Re: Why telemarketing sucks

Msg # 2000 of 2000 on RelayNet Consumer Report
To: ALL, From: *ANARCISSIE* Time: Wednesday, 8-15-7, 5:13
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--- UseNet To RIME Gateway @ 8/15/07 4:59:35 PM ---

On Aug 15, 3:24 pm, BeaForoni  wrote:
> On Jul 25, 1:22 pm, Grendel  wrote:
>  . . .
>  It's simple.  You want a high paying job?  Learn a skill that's worth
>  something.
>
>  Like machinist? Oh wait that job got ousourced, better train for
> another one. Truck driver is good paying job, right? Uh oh, gas goes
> up and the market will soon be flooded with Mexican drivers. Better
> train again. Software engineer, four to six years of school should do
> it. What? Those jobs are outsourced and the market is crowded. Back
> for some more training. Now let's see, if I don't get sick and I
> continue to pay my student loans I should be OK. Real estate agent
> sounds good. Finish training and the market  goes bust! Boy am I
> stupid I should have known better. Back to school. That one on the TV
> sounds pretty good. Fourty thousand bucks, but they have financial
> assistance and job placement. Only takes a couple of years. At the end
> it wasn't such a good idea, many more dollars in debt and the market
> is full of people just like me only wanting to work. Good thing there
> are people who will tell me it is my fault; I might have thought it
> was the system. Looking through the classified ads I see an ad for a
> job, no experience needed, high earnings potential room to advance.
> Well the creditors are at the door, my spouse is ready to to leave me
> and the kids need school clothes. AND BETTER NO ONE TELL ME I NEED TO
> GET TRAINED FOR A BETTER JOB!!!

The problem is not exactly jobs.  For the last 20 or 30 years,
and especially in the last five, severe inflation has been taking
place, but only in certain areas: real estate, stocks, and to
some extent in collectibles: in general, stuff the rich buy and
sell, or the middle-class person who is made temporarily
rich with a big mortgage.  This money, or maybe I should put
it in quote, "money", is not being invested as working capital
because it does not actually represent labor or the goods that
labor produces.  Much more money, in the form of credit, has
been created than can exert a believable claim on goods and
services.  Hence there are still a lot of low-capital, low-wage
jobs not requiring much investment, but not other, better jobs,
the jobs which do require real investment and for which learning a
skill would pay off.

What is still open to question is how the present situation is
going to break down.  It might be through either severe
deflation in the stock and real estate markets, or through
severe inflation as the government "prints" money, that is,
creates credit more or less by force, and hands it out to
whomever to keep things afloat.  Neither scenario is going
to be pleasant.

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