Someone recently that I was wrong about my take on business owners and workers because I don’t own a business.
Opponents of raising the minimum wage sometimes argue that raising it will increase the costs for customers. That’s sort of true, but only in a microeconomic sense. In other words, if a single business has to increase the salaries of the employees and their profit margins are thin (or they don’t want to lose out […]
There’s no inherent right to profit if you start the business, particularly if you perform only a fraction of the labour.
It’s impossible to maintain service delivery if the cost of delivering that service and the number of people accessing it both increase, while also reducing tax revenue.
They’re not payment for future services, and certainly not benevolent gives from corporations and the wealthy.
Capitalists don’t care that for many people, wages aren’t high enough to sustain a decent lifestyle, one where you don’t have to worry about how you’ll pay your bills or where you next meal will come from. They don’t care that low wages reduces purchasing power of consumers. They don’t care that raising wages would […]
I often hear people claim that their tax dollars shouldn’t go to this or that thing because they will never use it or they think it’s a waste of money.
Specific projects should be judged based on their specific benefits, not benefits they share with hundreds of other projects.
The problem is our society perpetuates an ever-increasing divide between those who have the most and those who have the least.
In some of the rhetoric I see online regarding wildcat strikes, I see people referring to them as illegal. I wanted to talk about that usage.