A Look At Freedom's Currents

A Look At Freedom's Currents
Each time a person stands up for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others. . .they send forth a ripple of hope, and crossing each other from a million different centers of energy and daring, those ripples build a current that can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance." Robert F. Kennedy

21st Century's Priority One

1) Implementation of: The Promise of New Energy Systems & Beyond Oil ___________________________________________ #1 Disolves the Problem of the ill designed "Corporism: The Systemic Disease that Destroys Civilization." through simple scientific common sense ___________________________________________ _________ Using grade school physics of both Newtonian and Nuclear models, does anyone foresee counter currents of sufficient size to minimize/change direction of the huge Tsunami roaring down on us, taking away not only our Freedom, but our Lives? Regardless if our salaries are dependant on us not knowing the inconvenient truths of reality (global warming, corporate rule, stagnant energy science) portrayed by the rare articles in the news media? I know only one - a free science, our window to Reality - that easily resolves the Foundational Problem of Quantum Physics and takes E=MC2 out of Kindergarten

Thursday, February 04, 2010

Surge in Productivity Accompanied With Labor’s Wage Squeeze

Farewell - American Democracy
It's Official. Corporations Rule.

The American Justice System has decided

Ask your two year old on a seesaw about balance, weight and power
when 2% golden greedy guts owns 98% of the worlds’
Wealth and Resources

true to scale model would render top image invisible

total world population Feb 2010:......... 6,801,000,000
2% Golden Greedy Guts population:........ 136,020,000
98% rest of us population:................... 6,664,980,000

“Fascism is about the state running things on behalf of corporations. Adrian Lyttelton in his book on Mussolini wrote that ‘Fascism can be viewed as a product of the transition from the market capitalism of the independent producer to the organized capitalism of the oligopoly.’ It was a point that Orwell noted when he described fascism as being but an extension of capitalism. Lyttelton quoted Italian Nationalist theorist Affredo Rocco: ‘The Fascist economy is. . . an organized economy. It is organized by the producers themselves, under the supreme direction and control of the State.’ ”

Could Terrorists do more to destroy America: Millions of Americans losing their life savings, losing their homes, losing their jobs, going hungry, without health insurance, with surging productivity among those still working accompanied by steady decline in wages and benefits, local and state governments running out of money, interest rates on savings at negative 0 (Zero), and everyone stuck in nightmare traffic…………………. A declining economy on a planet whose population is exploding - an incredible impossibility

………... Review the election procedure last post

Advances in the science of energy would have eliminated all the above, providing prosperity and understanding for all people.

The Slavery Equation: Slaves had free food and shelter
More and More American Working Families going hungry, downsizing shelter or losing homes

Economic Perspective: The Surge in Productivity Accompanied With Labor’s Wage Squeeze

“those remaining employees work more, work more and work harder”

Labor's pain: Wages don't reflect rise in productivity, economist says Read more: http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/09050/950145-28.stm#ixzz0emGqsjE6

In the latest numbers from the government, we had an unprecedented rise in worker productivity. Many economists think this cannot be sustained.

Released December 10, 2009
RALEIGH, N.C. – The government recently reported we had a large increase in worker productivity during the summer. Translated, this means workers are able to produce more in a given time period. Is this a good or bad indicator for the economy?
Mike Walden, North Carolina Cooperative Extension economist in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at N.C. State University, responds:
"You can look at this in the long run and the short run. In the long run, it's very good, because improved worker productivity is how we achieve higher standards of living. But in recessions, it can take on other meanings.
Typically during recessions, you do see productivity rise as businesses are trying to become more efficient. They're cutting back on what they view as waste. They're cutting down on the number of employees. And, quite frankly, they're making those remaining employees work more, work more and work harder. So that is why you see productivity go up.
In the latest numbers from the government, we had an unprecedented rise in worker productivity. Many economists think this cannot be sustained. And what many economists are thinking is that this is actually a good sign as a forerunner to a turnaround in the job market in that businesses are not going to be able to sustain this high productivity. So if they want to continue to produce more, they're ultimately going to have to hire more workers.
So again, this is another piece of the puzzle that suggests we may be getting to the end of the decline in employment, and we may in maybe four or five or six months start to see jobs come back."
3Q Productivity Rate Surges, Labor Costs Fall By Martin Crutsinger and Christopher S. Rugaber, AP Economics WriterManufacturing.Net - November 05, 2009
http://www.manufacturing.net/News-3Q-Productivity-Rate-Surges-Labor-Costs-Fall-110509.aspx WASHINGTON (AP) -- Companies across the economy are finding ways to do more with fewer workers, dimming hopes that hiring will take off anytime soon.
Employers became leaner and more efficient in the third quarter. Wages, meantime, remain flat or falling. The result is that productivity -- output per hour of work -- jumped at the fastest pace in six years.
The good news for companies, though, may be bad news for the jobless. As long as companies can get their workers to produce more, they have little reason to hire -- at least until consumer spending picks up. And the squeeze on incomes could depress consumer spending, putting the economic recovery at risk

No comments: