Comment: The whole system you propose is central-authority

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In reply to comment: You have 3 issues, as I see it (see in situ)

The whole system you propose is central-authority

or democracy. What if I don't want to crowd share my boat? I could crowd share a boat now if I wanted a bunch of people all over my stuff. What would have to happen in robo-world is a central authority or democratic process would HAVE to decide what things are "abundant". I live in a world of abundance and don't want a world of scarcity, which is exactly what robo-world offers. If the central authority or majority doesn't want me to have my very own boat, then I don't get one. It's only a world of abundance once it is decided what things the robots will provide and which things are not "sustainable". Right now, I can buy just about anything I want if I save up and get it. In robo-world there are probably all kinds of things I like that wouldn't be produced at all, and would therefore become scarce.

I see this whole idea as something that young city-dwellers can gravitate to because at times it can seem that everything just magically appears and it sucks that you have to pay for it. In real life, human society requires human effort. In free human societies, people can trade their effort for anything their heart desires.