The Phaserl


Say Goodbye to the Nation State, This is How the New System Will Look Like

from Sovereign Man:

In the moment after the musicians finished their last song, the silence was broken by the faint tune of someone singing “Mu isamaa on minu arm”. The singers on stage quickly looked at each other nervously, but seeing strength in each other’s eyes they began to join in.

The year was 1969, and the Soviet leadership that held control over Estonia had banned this patriotic song. Singing it was a crime. Yet an entire crowd of people defied the secret police and sang it anyway, sparking a peaceful rebellion against an oppressive system.

This seems to be the Estonian way. And today the country is making another unique stand against the existing system. This time rather than fighting against Soviet domination, they are rebelling against the anti-business, anti-freedom policies of governments across the world. Doing what has never been done before, the Estonian government has recently introduced an “e-residency” program for foreigners.

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