” 5Ð » debt slaves4

How the 1%, overwhelmingly bankers and owners of stock-companies can have more than the 99%? The answer is astoundingly simple: because there are people who print money, mere digital numbers on a screen, before on paper, and people who labor and sell their life for it. So those who print money are the 1%; those who toil for it and are taxed of their blood-money, the 99%. Since money is just a digital language, whose support of ‘numbers’ have evolved from precious, informative metals (silver, gold), to Companies of weapons-machines paper, to modern numbers printed in computer screen. As the meaning of a capitalist dictatorship, sorry democracy is for the 1% to print AS MUCH MONey AS POSSIBLE, this goal drives the modern world through its cycles of boom and bust credit, usury debt, printing of money changed by real assets that ruins people, and the final war cycle, when money is printed for war loans. However AS TO KNOW WHO RULES YOU, you just need to see who you cannot criticize’, the entire industry of economics works to hide the simple fact that the 1% ARE FINANCIERS who print money for themselves. So ever since Marx accused the manager of the company, Smith and Ricardo the worker, and everybody everybody else, the financiers ARE hidden, by paid-per-view economists whose fundamental role is to invent weirdo models to deny the simple. For example today we get in the ‘Guardian’ supposed left-wing press, owned by the same financiers than any other newspaper:To explain the rise in inequality that began in the 1980s and has accelerated since the turn of the century, many have pointed out that indicators of globalisation, such as the trade-to-GDP ratio, have also risen since 1980. It was precisely at that time, however, that the Heckscher-Ohlin-Stolper-Samuelson trade theory’s prediction that free trade would hurt lower-skill workers in rich countries apparently began to materialise.But there is clearly more to current inequality trends than trade. Technological progress – which has raised demand for skilled workers relative to unskilled workers, at a time when the supply of skilled graduates lags – seems to be a major factor everywhere. The growing tendency of many professions to produce winner-take-all outcomes may play a role as well. A lack of redistribution through taxes in a country such as the US (compared with major countries in Europe) does not help matters. Inequality is clearly a serious problem that merits political attention. But focusing on trade is not the way to resolve it. •Jeffrey Frankel, a professor at Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government, previously served as a member of President Bill Clinton’s Council of Economic Advisers. Alas Mr. Frankel no doubt a ‘you FMaster’ will blame everything that moves except the obvious case, we repeat again, that financiers, overwhelmingly from the ‘you’ segregational culture of hate-memes to mankind print the money and keep it to themselves and their worshipped robotic machines, hoping they will substitute us all. It is all primitive tribal raw power, dressed with expertise of ohlin-stopler-what the heck models for suckers and politicos at Davos to agree, all is going well for the 1% and the robot, never mind the 99%.


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