Moderator: Ninjee

Simple post for Raven 2

Joined: Aug 06, 2011

Apr 05, 2015 #1

Immigrants save whites from being fucked by whites:

http://postimg.org/image/gjlzq70yd/

Good video for assholes:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qOP2V_np2c0

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2TMcGb3bW-k



“Milton Friedman, the Nobel prize-winning economist who died last month, was famous for insisting that economies have a "natural" rate of unemployment. Any attempt to approach full employment, he argued, was doomed to cause inflation and instability. This was nothing if not a bare-faced admission that capitalism cannot exist without a pool of unemployed. And if that wasn't bad enough, the "natural" rate can be uncomfortably large. Recent research has calculated that the unemployment rate needed for a stable economy in Europe is 8 percent - "surprisingly and disappointingly high", laments the European Central Bank. And if we make the mistake of blaming the reserve army on immigrants, we might as well say that all unemployed people should be made to leave the country - and there are 1.7 million of them, by the way, overwhelmingly British - because they all influence wages, regardless of their nationality.“ - Dave Crouch

"If we were to keep the ratio at the present level of three workers for every retiree—already lower than it has ever been—America would need to add 44.9 million new immigrants between 2025 and 2035. If we wanted to keep the ratio at 5.2 workers for every retiree—about what it was in 1960, before the collapse of our fertility rate—we’d need to import 10.8 million immigrants every year until 2050. At which point the United States would have 1.1 billion people, 73 percent of whom would be the descendants of recent immigrants." - Jonathan Larst

Nigra gonna getcha.
Last edited by ERRATIC_CHEESE on 18:42 - Apr 05, 2015, edited 2 times in total.
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P3ACE.762
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P3ACE.762
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Joined: Apr 23, 2015

Apr 25, 2015 #2

Gaia Effect...considering Earth's finite resources.
Last edited by P3ACE.762 on 23:12 - Apr 25, 2015, edited 5 times in total.
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Joined: Aug 06, 2011

May 16, 2015 #3

Quote from David Graeber (anthropologist and economist at the London School of Economics):

"The right has a very flawed critique of bureaucracy - a very simplistic market vs state thing, dating back to 19th century – which goes that the government imposes insane regulations which stifle creativity and, you know, you need to unleash the market. And when we did research on this, and this seems to be almost a sociological law, any market reform that intends to reduce red tape and bureaucracy, will in fact produce more regulations, more paperwork and so forth, than before. Sometimes the numbers are just extraordinary. The most famous example is Russia. After the collapse of the Soviet Union, according to World Bank statistics, the total number of bureaucrats went up by 25 percent following free market reforms. Think about that. The economy was in total freefall, it went down by 30, 40 percent, there was much less to administer, but bureaucracy bloomed. Essentially we now have the successor to German sociologist Robert Michael's Iron Law of Oligarchy; the Iron Law of neoliberal capitalism: “Any market reform, government initiative intended to reduce red tape and promote market forces will have the ultimate effect of increasing the total number of regulations, the total amount of paperwork, and the total number of bureaucrats the government employs.”

[…] “another example is personal banking. Banks as institutions have the power to create money, by making IOUs. There can be no such thing as an unregulated bank. Banking regulations develop from the joint initiative between bank lobbyists and politicians, with banks in the driver's seat pushing for not less, but more rules and regulations that will catch people out. When banks say deregulation, what they really mean is re-regulation enabling corporations to make larger profits. The fusion of state and corporations contradicts the mainstream narrative that the state is a clumsy bureaucratic muddle, constantly getting in corporations’ way with red tape.
[…] The iron law, where deregulation really means more regulation, is evident in the proposed new round of global trade agreements: the Trans-Pacific Partnership and the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership. These corporate trade pacts aim to solidify the global bureaucracy even further.
The proposed Investor State Dispute Settlement (ISDS) is revealing. Through ISDS, panels will be set up whereby unelected corporate bureaucrats will decide whether companies can sue governments if those government so much as stand in the way of corporate profits. In effect, “deregulation” is creating something of a global civil service.”

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