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  1. ^ a b c d Flowchart.
  2. ^ Appraise.
  3. ^ a b Tribunals of "highly rated" appraisers1 issue the judgements by which the proposal is accepted or rejected.2 If it were not for this restrictive rating, the currency might instead be "jury".
  4. ^ The overview page says "Created:Jun 2, 2012".
  5. ^ Proposal profile.
  6. ^ Apparently undocumented, but the complexity of the preliminary "profiling" process for each candidate proposal implies immutability.5
  7. ^ The ordinary participant is "anyone in the world" who objects to the proposal.1 Objections are not decisive because they depend on appraisal by an exlusive elite. But the two tendencies (exclusive and inclusive) are roughly balanced; one can hardly say which is favoured overall.
  8. ^ Blinap is a "decision system" in which "knowledge of what the decision ought to be only comes into existence at the moment that the decision is made".
  9. ^ a b Public Decisions.
  10. ^ Covers "decisions now made by executive branches" and "legislatures/parliaments".9 Also covers "decisions now made by judicial systems", implying that it guides no electoral issues, as there would no longer be a need to elect anyone.
  11. ^ Covers "decisions now made by legislatures/parliaments".9
  12. ^ Objections may be raised "at any time during the processing of the proposal", but presumeablypresumably not afterwards.1
  13. ^ The ordinary participant is "anyone in the world" who objects to the proposal. The only choice open to this participant is to attempt a veto.1