The digitalization of a company extends its presence in the digital world, reshaping the professional responsibilities and social goals of entrepreneurs, professionals, employees, suppliers, clients, consumers, and investors. An entrepreneur who grapples with internal and external conflicts, stemming from the predatory competition driven by the globalization of the Linear Economy, is likely to yield undesirable outcomes. Conversely, in the COLABOCRATIC Economy, entrepreneurs, professionals, employees, suppliers, clients, consumers, and investors, initiating with their personal and professional consumption and productivity habits, possess the potential to bear positive results and relish an enhanced quality of life through both internal and external cooperations.” Francesca Giobbi.

To understand the urgency of implementing the COLLABOCRATIC economy, let’s explore acomparison between the Linear economy and the COLLABOCRATIC economy.


The linear economy, sometimes referred to as the take-make-waste economy, is a system in which resources are extracted to manufacture products that consumers may not yet desire.

Large sums of money are invested to manipulate unfavorable consumption habits. This promotes predatory competition, resulting in a significant portion of goods becoming waste before they are even sold. This wastefulness leads to shortages and, in turn, fosters predatory competition and conflicts.


The COLLABOCRATIC economy thrives on cooperation among product suppliers, service providers, consumers, knowledge sharing, experiences, content creation, relationships, COLLABOCRATIC communication, endorsements, sales, consumption and investments.

The COLLABOCRATIC economy places a high value on the bargaining power of small and medium-sized producers, distributors, professionals, sales and marketing executives, consumers, educators, philanthropists, and investors, each contributing to multiple economic incomes that generate positive socio-economic and environmental impacts through professional responsabilities and social goals.

It reduces waste and promotes solutions through “Integrative Commerce” across the six areas that support healthy trade when balanced. This approach enhances the quality of life for those who create business opportunities through merit-based cooperation.

The Freedom eE COLLABOCRATIC economy provides a unique opportunity for international commerce economy, scale connectivity and cooperation. Its founder displays an unwavering commitment to continuously enhancing this concept. Her extensive international market research spanning several years reveals a profound understanding of the challenges faced by Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs) in an increasingly digitized global marketplace.

The foundation of the COLLABOCRATIC economy was developed by Francesca Giobbi, who drew from her research on the digitalization trends at respected European universities and insights gained from well-established network marketing companies like Natura, Mary Kay, Nu Skin, and others.

Francesca’s mission is to create a digital platform that provides access to information about new technologies, emerging professions, and innovative ways to achieve economic success for productive people who need to adapt in a globalized market driven by digitization.

Her commitment to disseminating knowledge and opportunities is inspiring and has the potential to make a significant positive impact on the community of entrepreneurs who recognize that global cooperation, combined with local initiatives, is the key to achieving a healthy digital transformation.


When entrepreneurs become part of the Freedom eE commercial network, they are organized into four COLLABOCRATIC profiles with professional responsabilities and social goals. These are digitally structured through diversified economicsl incomes , involving cross-marketing, cross-sales, corss-education, and cross-investments.

#Competition Triggers vs. Cooperation Triggers

Our society often prioritizes actions driven by competition over those driven by cooperation. This competitive mindset is instilled from a young age, especially in traditional schools, where the focus is on promoting competition. For example, individual tests where students are graded based on their mistakes.

However, it’s important to understand that mistakes are a natural part of trying and learning. Those who avoid making mistakes aren’t really attempting, learning, taking responsibility, or truly living.

In reality, trying, making mistakes, and persisting are essential for learning and achieving success in any aspect of life. It’s through attempts and, yes, even mistakes, that we gain knowledge and experience to fulfill our responsibilities and achieve success in our goals and objectives.

As a result, promoting attempts is essential for the personal and professional progress of productive individuals involved in both creating and consuming.

“Those who never try will never achieve a quality of life. They will never be responsible for their own decisions. They have outsourced their lives, their social, professional, and personal responsibilities, and when they are unhappy, frustrated, in debt, and facing health problems, they blame those they’ve outsourced to.

They will also never be able to put their goals into practice because these goals are not aligned with their commercial assets (talents) and personal values (culture). This is equivalent to saying one thing, feeling another, and doing another. In other words, living under mental, emotional, commercial, social, financial, and physical stress”

Francesca Giobbi. Freedom eE Founder

This competitive approach represents one of the most significant threats to the quality of life of individuals in social roles, such as private sector employees, public sector employees, politicians, entrepreneurs, professionals, self-employed individuals, spouses, family members, friends, retirees, and leaders of any belief system.

Francesca Giobbi reached this conclusion after studying the lives of more than 8,300 entrepreneurs in 63 countries and observing how they coped with challenging times that required resilience.

In every successful case, the ability to bounce back was closely connected to cooperation in six important aspects of life: business, emotions, finances, physical health, mental well-being, and social connections.

The key is to involve everyone involved in your business in defining their professional and social roles. This is because your company reflects not only your professional relationships but also your personal ones—with yourself and with others.

How can you make this happen?


Construct a healthier eE-commerce internationally with COLLABOCRATICS contents