Perpetual Corporation

Perpetual Corporation

In this time of crisis, we systematically wonder about its causes, which are many. These include the low margins of the companies arising from laws promoting competition.

The thin margin creates a lack of reserves, therefore a privilege of short-term over the long term. The reasoning is simple: there is no reason to think long term while we still doubt existing tomorrow.

The urgent therefore takes precedence over the important.

And if we rethink a fundamental element of capitalism without changing its foundations, because to date, it remains the best political system, or if one wants to remain critical, the least bad.

This fundamental element is the company within the meaning of legal entity.

According to the general idea and regardless of the huge failure rates, the company generally tends to grow, to become first, cash flow positive and then profitable.

If we took away the hassle from its inception, the company could focus exclusively on quality instead of focusing on its own survival.

By following the course of the IPO Institute called “Build a Perpetual Corporation” where I explain my business method patent detailing the following scenario:

Imagine a company, a corporation or any type of capital entity financially but not legally structured as a foundation, raising a large amount of money, without spending any of it.

Through an initial public or private subscription, the initial capital would be of a high amount, for example a hundred million dollars.

The corporation invests the money in real estate and fix income securities and spends only part of the interest generated as operative budget of the corporation.

When the corporation generates profit, the corporation adds it to the initial capital raised and thus, increases its next year budget. Management and staff bonuses are directly indexed on this budget, thus increased.

When the corporation generates a loss, the corporation pays to its shareholders the same amount of the loss as dividends, deducting it from the initial capital raised and thus, decreases its next year budget. Management and staff bonuses are directly indexed on this budget, thus decreased.

The resulting long term stability arising from this system is amazing because Management can no longer ignore, neglect or procrastinate shareholder value. All parties’ interests between Management, Staff, Investors, Shareholders and Creditors are aligned.

Its annual budget including tax could not exceed his assets in cash multiplied by the annual interest rate as a percentage guaranteed by its banks collectively.

By this formula we would create a company that I call perpetual, because apart from the imponderables such as liabilities or tax increases, the company could theoretically last for centuries or even indefinitely.

As long as the inequality that says the operating budget must always be less than the risk-free income produced by the initial capital investment would be verified, there would be no risk other than the risks attached to the investment of capital.

If we imagine an investment in US Treasury bonds, that risk would be low to negligible. It would be limited to default in case of World War. Moreover, that risk is insurable.

Do You realize these competitive advantages of the Perpetual Company?

  1. The management could always think long-term.
  2. It would have endless bargaining power within its means.
  3. Thus it would never have to accept a compromised deal.
  4. Its growth on the stock exchange would be steady.
  5. Nobody would have to worry about the corporate existence.

I could go on and on for hours about the quality of this new kind of company.

By the way, The (first) Perpetual Company is on its way to be built…