Devaluing Work

You can’t work in a foreign country, if allowed at all, without jumping through a bunch of hoops. If you’re traveling, you may have noticed that as one of their most adamant requirements. Has anyone sat down to think how foolish that is? “They’re takin’ our jerbs!”

illegal aliens

How do you devalue work? You say, “They’re taking our jerbs!” which stupidly implies that money is the real value in this world. Because of the manipulability of the general population, this absurd concept can be deliberately managed to create false scarcity. People should be thankful, if there’s a flood of a billion immigrants or illegals, coming in, (if it were only to work, of course), since they should realize the more work done, the better off we all are. That is, there’s no limit to the work that needs to be done, therefore no limit to the “jerbs!” Particularly in the developing countries that are the biggest sticklers about protecting their “jerbs!”

Bass-ackwards as usual, it looks like we will never figure it out. The scarcity of money is the culprit. That is to say, not enough money has been released to the working population to keep up with all the work that needs to be done, which is inexcusable with the funny-money system they’ve created which appears to allow for infinite printing when required. And this has been known for probably as long as we’ve had fiat money, at least by the knowledgeable. One point to note, though, is that the real money (gold and silver), actually is more valuable than most work, being a sort of compressed and stored work value.

tooker jerbs

Now, the work that the “jerbs” entail has to be productive work, and the “immigrants” not a bunch of lazy welfare kings and queens, whiners, grifters, mooches and swindlers.

Also, as long as there is even one citizen who still seeks employment, no immigration should be allowed. If they need “specialists” that “they just can’t find locally,” there’s a known solution: up the pay offered for the position. That has the marvelous result of shuffling existing talent to where it is needed, without any need for international quests.

Also, it would be prudent to adapt Japan’s method. For as long as you’re contracted at a job, you are allowed to stay in the country. But when it’s done, you must leave immediately.

This cult of money worship (and, consequent disdain for actual work) keeps, especially these 3rd world countries poor, though we’re all 3rd world now — that is, underdeveloped nations. (Just a quick refresher: 1st world: western nations, 2nd world: communist nations, 3rd world: all the rest. Mostly, 3rd world are referred to as “developing nations.”) So sad, the frenzied worry that you might, as a non-citizen, go there and “work,” even in those underdeveloped countries, where they need work done the most. At root, there’s government worry that it won’t get its cut, and ongoing government effort to paint someone, anyone, else, as the villain. “They’re takin’ yer jerbs, voters! That’s why we don’t have any jerbs!” And, naturally, the status quo must be maintained, at the low existing standard which helps them steal and grift from the plebes.

Better not to be a herd animal, kept in a constant state of control via these transparent means. Everyone should take the time to consider the affront to intelligence and dignity of this trick.

Humiliation Ritual

No problem flooding the country with unvetted “migrant workers,” but when you go job searching, suddenly they're punctilious.

we came to take your job

Even when they know there’s one thing that determines future success in a job, consider the humiliation ritual you go through in interviews. That sickness is why you have those idiotic questions. “Where do you expect to be in five years?” “What are your greatest strengths and weaknesses?” And all that malarkey.

They’ve rationalized all this, saying it checks for how you handle yourself, and people fall for it, not understanding that you can rationalize any stupidity and make it sound good.

And it is stupidity, since it’s proven that the only relevant factor in how you’ll do in a new job is... your performance in your old jobs. What a surprise!

Reciprocity applies here as well. Bounce those questions right back at the interviewer. After all, if he’s going to be your superior, his abilities, personality and weaknesses will affect you, probably more than yours affect him.


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