Gumball theory that best best and brightest best stay home.
Sounds good on theory but what about the idea that it’s not always safe for the smart ones to stay back in their country of origin?
Immigration is complicated but the bottom line is if the natives don’t reproduce then a country will collapse.
What happens when the workforce no longer wants to work? We’re about to find out. As with all cultural sea changes, macro statistics don’t tell the full story. The sea change is better illuminated by anecdotal evidence: workers constantly quitting to take better jobs; zero loyalty to corporate employers; workers cutting hours from full-time to part-time; workers going out for lunch and never coming back; workers giving up on selling sugar-water for the rest of their lives (echoing Steve Jobs’ famous challenge to John Scully: “Do you want to sell sugared water for the rest of your life? Or do you want to come with me and change the world?”) and giving up on owning an insanely over-valued house.
Throughout the 19th century, Americans generally had a much better understanding of their anti-colonial origins than is the case today. Even though the last official war fought between Britain and the USA occured between 1812 and 1815, the British failure to destroy the United States militarily caused British foreign policy to re-focus its efforts
On purpose to move the population.
Electric cars are a pipe dream for most at their current prices.
The only thing they do really well is not pollute directly in your face.
Is this enough to force them onto the public, since the economics don’t work?
Based on your graph, how much per gallon will the two be equal? $20/gallon? I’m too lazy to work it out, but whatever that price is, expect to see it before too long.
Once they have a few people left driving, it will become impossible to drive due to Agenda 21 SDGs – part of the EcoFascist plan.
They HAVE a plan – the sooner people read it, the sooner it could end.
Source: Comments – price of gasoline too high? buy an EV!
Why you never hear the US being referred to as a republic (Canada never was).
In a republic, an official set of fundamental laws, like the U.S. Constitution and Bill of Rights, prohibits the government from limiting or taking away certain “inalienable” rights of the people, even if that government was freely chosen by a majority of the people. In a pure democracy, the voting majority has almost limitless power over the minority.