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An extended result in input-output matrix related to circular causation relations of moral inclusiveness

To make the circular causation system of equations fully compliant with the Input-Output Matrix we simply make the assumption that a part of any variable remains related to itself while the rest is related with the other variables. Thereby,

Expression (8.7) can be written as

where, A(0(e)) = [ay(0(s))], i, j = 1, 2,...

By the epistemic propeity of pervasive complementarities in the science- economy-society extant of moral inclusiveness, ац(0(в))) > 0, ij = 1,2,.. . signifying inter-sectoral and inter-variable organic pairing. The sustainability of condition for such a continuous and broadest extant of inter-variable complementarities is the requirement for development resources to be permanently augmented as by the variables shown in expression (8.1) and by the continuous sustainability of IIE-processes both intra-system and inter- systems over time and varieties. The inference thereby is that the input-out- put coefficients, meaning also the inter-variable dynamic partial elasticity coefficients, a,j(0(£))) > 0, i, j = 1,2, . . . are not fixed coefficients as in the usual case of Input-Output Model. Furthermore, in Figure 6.4 the IIE- leaming trajectory H’H’ implies for each 0(E)t<=> ац(6(е)))Т• Therefore, the result is (d/d0(e))(a4(0(e))) > 0.

The vector of variables of wellbeing expression (8.1) can be expanded by introducing many more variables. Among these there would be the financing variables as of social microenterprises. Examples in this respect are microcredit financing, participative financing instruments, and interest-free financing that would organically complement the financial sector and real economy sector via the monetary sector and its resource mobilization instruments. There is no end to these instruments that can complement the entire science-econorny-society multidisciplinary ensemble with moral inclusiveness. The promising sector in such an ensemble comprises the life-sustaining productive activities of the rural social economy. The structure of such activities is exemplified by the linkages between the joint production related systems. Examples of such participative systems are the labor market, investment, entrepreneurship, technological diversity, conscious corporate social responsibility, clean consumption, and their production. Upon these undertakings there are the behavioural psychology and communitarian conduct of living, and many such preferences of clean and responsible coexisting life. Indeed, charity begins at home for markets and society at large (Choud- hury, 1996).13 And indeed, the agricultural sector is the one with the widest extant of sectoral and life-fulfilling linkages producing wellbeing for all. This encompasses self, family, community, nation, and the global entirety. Such pervasively complementary linkages are generated by the continuous jointness of economic, social, and moral activities arising from the rural sector. The rural sector comprises further jointness of such activities with the appropriate manufacturing, secondary, service, and tertiary sectors. In the earlier formalism, this state of the sectoral input-output is projected by

is a composite diagram that explains how phases of jointness by output
 
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