rebuilding democracy, one house at a time
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The basics to allow people to understand the project and follow our progress as we build towards a working MVP. For a more
in depth look at the vision and technical specs of the project read the white paper.
Milestone #2 - Current
Crowdfunding and basic governance tools for a community owned and managed real estate asset in Arecibo, Puerto Rico. If this type of project interests you, please contact me.
Integrate with other governance platforms, build out essential UI components, and launch a token network that will help fuel development of tools and the ecosystem at large
Taken from the full treatment
Daohaus is a social experiment to test pure democratic governance. The aim is to purchase, manage, and enjoy a single real estate property.
The hope is to use this specific scope to expand and grow the idea into governance of a community, and even a nation. Hopefully bringing us closer to a more pure, accountable, and representative government. One that is truly of the people, by the people and for the people.
Three large similarities exist between managing a real estate property, and governing a nation. Namely the the creation of rules called laws, the enforcement of those rules, and the the management of an escrow account that we all fund through our taxes.
Creating the framework for doing those three things on a much smaller and simpler scale holds an important advantage which is flexibility. We start small, so that we can learn from flaws in the design, build it incrementally, and test our hypothesis as it grows following an Agile mentality.
In regards to the larger political dialogue that's occurring in today's society, Daohaus is a proving ground for the advantages of a proposal governance over our current charismatic representative based system that pulls from two major political parties.
With the maturity of technologies such as the internet and blockchain, this system has become outdated and unnecessary
Greed, corruption and incompetence cannot be solved by purely technical solutions, but our hope is that Daohaus will grow into a tool used to combat such evils. If you'd like to read more of my thoughts on the subject, please see the afterword where I briefly address the implications of this project on our country's financial, policy and enforcement practices.
In the same way that the Bauhaus movement was characterized by a minimalist type of design, we also hope to simplify and minimize governance.