The RAI – Renewable Automation Index
Things that can be consumed only once are non-renewable – and this includes money. Automation that builds once is non-renewable; but Automation that builds scalable self-sufficiency, sustainably and robotically, can in fact be considered “Renewable”. Now, when you create these Renewable Automations in basic social necessities like food, clean water, shelter, energy, transportation, and goods and services, well things get very interesting. These renewable manufacturing technologies, and the social projects that make them possible, create self-sustaining resources ongoing and so we term these projects Renewable Automation.
There are two RAIs: a Country and a Company Index
The Goal of The RAI Country Index is to recognize Countries that sustain their economies with Transition Economics Maturity Model (TE-Mature) policies that support Renewable Automation. Example policies include engineering safety-nets, guaranteed income supports, and policy that renews spending powers in housing, energy, healthcare and education – a summary chart of policy supports is listed below. See more details on the Science of Transition Economics here.
The Goal of The RAI Company Index is to recognize companies that design and build Renewable Automation.
The Company RAI
30-years ago, companies like IBM, Microsoft, Oracle, Cisco and others stood at the cusp of an incredible wave of technology growth. Today, Renewable Automation companies stand at the precipice of our next 30-year revolution and wave in technology.
Initially, for reasons explained in the book “Transition Economics“, the Company RAI is available to investment houses and government procurement teams on license restrictions. Reach out to us at firstname.lastname@example.org to discuss access to the RAI.
Access the Company RAI by emailing us directly at email@example.com.
The Country RAI
The Country RAI shares goals and policy with the Transition Economics Maturity Model; two of the TE-Maturity list Policies – Engineering Safety Nets and Renewable Automations – are tracked here. For this reason the two lists are combined and a copy of the list is below. Read about the Maturity Levels on the Transition Economics Maturity Model page by clicking here.
Often we see that more mature Transition Economics Maturity Level countries are also ranked higher on The CMI Country Management Performance Index as well.
Collapsing – In K-Wave Winter (as we are today), when policies are not providing incomes nor renewing spending power AND a trade deficit exists, countries are said to be trending towards Collapse.
Which countries are trending towards Collapse? In the G8 – Canada, France, United Kingdom and United States; G20 nations include Australia, India, Mexico, South Africa, Turkey
Advancing – Trade Surplus greater than 5% of GDP Export.
We find that TE-Maturing Nations (Nations that have TE Maturity greater-than 1) at much lower collapse trending rates; just 5% to 10% initially.