- Sean Wolf
- Lake Placid, FL
- United States
This conversation is closed.
to nationalize infrastructure and resources and privatize people
A heavy burden of professionals should be placed on the tasks at hand, not whether or not they have the personal capital or profits to maintain their place of operation or to acquire the tools necessary to perform those tasks. From manufacturers to teachers, health care providers to retail sales representatives, the costs and deficit of materials and space can have a negative impact on their performance, efficiency, and attention they provide to their respective fields.
By nationalizing such concerns, they place the responsibility of access, maintenance, and delivery of these important yet secondary elements of their profession to those who directly receive it--the stakeholders, the people. By privatizing the professionals, in the form of contractual agreements drafted by the recipients of each respective professional service rendered, private interests and public governments would be less likely to directly dictate if and how certain services are rendered.
All recipients would share the cost of the maintenance and access of these resources but pay individually the full rate to the specific professional whose service they are soliciting or solicited by.
This in turn would directly show in what amount they pay directly to their service providers compared with the amount they share collectively to approve and pay for as a community the facilities and resources to which these services draw from.