The Charter of the Forest Blog Lays Relevant Facts on the Table Today

Today we illustrate with utmost clarity the glaring different between the people’s worldview/agenda and the elite worldview/agenda, by analyzing business communications. The article is from McKinsley Global Institute, which is obviously dedicated to advancing the “Merkan Way” of growing the economy forever at the expense of anything standing in the way, with the usual pretext of helping the people. Of course the people’s agenda is to help ourselves to the maximum extent without hurting anyone or anything.

The article is titled “Why the Japanese economy is not growing: Residential construction sector”, from the year 2000, and the quote of interest is the first three paragraphs. We will quote and comment on each separately:

“In Japan, construction companies rarely compete on price, requiring consumers to amass substantial savings before they can afford a single-family home. Encouraging a secondary housing market and establishing standard designs, methods, and materials would give the residential construction industry the push it needs to become more productive.”

Japan is by no means perfect in upholding the people’s better interests, but it is substantially better than Merka at upholding an economy that works for the people. It is very likely that Japanese construction companies’ pricing reflects the relative value that the Japanese place on shelter in comparison to the various other “products/services” that have found acceptance in Merka by way of “supply-side” manipulation of “consumer sentiments”. In Merka, the price of shelter must go down as the tail wags at least two dogs: 1.) To butt shelter over to create room in the market for the “supply-side’s” unnecessary “products/service” just mentioned, and 2.) To enable hidden (“externalized”) industrial activities that make it much easier for people to ignore their internal wisdom and consumer more and more, to further grow the economy at the expense of everyone/everything.

“The overall productivity of the sector is estimated at 45 percent of the US level. Productivity in single-family housing (SFH) is at 33 percent of the US level, compared to multifamily housing (MFH) at 60 percent.”

Merkan “supply-side” propagandists say things like that to encourage Merkans to believe that all life is about is competition to grow market shares, grow the economy, grow “productivity”, all while ignoring that the results do not serve our better interests but actually erode our better interests.

“The main sources of the productivity gaps across all segments are the lack of large-scale developments and the lack of standard designs, methods, and materials. The comparatively lower productivity in SFH is due primarily to poor organization of functions and tasks (OFT), particularly in the traditional “post and beam” segment, which accounts for 80 percent of employment in SFH. In addition, most SFH uses very inefficient sales techniques. For MFH land acquisition is slow and difficult.””

Of course the lack of large-scale developments and standardization in Japan are intentional as part of a design to achieve a very different agenda than “endless economic growth”. The different agenda is to keep the soul alive in the people, and to adapt the shelter to meet local needs, the people’s true needs. As we can see, Merka’s “supply-side” mentality manifests in the channels of industrial activities such that managerial decisions by the boss man, based on this monstrous agenda, determine the activities of the whole population, which is an effective form of slavery, by the design of affiliates of ivy-league business schools at Harvard, Chicago, et al. The Japanese have long resisted Merka’s influence to the frustration of Merkan elites who want to rule the whole galaxy.

The people can see from this example, very much representative of the overall status quo, that Merkan elites are at a dead-end with their monstrous worldview/agenda, and that the people’s own worldview/agenda holds huge potential, in comparison, by allowing the true needs of people to determine industrial production, to determine the relative value of things in general, and thereby allow the people to assume self-rule, sustainable stewardship of the biosphere, and to achieve the people’s nirvana, maximum wellbeing of all.


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