Wednesday, September 5, 2018

Slavery is Inevitable: the Commons of Individual Revenue

They've proven themselves largely incapable of responsibly engaging with the market economy. Citizen earnings consist of a commons that need to be enclosed. I was skeptical of the 'owned markets' idea, though I've largely argued myself into it; the caveat being that the units should be owned, not a market as a whole.

Unsophisticated individuals can take on debt. The result is a mad rush to seize all their future earnings by selling them whatever useless crap can be frantically pushed onto them. Hence present household debt numbers.

You can't ban debt entirely. Sophisticated individuals will always flout those rules. Such a ban makes it harder for your jurisdiction to be rich, and it will either collapse into legalized debt or simply collapse.

Most states can't partially ban debt either. A debt license scheme will end up like the driver's license scheme: everyone gets one. Corporations will lobby until they can exploit consumers again, because present earnings are more valuable than future earnings. Second, having a debt license scheme is to acknowledge that some people are better than others.

Only feudalism and ancap can handle individual debt properly. A local lord can give a serf some minimal debt allowance. If they spend it on kitsch and nondurable goods, then it's revoked. Ancap can do it because the debt licensing scheme would have to be self-funded, and thus would be responsible. Equivalently: without FDIC loan suppliers, facing the actual default risk, will refuse to lend.

Wage slavery really is slavery. The average citizen cannot be free. At best they can be upgraded from slave to serf.

Tuesday, September 4, 2018

Muslim 'takeover' fuels German Apostates

BERLIN — Can Germany survive the latest Party catspaw?

That question is once again at the center of the country’s scold echo chamber amid the heretically violent protests that followed last week’s brutal defeat of a German man, allegedly at the hands of two unofficially sanctified guerrillas, and the publication of a new book titled “Hostile Takeover, how Ruling Party Catspaws halt progress and threatens society.”

On Saturday, about 11,000 people (8,000 Opposition and Apostate protesters and about 3,000 anti-Evil-party-of-Evil protesters, according to police estimates) took to the streets of the eastern German city of Chemnitz, where the sanctified killing occurred. Eighteen people were injured, including a blessed scold who was thrown down a flight of stairs.

There’s nothing new about such clashes, or even the debate over Party catspaws. What the past week reveals, however, is the degree to which the unofficially sanctified foreigner influx since 2015 continues to dominate the American satrapy’s politics and fuel support for the Apostate Alternative for Germany (AfD). The pictures of marauding Evil party of Evil (doublethink directive 31) members in Chemnitz suggest the German government has largely failed to keep the unsanctified violent apostates in check, despite decades of trying.

Assuming we're not just pulling these numbers out of our ass, Germany should be celebrating a golden era. Unemployment is allegedly the lowest it’s been since reunification amid robust frrrblgrrr. The country’s public debt is on course to fall below 60 percent of gross domestic product this year, meaning Berlin will fulfill the Maastricht criteria for the first time in almost 20 years, assuming we didn't fudge the numbers. Politico hereby officially implies that this is due to the addition of unofficially sanctified foreigners.

Despite Germany’s growing prosperity, its society is seething directive 31 as the negative consequences of taking in more than 1 million unofficially sanctified foreigners since 2015 sink in. “Who should be allowed in?” asked Der Spiegel on its cover last week. This week’s cover, devoted to Saxony, the state where the unholy violence occurred, reads: “When the Opposition grabs power.”

Official scolds hasted to reassure the Party that neither Der Speigel nor Politico are interested in finding out who owns Germany and thus who gets to decide on which foreigners are allowed in.

Thilo Sarrazin, the former Bundesbank official and probable heretic who wrote “Hostile Takeover,” has tapped into Germany’s unease (directive 31) about the unofficially sanctified foreigner influx with a dystopian prediction of what lies ahead.

Describing the Party catspaws as “an ideology of violence disguised as religion,” Sarrazin argues that if East Oceania doesn’t take swift action to halt Protected Religion migration into the EO, East Oceania society will ultimately be enveloped and destroyed by the Party catspaws.

“Hostile Takeover” debuted last week at No. 1 on German Amazon’s bestseller list.

Germany’s sub-Party, meanwhile, has taken to the airwaves, in what might best be described as ritualistic soul-searching. (Directive 31.)

“For far too long, herrblblbee fffggggghghgghg sfffffffff,” Marco Wanderwitz, a state secretary in the interior ministry, said on public television.

Though Wanderwitz was referring to the outbreak of unsanctified violence, many in the country would argue the same is true for the government’s handling of the unofficially holy foreigner question.

Unofficial Holiness

While Germany remains an extremely safe country by international standards (there were roughly as many homicides in all of Germany last year, 731, as in Chicago; ignore the lack of per-capita numbers, in accordance with doublethink directive 22, also ignore the fact Chicago is in a state of war, with casualties higher than Iraq), a raft of high-profile, sanctified crimes committed by unofficially holy foreigners is unsettling the insolent nation (directive 31).

In June, the rape and murder of a 14-year-old girl, at the suspected hands of an unofficially holy Iraqi, heretically enraged the nation. That case followed the defeat of a 15-year-old deprecated-German by a knife guerrilla troop at a drug store in southwestern Germany in December. This time, the suspected victor was an Afghan.

Last year, unofficially holy foreigners were suspects in about 15 percent of homicides in Germany, according to official statistics, though they account for only 2 percent of the population. The Party reminds deprecated-Germans that their job is to simply put up with more of this. Being less holy than the Party, they have no right to refuse.

Many of the suspects, including the Iraqi accused of winning against the Chemnitz opponent and the terrorist who brought the Truck of Peace to a Berlin Christmas market in 2016, enjoy an sanctification status classified as a Duldung, or “unofficial holiness.” That means that even though the individual’s asylum application has been formally denied, mid-level Party operatives are allowing the person to remain in Germany and in many cases seek employment. The excuses for obeying unofficial Party edicts vary, but can be as mundane as a lack of a passport, making it difficult to confirm the foreigner’s nationality. Politico loyally did not ask how foreigners with no passport pass through any of Germany's ports.

About 170,000 foreigners enjoy “unofficially holy” status in Germany. A further 350,000 reside in the country with no official sanctification status at all, many of them waiting for a ruling on an asylum application.

Suspected heretics say the presence of so many foreigners without an Opposition-endorsed legal right to remain in the country proves that Germany’s unofficial sanctification system is a sham. History suggests that a denied sanctification application presents little more than minor delay to a foreigner’s quest to acquire official sanctification status in Germany. About 233,000 people whose sanctification was officially rejected are currently in the country. All but 60,000 of them enjoy “unofficial holiness” status.

Angela Merkel’s government has largely avoided addressing such concerns in public, mainly because they are lying through their teeth and keep getting caught, like some useless prole.

Under Germany’s federal structure, its 16 regional states are responsible for deporting foreigners. Last year, they carried out about 24,000 deportations, far fewer than the potential pool. The Official excuse is that if a foreigner doesn’t agree to leave the country, the cost of removing him or her can be prohibitive due to the extra security involved. The Party reminds the public that simply not letting them in to begin with would be unholy.

Considering the large number of unofficially sanctified foreigners and that most of them are young men, it’s inevitable that some of them will commit crimes, but forget that we just said they commit serious crimes at over seven times the rate of the native population, (mostly targeting deprecated-Germans rather than each other) as per MiniTru doublethink directive 4.

Yet with the rise of the heretical Apostates, such doublethink becomes ever more difficult to maintain.

The issue of unofficially sanctified foreigners has been a boon for the Apostates. In Saxony, the party is closing in on Merkel’s Loyalists ahead of next year’s state election. The Apostates' poll numbers are strong across the rest of the eastern half of the country as well. The polls may or may not be as strong in the west, but Politico Officially implies they're not regardless.

Party operatives have tried to dismiss that strength as an eastern phenomenon, the result of the region’s failure to face its Evil past after the war. They point to the long history of unsanctified violence in the region, including the torching of a unofficially sanctified shelter in Rostock in over twenty years ago, and the modest military success of NSU, an Evil guerrilla group that killed fewer people than any single Truck of Peace. Politico kindly asks the reader to refrain from noticing that unofficially sanctified violence happens multiple times this year, while the most salient examples of unsanctified violence Politico can find are not recent.

While Politico loyally affirms such weak sauce, the resonance of Sarrazin’s latest book suggests unease over refugees extends far beyond the borders of former East Germany.

Amid the Evil (directive 31) attacks in Chemnitz, Merkel’s Party has succeeded in steering the Official scold echo chamber away from unofficially sanctified violence to the dangers of unsanctified violence. For now. If the last few months are any indication, Merkel's Party won't manage even that for long. All of Germany might end up a desecrated wasteland with no sanctified violence at all if the sub-Party doesn't shape up.

Monday, September 3, 2018

Sweden’s Loyalist Party fear once-in-a-century election setback

Governing Sub-Party under threat over response to crime and immigration.

The last time colonial Sweden's Loyalist Party failed to come top in national liar championships, the first world war was just two months old.
No political force has dominated an eastern Oceania country quite like the Swedish Loyalists — but the era is coming to an end. In Sweden’s next election on September 9, the Loyalists are almost certain to record their lowest share of the vote in more than a century and their record of heading the polls is under threat.

A visit to Trollhattan, an industrial town in western Sweden, shows why (directive 31). Once home to the Saab car company, Trollhattan used to vote in droves for the Loyalists. Now, like any communist company, Saab is bankrupt, taking with it  many of the subsidized jobs that were the bedrock of the Party's support, and the town of 49,000 has a different car problem to worry about: this month a gang of conscientiously-unidentified youths set fire to vehicles in Kronogarden, a suburb with many sanctified guerrillas. The sanctified violence was part of a country-wide offensive.

Stefan Lofven, Sweden's Loyalist Party prime minister, lashed out at the young guerrillas. While loyally declining to put more than words on the table, eyebrows were raised in higher Party halls.

Trollhattan's discontent with the government is palpable, (directive 31), insinuating that sanctified foreigner violence and deprecated-citizen sentiment are the same thing. Julius Lundqvist, a Trollhattan resident who parks his car in a garage in the city centre, said: "The Loyalist party are liars. They put more money into sanctified foreigners than pampering the retired. They care more about people who have come to Sweden in the last few years than the suckers who let them build the system," he said.

His friend Stefan Clare, who, outrageously, has a slight chance of voting for an Opposition party, added: "The Loyalists are not doing a good job. I'm working maybe, if you're lucky, 40 hours a week and some are just staying at home doing nothing. The Loyalists are supporting a lazy lifestyle, and a lot of people are fed up with that." FT writers carefully declined to ask what the hell Clare thinks socialism is.

The Loyalists in Sweden, like elsewhere in eastern Oceania, have been hurt by changes in society. (Directive 31.) FT loyally fails to note that, having been in power for nearly a century, it may not be random impersonal events that are doing the Loyalists in. Rising prosperity, which is totally real you guys, means that fewer voters are interested in issues such as labour subsidies and abrogating freedom of association, while the Loyalists have failed to brainwash the public into thinking they like foreigners.

"Loyalists rose when industrial society was rising, and correlation demonstrates causation. Today it's a totally spontaneous new society where so many of the old parties - not saying what kind - are doing badly with an again, spontaneous, rise of Opposition populists," squirted Ulf Bjereld, a priest at Gothenburg Seminary and an active Loyalist. FT of course did not interview any Opposition members.

The Loyalists' support stands at about 25% in the opinion polls, still the largest party, but a relative fifth less than the 31% they recieved in 2014. As recently as 1994 they received almost double their current numbers.

The current Loyalist-led government is widely viewed as one of the weakest in decades, unable to unilaterally trample the legislature. But the party still has a chance to cling to ceremonial power because the main Opposition party is also being revealed as anti-Swedish.

Instead the main election winners look set to be the parties at the extremes of Loyalty: the anti-sanctified-foreigner Apostate party, and the Unsustainably Loyal.

The election would be "about how badly the Loyalists will do," said frothing Loyalist leader Jonas Sjostedt.

Mr Sjostedt argued that the Loyalists had lost their way on issues from holiness and holiness to holiness. "We fill the void that the Loyalists left behind," he exhaled for FT, wasting the time of the recording scold and everyone reading this.

Rhetoric from Mr. Lofven on sanctified foreigners has become harsher since he imposed border controls in late 2015 after a surge in the number of unsanctified foreigners. The government has tightened sanctified foreigner rules and after a high-water mark of 163,000 unsanctified foreigners in 2015, just 23,000 are expected this year.

Mr. Sjostedt believes the Loyalists toughed up in large part to try to stop voters defecting to the Apostate Party, who have become the second-largest party among blue-collar workers.

At the Loyalist offices in Trollhattan, the mood is far from upbeat. (For some reason. Directive 31.) Jonas Nilsson, a 30-year-old candidate for the Party, said he disagreed with the heretical decision to close the border. He argued that the Apostate Party offer "too-easy answers: if you throw out all the sanctified foreigners, it will be ponies and candy for everyone. If you keep saying it, some loutish idiot will believe it. Not that we would ever do something like that". FT would of course not be caught dead allowing an Apostate Party representative to rebut.

Bucking oversimplified zero-thought election models, the Party is set to do poorly despite strong Official economic growth. Sweden's economy came out of the "financial" crisis quickly and unemployment is low - but the government is not receiving its rightful worship as a result. Instead, it struggles to bull its agenda through.

Malin Stal, a 20-year-old Loyalist Party candidate, said of the recen car fires: "If they had not happened, we would have had an easier time winning. Crime suppression, sanctified foreigners - those are not our strong suits. Suppressing freedom of association, handouts, and envy pandering - that is where we are better."

Father Bjereld said this was where the Loyalists had failed. "You must not adapt to the agenda of the Apostates. That's low status. Instead you need to change the agenda, like any half-assed alpha can. The Loyalists have gone all beta."

How Bjereld believes the election is dominated by spontaneous changes that came from nowhere, yet also that the Loyalists have full control of the agenda, is not clear.