I appreciate the train of thought to bridge together a variety of topics. In my opinion, your treatment of how we think of time and distaste for government economic rules would make Albert Einstein proud as he has expressed similar sentiments on both topics during his life.
However, regarding the above statement, I could not agree less. 😆 Unfortunately, no system is perfect, but you both vilify the military industrial complex and suggest that centralized banking would be a better system than private. Arguably, the greatest progress made economically, socially, and technologically has been in governments comprised of republics. Regardless the perceived top ruler, when there is a system that distributes power through representatives, this is the only chance of a populace being capable of participating in its own future.
All systems that limit representation, whether politically or privately, to one specific political body or one corporate option is the definition of Marxism. And that is the best system on paper that has never worked in all of history. In all cases, allowing too much power to single groups (political or private) eventually results in the wrong person in charge.
As for your economic analysis of nerves, blood, and fat, I agree with you on the mechanics. However, again, you challenge the value of storage as a stagnation of the flow. That is theoretically true in a closed system. But we are not in a closed system or everyone would have died from self-consumption of resources by now. Our economic systems are open.
Farming, manufacturing, and innovation all add to the system. Therefore, if the nervous system (government) allows for gainful production, society produces the fat (income or savings) that will stimulate the metabolism of the circulation (medium for exchanging fat).
In human biology, scarcity of fat results n a restriction of metabolism. The nervous system cannot directly control this feedback response, but can only motivate the body to find a source of energy to replenish the fat stores to encourage an increase of metabolism. We need to appease our need for sufficient fat to enable increase in metabolism.
But if the nervous system limits the production of fat, the metabolism will slow in response. This has been demonstrated in the ups and downs of the USA economy over just the past few decades with several drastic shifts in executive branch political theory, and reflected clearly in the failed experiment of the USSR and other Marxist modeled societies.
Consumer Confidence is how fat stores are released into the bloodstream of the economy. And the only influence the nervous system has on that effect is enabling the body to pursue fat to satisfaction.
Again, there is no perfect system. However, governments do not produce anything, and are clearly at as much risk as any private company to mismanage everything. Checks and balances at the political, financial, and social levels are all important which leans toward a competitive de-centralized situation in all cases being the healthiest for the body of the people.