The primary objective of this book is to explain three legislative outlines intended for implementation at the county, state, and federal levels of government, and the issues this legislation addresses. The first outline is the Centers for Economic Planning and Bottom Up Prosperity Act. The template is based on the state of California, and would create Centers for Economic Planning using a nominal sales tax, a penny per item, that would generate over 2 billion dollars annually to distribute between 58 county centers. The centers operate through representation and direct democratic mechanisms; built in the image of a corporation for the purpose of exercising the rights of a collective person, and separate from government. They will allow people to decide what they are going to produce to make the necessary transition towards renewable energy and sustainability, as well as allow people without capital, to create their own opportunities. The centers will make owners out of those who own nothing, allowing all people a stake in the prosperity of their local economies; as well as allowing them to purchase from themselves where opportunities can be created to do so. As the collective pool of wealth is grown, through the businesses that are created and acquired through the Centers for Economic Planning, people will be able to decide in a local, and truly democratic fashion, how they want to direct those funds. That direction includes not only production, but also influencing politics as private wealth does presently. The profit from CEP owned businesses, which would otherwise be held by the owning class, can be appropriated any way the people of the county wish. In economic terms, you could call it buying a little bit of socialism through capitalism. I call it economic democratization existing within a state sponsored market economy. I accept that the system in the United States was designed to serve wealth to power, or to be directed by wealth. A statement we will qualify in this book. It has evolved and adapted to preserve those intents, and perhaps, it is the natural hierarchy of power in systems of government. But even if it is not, a transformation from what is, to what is ideal, that is, a system where democratic legislative power has true oversight over other aspects of power, is impractical, and probably impossible. In the interest of realizing progress, the goal of CEPBUPA is not to change the system itself, but to accept that wealth democratically controls power, and since that is the case, then all people require wealth or access to it, in order to participate. CEPBUPA will shift the balance of power from a minority to a majority, by providing the majority of people with access to money, as well as create opportunities for them to not only meet their needs, but cause them to accumulate wealth individually. The second outline is called The Criteria for Deadly Force and Enforcement Act, which seeks to remedy two of the main causes for law enforcement officers using deadly force unnecessarily. The first is, a lack of a criteria to judge when deadly force is justifiable. The second is the relationship, and implied alliance that exists between district attorneys and law enforcement officers. The CDFEA, establishes both a criteria, and federal review agency that exclusively reviews the use of deadly force, and when necessary, prosecutes the unlawful use of deadly force, which is defined in the act. The last outline is a proposal called Fresh Start. Fresh Start intends to use funds that are applied to the condition of being homeless, and addressing homelessness itself, by providing homeless people with the means directly; to both house themselves, and achieve enough stability to reintegrate into society. San Francisco was used as the model, and based on the poll taken, it would reduce the homeless population by up to 79%, eliminating the visibility of homelessness.