The Jobless Society

There is a difference between a Job, Work, and Occupation. Work is done with or with out a Job. A Job is a place people go to make a living. An occupations what people do to keep themselves busy in or out of a Job. looking for work is a job in itself.
If you are jobless and have no work, you will have a lot of time.
If you have a lot of time, you can do a lot of tasks. And, if you choose to do a lot of tasks productively, you will be productive. In other words you will be occupied, in which is why we need a Universal Income. (A Unconditional Livable Basic Income Grant)
If you have done a lot of tasks that are productive, you can start living the life you wanted that you weren’t able to have because you were limited to the idea that you can’t have an income since you were “jobless” or slave labor and low wages. Here is the fact: One can assist many people and create there own occupation. This creates an occupation and a job, with work or you can our can pursue your goals and life’s dreams.
There’s no shame of being unemployed; People aren’t jobs they are humans— freedom of time, and an honor to volunteer for many people, and an honor to have control of our own time and life. Useful unemployment may be the key to the future.
However, people will only realize that if people start on thinking outside the “box” — the box that’s usually “The Conformity” of having a job or being employed is the (In a quality profession) is a noce way to live the life we aspire and desire. We can be happy to have a livable income that will help us free ourselves and our family. There is no endless work or jobs. Careers are becoming a part of the past.
You can get out of the box with the Universal Income or business loan.
Happiness can come from those who are free to have full control of their time, and they can use as much opportunities as they can as long wanted, anytime they want without having to answer to the government or anyone else. This is Called National Domestic Happiness. Robert F Kennedy spoke of this.
The economy now sits in a gap more than 10 million jobs in the minus—that’s the number required to get back to 5 percent unemployment, the rate we had before the Bush Depression (2008) started, and one that’s been more or less typical for a generation. And because the population is growing and new people are continually coming onto the job market, we need to produce roughly 1.5 million new jobs a year—about 125,000 a month—It is unrealistic, there will be no employment for everyone.
The construction and finance industries, bloated by a decade-long housing bubble, are unlikely to regain their former share of the economy, and as a result many out-of-work finance professionals and construction workers won’t be able to simply pick up where they left off when growth returns—Besides there is a limit toi how much we can build. New Jersey already has communities that have destroyed nature.
They’ll need to retrain and find new careers. (Over and over again) And even within industries that are likely to bounce back smartly, temporary automation and robotics have generally given way to the permanent elimination of jobs, the result of workplace restructuring. Manufacturing jobs have of course been moving overseas for decades, and still are; but recently, the outsourcing of much white-collar work has become possible.
When manufacturing comes back they will be automated companies that have cut domestic payrolls to the bone in this recession may choose to rebuild them in China or India, accelerating off-shoring decisions that otherwise might have occurred over many years.
New jobs will come open in the U.S. But many will have different skill requirements than the old ones.
We can create jobs, but there will never be enough. On NHK a special toughed mechanical and automated robotics for the future, even eliminating Health Care Jobs. On Food TV Executives say, we do not want anyone on the floor touching the product, we have as little employees as possible. At this time we must return to the notion of the Universal Income.

One thought on “The Jobless Society

Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s