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Offlineekomstop
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Corporate Slavery
    #3164052 - 09/22/04 11:33 AM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Corporate Slavery

By Mike Schelstrate

For centuries, the ruling elite worldwide have struggled with determining the optimal method of obtaining necessary labor from the lower classes at the least cost in order to increase their power and profits. In the era of European royalty, the peasants provided the labor required to maintain the economy.

The peasants regularly worked until they were exhausted, were not allowed to own property, and received wages barely sufficient to feed their families. This method of generating wealth was not successful because the oppression perennially generated uprisings against the rulers. The nineteenth century brought constitutional forms of government to Western Europe. The illusion of freedom created by elections decreased the desire of the people to revolt against tyranny. As the middle class emerged, and eventually became prevalent due to the demands for just compensation and labor unions, the elite rulers and business magnates continued their search for new sources of cheap labor.

One result of this search was imposing slavery on races not as advanced as those of ?Civilized? nations. Most notably, African peoples were conscripted to provide cheap labor for the plantations and sweatshops. Slave trading became a profitable business. The number of slaves owned calculated Plantation wealth. Eventually, the greedy landowners discovered that the requirement to provide food, shelter, and housing for slaves and their families was cost prohibitive. The Emancipation Proclamation issued by Abraham Lincoln in 1863 ended slavery in the United States. The result of the abolition of slavery was that the plantation owners were able to procure labor at slave wages without the need to provide complete sustenance for the laborers and their families. The former slaves and their families were relegated to living in shacks and left to fend for themselves.

The Industrial Revolution brought new challenges for procuring labor. The film ?Gangs of New York? portrayed a sample of the standard of living imposed on the working class by the new American ruling class. Another example is the mining towns that cropped up during this era. These were towns owned and operated by the mine owners. The inhabitants were basically indentured servants trapped by their interminable debt to the company for the necessities of life. Slave labor had moved from the plantations to city slums, and their standard of living may have been even worse than when they had been in slavery.

In the twentieth century, Communism emerged as the latest method of indenturing the masses. This philosophy was cloaked in the deception that the proletariat controlled the economy, and everyone shared in the wealth equally. This theory of course was totally false. Communist countries quickly generated a ruling and a working class, and the resultant standard of living for the proletariats was not much different that that of the peasants or slaves of previous times. Oppression and tyranny quickly followed to control the workers.

Capitalism and Corporations have devised a new method of slavery under the guise of the free market system. We are led to believe that we live in a free economy, and have the right to choose both our profession and employer. If you examine how our economy really works, you will find that corporations in a capitalistic society are not very different from the slave owners of the earlier generations. The social level we are born into generally dictates our profession and opportunities for employment. In fact, I believe that corporate employment is no more than a new method of slavery that is even more profitable for the ruling class. I heard a quote recently from Chairman Mao of China that stated, ?Capitalism is the highest form of Communism?. We have been duped by propaganda into believing that we have economic freedom, when this is actually far from the truth.

For a short period after the Second World War, the middle class in the United States made great gains in their standard of living. The heydays of the fifties and sixties were paragons of the success of the middle class and control over the greed of the corporations. Unions guaranteed the fair treatment of employees. Corporations offer pension plans, full medical insurance, and many other benefits. This rewarding environment was accompanied by large rises in productivity by satisfied employees that guaranteed the competitiveness of our industries.

By examining how employment is currently controlled by the International Corporations, you will discover that we now live under the semblance of free enterprise. As entrepreneurs create new markets, the corporations seize the best performing small businesses, purchase controlling interest, and transform these enterprises into subsidiaries of major corporations to meet their level of mercenary and unfeeling employment standards. Small business is the last bastion of free enterprise left in this country. These opportunities are quickly fading due to the restriction of capital and lack of free markets. Over many years in the work force, I have detected a definite pattern to this progression. History is replete with examples of a new market created by entrepreneurs willing to gamble everything for success, only to be swallowed up by major corporations, with the former executives being the only recipients of just compensation for their efforts. The corporations them impose their guidelines on these companies, which commonly consist of layoffs without regard to seniority or performance, but are usually calculated by cost alone with total disregard for employee rights. They force employees to sign away all of their rights, and invade the privacy of employees by conducting intensive background and credit checks. Corporate executives are not satisfied until all employees are completely conditioned to accept all unfair measures dictated by management without question.

Unfortunately, the Corporations have been able to corrupt our government representatives to an extent where these increases in the standard of living no longer exist. Government regulations and sweetheart deals with major corporate campaign contributors are eroding the quality of life of the average American. The ruling class has emerged once again. The average salary of CEO?s in America is three times that of any other country. If the Unions are too strong, or the production costs too high, the Globalists close down the factories and move them overseas where the employees are paid slave wages. Globalization is the embodiment of Corporations enhancing their profits. Transferring labor-intensive industries to countries where they are able to procure labor at a fraction of the cost by bribing the corrupt government officials is the major goal of globalization, which is actually another name for imperialism. Purchasing goods from countries that rely on sweatshops to produce the goods does not generate positive results for the average consumer in the long run.

The fine art of propaganda and the enhanced ability to control the economy allows the major corporations to fine-tune their methodology for lowering our standard of living and converting us into virtual slaves. Most of the population feels that they are free when actually they are indentured to their jobs. Without regular paychecks, most people will be destitute in a matter of weeks. This means that they are willing to do whatever necessary to continue receiving their salary. Easy credit and commercialism by the media have created a society of mindless automatons that slave away at their jobs all week just to go out to Target or Wal-Mart and spend their hard-earned wages on useless gadgets they have been conned into purchasing by media advertising. This is not freedom. Every time I watch or listen to the news, I discover stories about how United Airlines is forcing their Unions to grant concessions in order to continue operating, or General Electric has laid off another few thousand employees, or Bethlehem Steel is eliminating their pension Plan benefits to their retired employees. This duplicity is so transparent I do not understand why the public does not understand what is being done to them. Each corrupt act of further degradation of the American worker is bringing us one-step closer to becoming a third world country similar to Mexico, which is the true plan of the Globalists.

For a short period during the late nineties, the economy was strong enough to lower the employment rate to a point where skilled workers were actually beginning to increase their standard of living. Well, the Globalists could not have that. Alan Greenspan succeeded in smashing this growth by imposing interest rate increases and shrinking the money supply to the point where all growth came to a screeching halt. The Corporations had already successfully shut down manufacturing and eviscerated the Unions to the point where they had no actual power. Now they decided to impose this same control over the emerging services and skilled workers. They implemented this measure by controlling the economy to the point where jobs once again have become scarce. Wages and benefits are decreasing, and hours worked and productivity are increasing. This directly translated into higher profits for the poor corporations that have been having such a hard time making billions for their corrupt shareholders. I find it unbelievable that they are able to bamboozle the public into believing these obvious lies!

Additional steps to rob the wealth of Americans are being taken by the Globalists. Corporate scandals like Enron fill the pages of the Wall Street Journal. These events always end up with the employees paying the price. This can be losing their live savings in a 401K, or their ?guaranteed? pension. One of the recent scams is the real estate refinancing boom. People are taking equity out of their homes and spending it to maintain their lifestyle. Alan Greenspan testified recently that home refinancing is keeping the economy out of recession. What are these people going to do when they lose their jobs by ?Corporate Downsizing?, and discover that they no longer have any equity in their homes when the real estate bubble pops? Then the major corporations will repossess their homes for pennies on the dollar, and the former owners will be left penniless and homeless. This is a crime against humanity!

Americans need to wake up to this flagrant display of contempt for the working class. Corporations are assuming control over every aspect of our lives. If we do not stop this corporate tyranny soon, we all will be owned body and soul by the same corporations that are taking over our government.

http://www.prisonplanet.com/analysis_schelstrate_021403_corporate.html


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InvisibleXlea321
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Registered: 02/26/01
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: ekomstop]
    #3164457 - 09/22/04 01:40 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Nice post ekom. Bang on the money.  :thumbup:


--------------------
Don't worry, B. Caapi


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OfflineSeussA
Error: divide byzero

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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: ekomstop]
    #3164511 - 09/22/04 01:50 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Quote:

Capitalism and Corporations have devised a new method of slavery under the guise of the free market system. We are led to believe that we live in a free economy, and have the right to choose both our profession and employer. If you examine how our economy really works, you will find that corporations in a capitalistic society are not very different from the slave owners of the earlier generations. The social level we are born into generally dictates our profession and opportunities for employment. In fact, I believe that corporate employment is no more than a new method of slavery that is even more profitable for the ruling class. I heard a quote recently from Chairman Mao of China that stated, ?Capitalism is the highest form of Communism?. We have been duped by propaganda into believing that we have economic freedom, when this is actually far from the truth.




His entire thesis boils down to the one line that I bolded in the quote above. Sorry, I don't buy it. There are too many examples of people going from rags to riches to make such a blanket statement. I cannot become the king of England, but I can go from a college dropout to owner of the richist company in the world. I went to college with people that had grown up in the ghetto. Granted, they had a tougher trip getting to where they were than I did, but they still made it. The american dream may be a bit tarnished, but it is still there to be had for those that are willing.


--------------------
Just another spore in the wind.


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InvisibleXlea321
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Seuss]
    #3164523 - 09/22/04 01:53 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

but I can go from a college dropout to owner of the richist company in the world.

You might win the lottery saturday too.

Reality dictates most of us won't win the lottery. Just as it dictates most of us won't end up owning the richest company in the world.


--------------------
Don't worry, B. Caapi


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InvisibleEvolving
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Registered: 10/01/02
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Xlea321]
    #3164547 - 09/22/04 01:57 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Alex how come so many people in the U.S. start with nothing and become millionaires? Is this becasue they are locked in by the circumstances of their birth?


--------------------
To call humans 'rational beings' does injustice to the term, 'rational.'  Humans are capable of rational thought, but it is not their essence.  Humans are animals, beasts with complex brains.  Humans, more often than not, utilize their cerebrum to rationalize what their primal instincts, their preconceived notions, and their emotional desires have presented as goals - humans are rationalizing beings.


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Invisiblez@z.com
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Registered: 10/13/02
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Xlea321]
    #3164641 - 09/22/04 02:14 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

I know many people who had nothing when they were born and are quite rich today. It's not as uncommon as you seem to think it is.


--------------------
"Of all tyrannies, a tyranny exercised for the good of its victims may be the most oppressive. It may be better to live under robber barons than under omnipotent moral busybodies. The robber baron's cruelty may sometimes sleep, his cupidity may at some point be satiated; but those who torment us for our own good will torment us without end, for they do so with the approval of their own conscience." - C.S. Lewis

"I would rather be exposed to the inconveniencies attending too much liberty than to those attending too small a degree of it." - Thomas Jefferson


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OfflineSeussA
Error: divide byzero

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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Xlea321]
    #3164642 - 09/22/04 02:14 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Quote:

Reality dictates most of us won't win the lottery. Just as it dictates most of us won't end up owning the richest company in the world.




This has nothing to do with the lottery. The lottery is 100% random, luck. Trust me, Bill Gates was not luck.... nor were any of the other thousands of people that have gone from poverty to millions on nothing more than hard work. Granted, it doesn't happen for everybody, but at least people have a chance.


--------------------
Just another spore in the wind.


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InvisibleAnnapurna1
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Evolving]
    #3164665 - 09/22/04 02:18 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

>> Alex how come so many people in the U.S. start with nothing and become millionaires?

:rotfl:


--------------------


"anchor blocks counteract the process of pontiprobation..while omalean globes regulize the pressure"...


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InvisibletrendalM
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Evolving]
    #3164856 - 09/22/04 03:03 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Quote:

Evolving said:
how come so many people in the U.S. start with nothing and become millionaires?




Some people can go from nothing to everything...but how many other people never make it that far? How many people start low and stay low despite any effort they put forth?

I wonder if we could find any statistics for the percentage of people born into a given income-range who will rise above that level of income?


--------------------
You're here because you know something.
What you know you can't explain,
But you feel it;
You've felt it your entire life.
That there's something wrong with the world.
You don't know what it is, but it's there....
Like a splinter in your mind...
Driving you mad.


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OfflineMAGnum
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Seuss]
    #3164909 - 09/22/04 03:18 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

The rags to riches stories just stick out more because they are obviously more rare.


--------------------
Agent 727
7


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OfflineSeussA
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: trendal]
    #3164969 - 09/22/04 03:30 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

> How many people start low and stay low despite any effort they put forth?

In America, very few... I would almost venture to say none, given the "put forth effort". The only people that I know that started low and stayed low were those that would rather sit on the couch, watch tv, and collect a welfare check than go out and work.

For example, I have a friend that was born in a 3rd world country. As a ten year old child, he was forced to watch while the police murder his father and raped his mother. After this, he was put in jail (at ten). His mother died from illness while he was still in jail. While still a teenager, he escaped from jail and hid aboard a ship that was carrying cargo to the caribbean. Once here, he literally had nothing except the clothes on this back. Today, he has asylum and protection within the US. He has a job, an apartment, and friends that care about him. Although based on his income you might not think of him as a rich man, he considers himself blessed.


--------------------
Just another spore in the wind.


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Invisiblesilversoul7
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Seuss]
    #3165008 - 09/22/04 03:38 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

I do think that there are some government regulations which make it harder, though certainly not impossible, for poor people to make it to the top. If we repeal regulations which inhibit entrepreneurism, I think more poor people will be able to pull themselves up.


--------------------


"It is dangerous to be right when the government is wrong."--Voltaire


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InvisibleRandalFlagg
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Seuss]
    #3165067 - 09/22/04 03:48 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)


For example, I have a friend that was born in a 3rd world country.........


Good point. Isn't it weird how some people born in America sit
around and bitch about how they can't get anywhere, but people
who came over here on some rickety boat with 50 cents in their
pockets bust ass and manage to do well for themselves.


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InvisibleEvolving
Resident Cynic

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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Annapurna1]
    #3165591 - 09/22/04 05:59 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Quote:

Annapurna1 said::rotfl:



Anna, how come so many people in the U.S. start with nothing and become millionaires?  Why do you think that's funny?  Is it because you lack the self discipline to do it?  Is it because you are too lazy and unimaginative to do it?  Not everyone sits around blaming others for their lot in life, many of us accept circumstances as they are and work from there. 

There are many stories of self made people in the U.S., not all of them are billionaires on Forbes' 400, but they exist nonetheless.  Last year the number of millionaires in the U.S. increased 14%, the U.S. and Canada together added more new millionaires than Europe, Asia, Latin America and the Middle East, combined.  (source:  '2004 World Wealth Report,'  compiled by Merrill Lynch & Co and The Capgemini Group - it's a 3 meg .pdf file)


--------------------
To call humans 'rational beings' does injustice to the term, 'rational.'  Humans are capable of rational thought, but it is not their essence.  Humans are animals, beasts with complex brains.  Humans, more often than not, utilize their cerebrum to rationalize what their primal instincts, their preconceived notions, and their emotional desires have presented as goals - humans are rationalizing beings.


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InvisibleGreat_Satan
prophet of God
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: ekomstop]
    #3165746 - 09/22/04 06:39 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Why complain about something that's impossible to change? There will always be corporations. Corporations are good. They allow companies to raise money for investment while creating jobs for people. Also, they provide opportunities for anyone to invest their money by buying shares in the corporations. I started buying up shares of real estate investment trusts (REITs) and REIT funds around the year 2000, mainly for dividends. I also bought some closed end mutual funds that invest in corporate bonds. The bond funds pay a higher % dividend yield than the bonds themselves because of leverage (borrowing money and buying more bonds). REITs by law have to pay out 90-95% of their earnings to the share holders as dividends. Before I bought a lot of REITs and bond funds, I invested in other stocks, but tended to loose faith in them. They were over valued for years and then the correction came after 2000 along with the bear market. REITs beat the S&P 500 four years in a row. I made almost $7000 in dividends from one account this year already. The account is up about $30,000 this year mainly from stock price appreciation, too.


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InvisibleGreat_Satan
prophet of God
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Great_Satan]
    #3165765 - 09/22/04 06:41 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

See

http://www.cohenandsteers.com/

http://www.bigcharts.com

A good REIT fund: RPF
high yield bond fund: PHK


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OfflineBleaK
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Great_Satan]
    #3167162 - 09/22/04 11:29 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

why would anyone want riches?
rags are so much more satisfying.


--------------------
"You cannot trust in law, unless you can trust in people. If you can trust in people, you don't need law." -J. Mumma


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OfflineTasty_Smurf_House
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Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Seuss]
    #3167178 - 09/22/04 11:31 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

That bottom link is a scary site.

Seuss, you say your friend went to America with nothing and now he has something? He only "has something" because that's what he's told. If there was no useless things to buy, no one would buy them. So they need to pump out useless shit because people will buy them. That's the goal. Corporations want you to buy. Look at how much money goes into advertisements. Millions and millions. Just so you will buy. If all the money in advertisements went to something useful would there be so much poverty?

So they take this guy from his country and give him a job. Why? Because it's another free slave that will see all the advertisements and say "Gee I must need this and that and the other" so all his hard earned money is going back to the corporations while he barely gets by because the corporations think they aren't getting enough money.

This guy doesn't like just barely getting by, so him and all the other average Joes fight for that step above, having more money a "better job". Now with his "better job" he'll have more money to spend on things he doesn't need. And the sad thing is money is easier to spend the more you have. So he can buy more things. He thinks he needs more and knowing he can have more makes him want that "better job". The corporations profit from his making money because they'll get lots of it back in the long run. So the markup of the products you buy but don't need pay for your wages to sustain you as a slave.

The rich get rich and the poor get poorer. Eventually the rich get old, and have money, and it stays in the market because they spend like nuts too. It all feeds off each other and benefits less then it hurts. Of course your friend has a job. They didn't do it to benefit him.


You keep talking about poor people making it "to the top". So they have more money to buy things that they're buying because advertising tells them they need it? Making it to the top is not making a lot of money. For every person who's really rich, how many poor are there?

Great post ekomstop.


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InvisibleAnnapurna1
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Registered: 05/21/02
Posts: 5,646
Loc: innsmouth..MA
Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Evolving]
    #3167318 - 09/22/04 11:51 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

>> Anna, how come so many people in the U.S. start with nothing and become millionaires? Why do you think that's funny? 

its the "so many" part that i think is funny :lol:...

>> There are many stories of self made people in the U.S., not all of them are billionaires on Forbes' 400, but they exist nonetheless.

yes..they do exist..but theres still not that many...

>> Last year the number of millionaires in the U.S. increased 14%, the U.S. and Canada together added more new millionaires than Europe, Asia, Latin America and the Middle East, combined.

my hunch..and this is only a hunch..is that thats the result of increasing inequality rather than increasing wealth...(unfortunately..your link was broken when i posted this)...but the 14% figure is off a low base to begin with..so its still a very few...


--------------------


"anchor blocks counteract the process of pontiprobation..while omalean globes regulize the pressure"...


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InvisibleEvolving
Resident Cynic

Registered: 10/01/02
Posts: 5,385
Loc: Apt #6, The Village
Re: Corporate Slavery [Re: Tasty_Smurf_House]
    #3167320 - 09/22/04 11:51 PM (12 years, 2 months ago)

Quote:

Tasty_Smurf_House said:
Seuss, you say your friend went to America with nothing and now he has something? He only "has something" because that's what he's told.



How the fuck would you know? That is one of the most asinine and presumptuous statements posted today.

Quote:

Corporations want you to buy.



No shit Sherlock. However, if people don't like what a company sells and the company doesn't change it's product or service to provide what people like, it goes out of business. Do you have any idea how many businesses fail every year?

Quote:

If all the money in advertisements went to something useful would there be so much poverty?



Huh? Obviously people find advertising useful or they would not spend money on it. Do you think people in advertising don't use their compensation to buy food, clothing and shelter?

Quote:

Because it's another free slave that will see all the advertisements and ...



What a load of crap. Who sold you that bill of goods?

Quote:

The rich get rich and the poor get poorer.



The poor get poorer? Please, tell me how many poor people 100 years ago had personal motorized transportation, indoor plumbing, telecommunications, hot water on demand, electricity, heating from piped gas, etc...

Quote:

You keep talking about poor people making it "to the top".



Mainly because people can improve their material lot in life.


--------------------
To call humans 'rational beings' does injustice to the term, 'rational.'  Humans are capable of rational thought, but it is not their essence.  Humans are animals, beasts with complex brains.  Humans, more often than not, utilize their cerebrum to rationalize what their primal instincts, their preconceived notions, and their emotional desires have presented as goals - humans are rationalizing beings.


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