Capitalization essentially represents three things: Expected future earnings, a risk adjustment, and the discounting of the future value based on some discount rate. “Capital,” as in the money value of assets in capitalism, is the present value of a capitalized asset; it is the expected future earnings, less the discount rate, adjusted for risk. The goal of the capitalist is to accumulate capital (future earnings) faster than the average rate of accumulation (which is the rate of inflation). To do this, a capitalist needs assets that are expected to earn a profit, that are low risk.
On a strategic level, co-ops (and other liberatory organizations) will have to work together to form an organized power (not necessarily a state, but an organization that is conscious of its social power) in order to create a free society that can resist capitalism. At some point, this will have to involve the “decapitalization” of the organization/members; decapitalization can be achieved through eliminating debt, the cessation of market purchasing (meaning the development of an internal industry), increasing the risk of assets, or achieving a zero/negative rate of inflation. Parasite, and perhaps other tools like it, could direct the process of decapitalization, by prioritizing it according to the capitalists’ own expectations.