To start, my future vision in regards to the world being more just from a socially economic standpoint, is that I really do think we need to have a lot more communication with our indigenous and early resident populations of people. Specifically, when we think about the idea of halibut fisheries and economical policy, some may view that these early indigenous populations had the first rights to these fishing quotas and if they want to continue fishing just keep the quota. However, that is a very narrow pointed view of the whole situation. First of all I believe that we need to put ourselves in these peoples shoes and think “If any of us were offered $300,000 for a fishing quota, would we take it.” I think most likely we would. Furthermore, we need to think about the long term effects for indigenous populations in regards to how they are supposed to acquire another fishing quota when the price of each quota has inflated drastically. We also need to think about even though there are rights and acts set in place to benefit indigenous groups when it comes to fishing, how are they supposed to compete with the large hi-tech fishing boats of the people who can afford a $300,000 quota. In light of all these questions, I think it would be appropriate for someone higher up to propose a reduced cost mechanism for these minorities with respect to fishing quotas and infrastructure. These people deserve government supplemented benefits that put them on the same playing field as wealthy newcomers to the rich tradition.