About – The Grass is Always Browner
ASK YOURSELF THESE QUESTIONS:
- Would Australians who survive a series of famines cap their population?
- Would survivors seek self-sufficiency and quit city living?
- Would they accept the ecumenical leadership of an Aboriginal dynasty?
- Would their interest in materialism decline?
- Would they want developers to compensate all the people they disadvantage?
- Would they want to live in a sustainable rural commune of like-minded people able to pursue any spiritual lifestyle they choose?
- Would they want amicable relations with the huge population of their closest neighbour?
ASPECTS OF THE NOVEL:
- Science not politics
- No state governments
- Tiny national government of population, immigration and development issues
- Virtual national parliament
- Part-time Prime Minister
- Government developed to local communities made up of a diversity of communes
- Independent development approval by tribunals
- Winners must compensate losers
- Negative material growth
- Non-material growth
- Australia’s ultimate population
- Energy and water scarcity and famines
- Religious freedom within ecumenical science
- People will desert cities and opt for self-sufficiency
- Aboriginal national leadership
- Religious schism in Australia between fictional religions
BUY THE BOOK AT:
What the author says about the book:
My novel interweaves these elements:
1. A cyber age political thriller;
2. a futuristic setting with petroleum depletion and climate change restrictions;
3. a main character of Aboriginal descent with a genetic mutation;
4. his prophetic life journey borrowing strategies from Christ, Mohammed, Mao Tse Tung, Nelson Mandela, Mahatma Ghandi and William Parnell;
5. a fiery female activist for immigration from neighbouring Bhakaria;
6. their tempestuous romance;
7. philosophical debates, mediation, reconciliation, employment and rewards.
8. devolution of government; immigration
9. scientific government;
10. scientific exploration of ultimate Australian population, water resources allocation;
11. a new concept for behaviour: selfaltruism.