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Survival or Extinction: Part 5—Discard Me Not printable version
13 Oct 2014: posted by the editor - Features
By Kevin Mugur Galalae
The greatest economic and social problem of our time is unemployment and governments are at a loss how to solve it. To simplify, true unemployment in the developed world stands at around 25% and underemployment/underpayment at an additional 25%. Consequently, unemployment in the developed world means desperation and alienation, but not starvation. In the developing world, subsistence farmers are being displaced from the land by industry and development, by food imports from the subsidized farmers and agro-giants of the developed world, as well as by rapid population growth that cannot be accommodated by the existing land. Not unless, that is, a giant depopulation effort drastically reduces the number of people in the developing world at a much faster pace than was accomplished in the developed world where covert depopulation methods by chemical means started in 1945 and are ongoing.
One must remember that the 800 million citizens of the developed world consume 50% of the world’s resources while the remaining 6.2 billion share the other 50%. To save the world from mass starvation and universal conflict, policymakers have agreed to sterilize the people of the developing world through food (the people of the developed world having already been sterilized to below replacement fertility levels through fluoridated water and BPA plastics), thus sacrificing our health and children for the survival of the species and of civilization.
The chain of cause and effect that created the problem of chronic unemployment in the developing world is this:
- The developing world cannot reach the same standard of living as the developed world without industrialization.
- Industrialization displaces people from the land and destroys the self-sufficiency of subsistence farming.
- The people displaced from the land have to find employment in the monetized economy in order to be able to live.
- Ownership of the means of production is still in the hands of shareholders from the developed world, which inhibits the creation of jobs in the developing world.
The chain of cause and effect that created the problem of chronic unemployment in the developed world is this:
- The developed world needs access to global resources to sustain technological and scientific progress and needs access to markets to sell its goods.
- To aid the developing world to reach the same standard of living as the developed world, capital, knowhow and jobs had to be transferred there creating unemployment back home.
- The artificial expansion of the service economy, encouraged to mitigate the loss of manufacturing jobs to the developing world, provides only low-paying, mindless jobs with no prospect for advancement and no job satisfaction.
In addition to the above, a series of geopolitical factors impinge on job creation in both the developed and developing world:
Since global resources are insufficient to provide 7 billion people with the same standard of living as the 800 million people of the developed world, employment is the means by which people can fulfill their economic dreams in an environment of fierce and global competition for limited resources, leading to a bitter struggle for jobs that capital holders exploit to maximize profits. This results in longer working hours and higher productivity demands for those who have employment, which in turn suppresses job creation.
Society will once again endow people with dignity and empower them with purpose.
Killing Us Softly: Causes and Consequences of the Global Depopulation Policy is considered by the author to be important in understanding the content of Survival or Extinction. Likewise a second book, Chemical and Biological Depopulation is also considered important to understanding. You can download both as a zipfile here
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