Referism is the name the indefatigable Richard North gives to his outline political strategy.
This seems to be (maybe I have got it wrong) to try to shift public opinion in the direction of more direct control of the state pursestrings by the people, with less discretion for our governments, which are certainly out of our control.
This, then, is about changing the political climate in the direction of greater citizen participation.
It feels like a long term project, starting as it would from thirteen non-party blogs of individuals with not only different political interests, but also varied political points of view - though we would probably be united in a preference for small government.
Two questions immediately arise. First, how effective have previous initiatives been? What successes have been achieved by The Taxpayers' Alliance, or the book The Plan? To judge by this government's still increasing spending, they have had no noticeable effect in Whitehall.
Second, what appetite is there for citizen participation? Rather than any hunger for that, what we see in Britain is a willingness to be ruled, provided that government doesn't do anything uncomfortably radical.
There is even less appetite for even simple analysis of numbers and issues - an attitude pandered to by papers like The Telegraph.
Richard moves on to highlight the political effectiveness of creating geographical clusters of people willing to put their votes where their strong beliefs are. This isn't something that would be achieved by thirteen independent blogs in different parts of the country read mainly by people who already agree with their standpoints.
Nor do strong local clusters emerge without tactics and leadership, as the Greens have found.
Richard is still shaping his ideas, so it will be interesting to see what emerges.