What I find interesting is the immediate, knee-jerk dystopian imagination that so many people so quickly jump to in situations like this. It's as if many people lack any ability to imagine how the situation could be as good or even better. It's as if they cannot possibly imagine new, innovative and creative ways the problems they imagine might be solves with State involvement. It's as if they cannot see the plethora of current real-world examples of order, coordination and peaceful collaboration that exist in the private market without (or even in spite of) State control and intervention. That's quite fascinating to me.
What fascinates me is your often repeated theme that the detail of this kind of system would just work itself out. That's an interesting concept in the context of a system that has never even arisen. In the absence of centralized government we have had tribalism and feudalism, but not, in recorded history, the Utopian model that you espouse, which suggests that it has not been a preferred branch in sociopolitical evolution. How do you see it ever arising, let alone surviving?