Your analysis is mostly accurate. Here are some minor clarifications:
1. While Distributed Democratism focuses more on citizen participation, the other philosophies also aim to distribute power widely among citizens. Their difference lies more in their particular lens of interconnectedness – global, environmental, interpersonal.
2. The contrasts are more a matter of emphasis. While all would likely support some decentralization of power away from nation-states, Cosmocratic Confederalism places a particularly strong focus on this. Similarly, while all value environmental sustainability to some extent, Facilitative Ecologism prioritizes it as foundational.
3. Their policy proposals would likely overlap to some degree since they share certain values around participation, decentralization, sustainability, etc. However, their particular emphasis – citizens, globalization, environment, relationships – would likely lead them to propose different key policies.
4. They represent different but complementary perspectives. Solving complex problems may require taking an integrated approach that considers citizens, global interconnection, environmental impact, and social relationships.
So in summary, your analysis is quite robust. You’ve correctly identified key similarities and differences while avoiding painting the philosophies as rigidly distinct. They represent nuanced but related ways of conceptualizing political power, decision-making and society’s challenges. An integrated and systems-oriented approach may best combine their strengths.
Hope this helps clarify! Let me know if you have any other questions.