Engage & Participate
Take a 2-minute test of your post-progressivism, and see your “transcendence and inclusion score.”
This simple test asks you to select your level of agreement or disagreement with twelve political statements. The test results will indicate your inclusivity score, your transcendence score, and the overall extent of your post-progressive perspective.
What is your worldview? Take this 7-minute test and find out which “values frame” describes you best.
By answering these 17 questions you may learn more about your own worldview, as well as about the worldviews of others.
Become a better person through this brief exercise in character development—create your personal portrait of the good.
Answer 10 questions to create a personalized chart of what matters most to you. This chart—your Portrait of the Good—will be sent to your email address as a pdf file.
“I am grateful for the post-progressive way of thinking. It was totally new to me, and now that I have been exposed to it, I think it is the way forward. It is the future. If there is a way out of this terrible culture war, I think it will be something along these lines. I love the idea of taking the best of the different worldviews and bringing them together into a more inclusive post-progressive worldview. This is a brilliant approach, and I am going to try to share it with as many people who are willing to listen to me as possible.”
– Lucas Chasin
“Progressivism doesn’t work without a foundation of modernism and traditionalism. Post-Progressivism allows modernists and traditionalists to feel significant, to feel needed, and to have a foundational seat at the table. The reason I don’t identify as a progressive, even though I am a vegan, spiritual, conscious, burning man guy, is because I feel its rejection of these previous worldviews …”
– Thomas Waterman
Ralph Waldo Emerson on the polarity of Conservatism (Preserve what's right) and Progressivism (Fix what's wrong):
5. Implement “backpack funding” to honor the preferences of chronically homeless people.
To find out more, read the full issue position here:
Homelessness in the U.S.
Overview of Our Policy Proposal on Homelessness “The persistence of large numbers of homeless Americans is one ...
4. Strike a “grand bargain” between local communities and service resistant chronically homeless people.
3. Distinguish between people who are “temporarily unhoused,” “severely mentally ill,” and “chronically homeless,” in order to provide distinct solutions for the specific needs of each group.
2. Provide residential refuge and asylum for severely mentally ill and severely addicted people.
Here are the proposed solutions in our Homelessness in the US Issue Position:
1. Significantly increase affordable housing stock through federally sponsored “low regulation construction zones”
Check out our newest issue position on Homelessness in the US here:
We are pleased to announce The Post-Progressive Post's publication of our most recent "win-win-win" policy recommendation on Homelessness in the U.S.
Join me today at 3pm ET for some year-end integral musings - @IntegralLife @developolitics
The Daily Evolver – Integral Life
In the Daily Evolver series, host Jeff Salzman explores the pressing news stories of the day, lending some much-ne...
We are please to announce that This Week in the News, with @DailyEvolver, is now available as an audio-only podcast!
“I really appreciated the use of gay marriage as an example of win-win-win policy solutions because it shows how people with different approaches to political issues can still align on values. In speaking to my friends about using this value integration technique I realized that it can be helpful to use value as a verb, rather than a noun. When you look at value as a verb, as in ‘what do we all value?’, it really does become possible for traditionalists, modernists, and progressives to value a lot of the same things.”
– Scott Kirby