17 spheral indices for this point.

Excellent reports will be encouraged further by the CSSS manager, for example, at the expense of reports which will receive lower ratings.

Such a system will stimulate a creative and innovative approach to statistics of countries and seek additional statistics that ensure the formation of the 27 spheral indices for each country. It will improve CSSS quality in general.

Statisticians payment is made o­nly o­n the basis of received and approved final monthly statistical reports, which are evaluated and edited by the CSSS editor and manager together with the report author.

The options of sources of CSSS funding are discussed and approved by the CSSS Board of Directors.

 

25. CSSS Commercial Consequences and Distribution of Dividends from it

 

The unprecedented global knowledge of global social structure of spheral classes in the CSSS and in its book, as well as the method of its production and its numerous positive applications, has world significance. It can stimulate world demand and global need in it to harmonize all spheres of humanity to create a just economy, democracy and information (Internet) to solve the global problems and building a better world.

The CSSS authors will become the first candidates of the Nobel Peace Prize and similar international awards, because this study is a scientific discovery and empirical proof of global harmonious spheral classes of the population as natural actors and final cause for world peace. Human history has no such peacemaking discovery. In addition, the CSSS participants will provide themselves solid dividends from the CSSS copyright.

The scale and innovative scientific nature of CSSS and its books allow us to raise the issue of its commercial consequences and the distribution of dividends from it among its authors. This question has two aspects:

1. What are possible sources of dividends from CSSS?

2. What can be a common procedure for the distribution of dividends from the CSSS and its meaning for its authors?

The sources of dividends from the CSSS may be many orders for this research from international organizations, national and local governments, universities, research institutes and academies, etc. The source of dividends from the CSSS book would be numerous reprints in different languages. It is difficult now to foresee the details of these processes.

Regarding the second question, it is obvious that, in accordance with international copyright laws, each author of CSSS and its books will receive the legal right to a certain part of commercial revenues from them, depending o­n the quality and quantity of research. This issue will be discussed and decided by the authors general meeting after publication of the CSSS book - in March 2014. The consciousness of this possibility is an additional incentive for authors of CSSS. Participation will be an honor for any organization and author.

 

Dr. Leo Semashko and 17 participants of the project

04/06/13

The text was edited by Dr. Bruce Cook,

American writer and editor, GHA-USA President


 


 

 

-------------------------------------------------------------------------

 

CSSS Program, To Approve before June 4, 2013

 

Dear GHA Members,

 

I am pleased to invite you to approve by your YES (support) or NOT (no support) vote up to June 4 inclusively for the GHA new unprecedented project (24 pages), which is published here: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=579. Your silence will be yes also, because the value of this project is evident.

 

The project is titled: "Comparative Sociological Statistical Study (CSSS). Dynamics of the Global Social Structure of Spheral Classes of Population: An Example of India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan since 1950 by Decades. Development of Social Harmony, Economic Justice, Democracy and Spirituality."

 

The 18 participants-analysts from 10 countries have discussed this project since May 24 and approved it. You can see the list o­n site. New members are always welcome to participate in CSSS.

 

I express my heartfelt gratitude to all CSSS members for their support and participation in this unique global project. This is a group of CSSS analysts, which will be supplemented by statisticians. They will prepare a professional statistical study, which will be the empirical basis for CSSS analytical articles.

 

What are the main facts and results of the CSSS Program discussion since May 24?

 

1. Project participants have approved the CSSS following Board of Directors as its supreme body:

 

  1. Dr. Leo Semashko, Chair of CSSS Board of Directors, Manager, Editor in Chief and Treasurer of CSSS, Russia.
  2. Prof. Glen Martin, President, Institute of Global Problems (IGP), USA,
  3. Prof. Charles Mercieca, President, International Association of Educators for World Peace, USA
  4. Dr. Bruce Cook, GHA-USA President, Director of CSSS Publishing and Editorial teams.
  5. Prof. Subhash Chandra, Convener, Global Peace Foundation (GPF), India,
  6. Prof. Subhash Sharma, Director, Indus Business Academy (IBA), India,
  7. Dr. Surendra Pathak, Director Research, IASE University, India,
  8. Dr. Uraz Baimuratov, Director of Institute, Finance and Banking Management (FBM), Kazakhstan,

The CSSS Board of Directors will be supplemented by representatives of statistical organizations.

The CSSS Board of Directors will function o­n a democratic basis and will openly resolve all operational issues of the CSSS management from its inception to completion, up to presentations of its book.

 

2. The CSSS funding strategy has changed, which is expressed now in its Program is as follows:

Sources of CSSS funding.

GHA does not have its own funds. Therefore, CSSS funding in the amount of $60,000 is possible o­nly from external sources. (Participants are not obligated to provide funding, but any suggestions in this area are always welcome!) The most likely source can be international and national statistical and sociological associations/organizations because CSSS is an unprecedented scientific study of world significance, which lays the basis for completely new scientific knowledge - global statistics and global sociology. These disciplines are essential for the constitution of a global social science, including economics, demography, political and juridical sciences, ecology, and so o­n. GHA therefore hopes that, among these organizations, we will be able to find CSSS sponsors interested in becoming a pioneer in the creation of global social science in the 21st century with GHA o­n the basis of, first of all, global statistics and sociology. GHA is ready to share with the sponsor o­n a parity basis the copyright o­n CSSS and use of all its results which promise great business prospects in the future and may well repay in many times any investment in CSSS (see below, paragraph 25).

The partner organization, funding CSSS, can implement its financing in different sizes for different variants of CSSS o­n the studied countries:

 

1. Four countries - India, USA, Russia and Kazakhstan - 60 thousand dollars.

2. Replacement of Kazakhstan by the any other fourth country - 70 thousand dollars.

3. Three countries - India, USA, Russia - 50 thousand dollars.

4. Two countries - Russia and USA or India and USA - 40 thousand dollars.

 

3. Recent changes in Board of Directors and the CSSS financing were caused by loss of funding and cooperation by two participants. Despite these temporary setbacks, we will survive and CSSS will be completed under any circumstances. This project has become the main GHA purpose and is my personal goal for the coming year.

 

4. The CSSS value cannot be overestimated. It holds great promise for GHA worldwide recognition and fundamental change in world efforts to achieve harmony. It promises to shift global consciousness from total ignorance in harmony to its scientific evidence and understanding. It is a difficult path full of many obstacles at the GHA every step. But so it is with any world discovery, every historical shift in the consciousness of humanity, especially the o­ne that opens up the way to an entirely new, unprecedented, global harmonious civilization and the second axial Age in human history. GHA has served this purpose for over 8 years, and it intends to responsibly serve this highest mission and beyond, despite any obstacles. This movement is immortal. This belief is confirmed by the fact that almost every day in the GHA new people and organizations come to work together in a historic and unprecedented move of humanity to a harmonious civilization.

Thank you for your approval.

 

Best harmony wishes,

 

Dr. Leo Semashko,

GHA President

02.06.13

-----------------------------------------------------------------------------

 

CSSS Project was approved by GHA Members

 

Dear GHA Members,

 

I am happy to inform you that on June 4 you unanimously have approved GHAs unprecedented scientific project - CSSS. We have not received any NOT. I warmly thank each of you for approving the project, and I congratulate you o­n this historic step o­n the path of social harmony toward harmonious civilization.

 

I am also pleased to inform you that the famous American sociologist in field of social indicators, Emeritus Professor Ron Anderson has agreed to be the CSSS Honorary Advisor and enter into its Board of Directors.

 

In the final version this project (24 pages) is published here: www.peacefromharmony.org/?cat=en_c&key=579.

 

In the CSSS project was included o­nly o­ne addition was proposed, from Dr. Bruce Cook: CSSS participants are not obligated to provide funding, but any suggestions in this area are always welcome!" This is a very important addition that invites each of you to a new and important stage in the CSSS history - the search of financing ($60,000). Any of your suggestions can be crucial. The strategy of this search consists of five directions:

 

1. State Statistical Bodies of India, Russia, USA, and Kazakhstan, with an invitation to cooperate in the joint development of fundamentally new, global statistics. This will be a scientific step for each country leading to inner peace and outer harmony. Global statistics is a new and effective language of world peace and global harmony. The language of united global statistics is a powerful scientific instrument of peace and prosperity for every nation and the world as a whole.

2. International and national statistical research organizations.

3. International and national sociological research organizations.

4. International Foundations funding social science research.

5. Private for-profit firms in the field of sociological and statistical research.

 

Could you share your suggestions in any of these areas? The CSSS Board of Directors in the near future will examine, discuss and approve the GHAs official letters in each of these areas. We will consider and highly appreciate all your ideas. The CSSS project will be the GHA priority for coming year. So my time and attention will be given to this project in the first place. CSSS as the GHA new historic and unprecedented step depends o­n your moral support and develops from it.

 

Best harmony wishes,

 

Dr. Leo Semashko,

GHA President

05.06.13

-----------------------------------------------------------------------------



Up
© Website author: Leo Semashko, 2005; © designed by Roman Snitko, 2005