About me

In 1993, aged 22 years old, I finished the Economics course and went to work for a bank. Never stop studying Economics ever since. Three years later, while keeping my regular job at the bank, I was invited to write the economics page of a weekly newspaper which I did for a few years. In 1999, I quit my job at the bank. Since then, I've worked for several employers, been a partner in companies, and completed a master's degree in international business. I have always understood that, out of respect for my academic training as an economist, it is my duty to be able to explain to anyone how society improves their levels of well-being. And I must do so logically and free of any bias or opinion.

In 2014, following the detection of a general market’s insufficiency among firms’ top management, I wrote “Always In Positive Mode” which is a work that shares how a Chief Executive Officer can identify the most prominent needs of the organization without having to wait for the sales turnover. It addresses the rational and emotional strands of the organization focusing simultaneously on both technical competence and personal motivation. It enables those who have decision-making responsibility to anticipate what needs to be done, what are the priorities, and how can information and technology services be crucial and significant to catapult the company’s results.

In 2019, aiming to disclose the significant conclusions of my own research on economics across time, I published “Full Employment in Our Global Village” which, mainly, is a work written for an academic audience who wishes to widen their knowledge of social sciences. The work provides the basis for anyone, even without a solid mathematical background, to understand what are the forces that set up the welfare levels of an economy, how they inter-twin with each other, and why their interactions are determinant to the future of mankind. It stands out what are governments’ severe limitations to ensure overall welfare and how can society be of assistance without resorting to protests, strikes, and similar behaviors, harmful to overall well-being.

In 2021, I wrote “The Core of a Successful Economy” following some pertinent comments pointing out the too-academic approach of “Full Employment in Our Global Village” and the need for a simpler, while still insightful, document. Accordingly, this book loomed out aiming at providing a fast and short explanation of why there is an urgent need to tweak the economic rules our society abides by. It does not require any mathematical knowledge, although it is very focused on economic matters.

Because I found out that the mathematical foundations of a virtuous economy are totally absent from the currently disclosed economic knowledge, in 2022, I wrote “Virtuous Economics.” It provides the basic equations which ground the deployment of the virtuous economic environment that consistently safeguards overall welfare without leaving a single person forgotten. Albeit it can be read by anyone, this work targets the economic community, teachers, and students, who need to understand how overall welfare is built regardless of human manipulation. Indeed, every time we talk about either, fiscal policy or monetary policy, we are always addressing ways of manipulating the economic variables in order to channel welfare to a fraction of the population, and detrimentally to someone else. Virtuous economics does not manipulate economic variables. Virtuous economics sets the pace for consistent progress with no setbacks. Society is still missing the awareness of why and how it is possible to set up an economic framework that is free from human manipulation.

In 2023, I wrote “Mate in 7” which is the first book targeting a wider, and universal, audience. Establishing an analogy with the game of chess, the book explains, in simple and plain common words, what are the seven moves that society needs to take to eradicate poverty, to eradicate any economic crisis, and to do it without expropriating anything away from the rich people. Moreover, it shows how economic inequality can be erased from the face of the Earth without leaving anyone worse off. Once again, this work highlights how information and technology services are absolutely relevant to improve society’s overall welfare. Albeit it does not replace the crucial content disclosed in prior works, this book is special because, once fully understood, it has a broader transformational power. I am now considering it to be the fastest shortcut any person can get to understand how to build a trustable, happy, and consistent, society.

This has been my most sincere, and significant, contribution to a better world.


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