Subsidized and Segregated “Virtual” Currencies

On Saturday, August 30, 2014 11:52:51 AM UTC-4, jwo… wrote:
> another possible approach to economically or racially segregated and otherwise undesirable populations in this country is the philosophy of “virtual” currencies, where segmented populations can be economically enforced to buy only products and serviced produced by their populations. managed and enforced centrally by economic guidelines, purveyors of economically defunct populations can buy products at subsidized prices produced by their economic network.
> On Thursday, August 28, 2014 6:30:28 PM UTC-4, jwo… wrote:
> > supposing that a poor or homeless individual does not qualify for labor subsidies in the form of social security disability untaxed payments, there is still a prospective route or avenue to make do. consider the prospects offered by a microloaning system offered to the poor, homeless, or otherwise migrant population. the united states has in place microloaning infrastructure in poor and developing third world countries organized by the united nations. but consider an estimated $100 loan to a poor person guaranteed by the u.s. government that they can then use to buy products wholesale to sell at retail value on the streets or maybe under a further debenture issue by the government, a hot dog stand or other type of service delivery method, for which they can pay back nominal amounts to the creditor for the sake of their meager livelihood. this is a much more attractive and potentially lucrative offer to make for people who perhaps do not have the requisite background to work in more traditional avenues. the establishment of creditor/debtor relations among the homeless is merely an extension of such arrangement often made for the sake of employment situations. furthermore, in the worst case scenario of a beggar at the intersection, perhaps they can buy some hospitable comfort at the local convenience store in the form slim jims or water, considering that begging can potentially draw profit. for example, if only $0.25 were offered for each time a beggar begged among cars stopped at a red light, and there is a red light every few minutes, this could prospectively equal about $10 hour, much like the minimum wages of employed workers.


2 responses to this post.

  1. my online economic views may seem alarmingly “markist” (see consider the question of the validity or integrity of a virtual currency network along with a skills or occupation database and crowdfunder, the similarities between enforcement of social network standards as the quality of association, then such notions as capitalism or wealth would disapper. when you can work when you’re network needs it from you, perhaps contacting you by iphone when your debit balance runs low or needy at the register, then you can told what to do and where to work when it is needed rather than subsidized a variety of overhead costs in the on-demand consumer network, this would be rather more like employment on-demand whereas workers can be located on call


  2. interestingly, capitalism is a seeming system for beggars because often the initial funding of even the smallest small-time and upwards business venture requires some type of intervention from capital that often involves the cajoling or appeasement of socially inviting a rich fund or person. so the homeless that beg on the street are similar to the vixens that bribe the upper class with sex


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