The Intemerate Equation begins with Wellbeing (w).
Communities and states define successful and sustainable social relationships in different ways. We hold that this calculation should not be determined by a single international standard. However, we hold that the respect of human rights, measures of wealth and wealth distribution, ethnic, racial and gender disparities, access to health, employment and business opportunities, affordable consumer and capital financing, infrastructure, household work, and the security of our environmental resources are pillars that make up the foundation for wellbeing.
Local methodologies (here, here, and here) allow for wellbeing to be defined, quantified and aggregated into values represented by the variable (w). This is a process to be determined by local or national statistical offices, and how those values are defined must be informed by local practices, traditional values and community dialogue.
High GDP countries are likely to have a very different standard than Low GDP countries.
The Wellbeing intemerate factor is measured from .01 to 1, with the maximum possible value for wellbeing as a coefficient of “1,” and the lowest possible wellbeing factors measuring 1%, or “.01.”
As a multiplier, Wellbeing is essential because of how it modulates our Gross Domestic Product (Z).