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I'll see your dental plan and raise you one.....

Canadian tech firms offer employees egg freezing in bid to win talent and improve equity

 Egg freezing is a costly procedure that can delay a woman’s childbearing years and some workplaces now offer money to help cover the procedure

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Wed Apr 27, 2020 

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‘Oh my God, is this how dudes feel just walking around on the Earth?’

VANCOUVER - Alyssa Atkins froze her eggs when she was 29 years old. An executive at a fast-growing startup dating someone four years her junior, she felt rushed into thinking about motherhood. She paid $15,000 for what felt to her like a freedom that biology only affords men. “I was like, ‘Oh my God, is this how dudes feel just walking around on the Earth?’” she said. “They get to just do whatever they want.” Atkins, now 31, has since founded Toronto-based Lilia, a concierge service that walks women through the sometimes convoluted egg-freezing process. 

With a recent bump in demand for egg-freezing procedures, she said Lilia is fielding inquiries from a host of North American companies looking to add the firm’s concierge egg-freezing services as an employee benefit. The changes come in an effort to increase workplace equity. 

Egg freezing attempts to circumvent a woman’s biological clock. Some women use it as a means of delaying motherhood until an opportune time in their life, like after accomplishing a career goal or finishing a degree. Others turn to it for medical reasons, as might someone with cancer whose treatment plan may impact their fertility. 

The procedure sees a doctor retrieve eggs from a woman’s body, which are cooled and preserved for future impregnation. It’s an expensive pursuit. One Western Canadian chain of fertility clinics estimates costs between $10,000 and $14,000 for an egg-freezing cycle and medications. It charges an additional $500 annual storage fee after the first year and between $6,250 and $7,300 to thaw an egg and inject it with sperm in the hopes of a successful pregnancy. 

In 2014 Facebook and Apple made headlines when they became among the first major U.S. employers to offer staff money for egg freezing. After two years of COVID-19 lockdowns and restrictions, Atkins found women are now “really interested” in the procedure. She suggests some women feel they lost two reproductive years due to the pandemic, which may have ended their relationships or paused dating altogether. They now feel a sense of urgency to preserve their eggs and buy more time. 

While Atkins said the U.S. is the source of most of Lilia’s current business-employers there have realized that women want their workplaces to “care about their reproductive autonomy and family building on their own timeline,” she said-Canadian tech companies are increasingly starting to cover some of the costs of egg freezing for their workers.

 “I’m pretty sure a few of [our employees] cried … because they were so excited,” said Amanda Nagy, director of people operations at Thinkific. The Vancouver-based online-learning company significantly increased its fertility coverage this year, upping the lifetime maximum support available for employees from $2,400 to $15,000. That can cover fertility treatments to aid pregnancy, such as in vitro fertilization (IVF) and intrauterine insemination (IUI), or those that put it off, such as egg or sperm freezing. In quarterly surveys where Thinkific staff can weigh in on perks and benefits, they told the company they wanted more funding for fertility treatments. Some employees also approached human resources directly, said Nagy, with questions on what coverage existed for family planning. “We did see a greater need to provide a more comprehensive plan,” she said.

Hootsuite, a Vancouver-based social-media management company, started to offer fertility treatments for Canadian employees in 2021 with a lifetime maximum of $12,000 available for procedures including egg freezing. Twenty-six employees have dipped into these fertility-treatment funds so far, said Paul Dhillon, the company’s director of total rewards. Hootsuite made the change after engaging consultants to revamp its benefits package with an eye toward diversity, equity and inclusion. “We want to be inclusive of all different types of families,” Dhillon said.The consultants told Hootsuite that many companies were considering egg-freezing benefits, and that offering them would make it a market leader. 

Alida, a Toronto-based customer-experience management and insights company, has since 2018 offered Canadian employees $10,000 toward fertility treatments, including egg freezing, and $5,000 toward fertility drugs in one of its benefits plans for employees. The goal is inclusivity. “Most women at a certain age group are working hard in their careers and so they put off having children,” said Hermina Khara, Alida’s senior vice-president of people and culture.

In Canada, the average age women gave birth started to edge up in the mid-1970s, according to Statistics Canada; in 2011, it surpassed 30 years old. Alida wanted to make starting a family accessible to workers choosing to delay parenthood, said Khara. Share the full article! Send to a friend When Silicon Valley first popularized egg freezing as a workplace benefit, it led to backlash. Critics argued it wasn’t actually a family-friendly policy but just another way to keep employees tied to work. The Canadian employers said it’s not about forcing women into a particular choice, but offering a range of options so they can decide what is right for them and when. “We’re not here to determine whether it’s the right time for somebody or what process that they want to go through,” said Dhillon. “We just want to understand: what [are] the best benefits we can put in place that gives flexibility of choice for the individual?

At Thinkific, Nagy said the company didn’t focus on providing benefits that only delay parenthood, but opted for broader fertility coverage. “We want to just really support and facilitate whatever those decisions may be.” While it may be unusual today for an employer to pay for egg freezing, at least some of the companies offering such benefits believe the trend is here to stay. “I think it’s something that’ll become pretty standard,” said Dhillon. “It just takes time for us to get there.” He compared it to more employers offering employee-assistance programs or other mental-health benefits today than five years ago. “It’s something that starts as a trend … and then it becomes table stakes.”

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It looks like the MBA Crew have started reading The Soldier 101 Handbook.

Pretty soon they'll be telling everyone that they wrote it...

Persistently high food, energy prices could lead to stagflation, World Bank warns

World Bank: Globe has seen biggest increase in energy prices since 1973

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With unemployment at a record low and close to a million job vacancies, the time is ripe for teenagers to land their first jobs. But teens aren't as likely to apply as they once were. Statistics Canada says teen labour participation peaked in 1989 at just over 59 per cent. In 2008, it was also really solid at 56.5 per cent. But for years it has hovered right around 50 per cent, dipping when COVID first hit. The latest number based on the first few months of 2022 puts it at 50.7 per cent. That means if teens were as likely to work today as in 2008 there would be more than 100,000 additional workers, according to analysis of the data by Restaurants Canada, a non-profit association representing the food service industry, which has struggled with staffing shortages made particularly acute by the pandemic. Howie Dayton — the director of community recreation with the City of Toronto's Parks, Forestry and Recreation Division — agrees that there's been a "noticeable change" in the availability of part-time teen workers. "We compete with so many of the extracurricular activities and school pressures that we know young people face now," said Dayton, who's worked in community recreation for nearly 30 years. Read more on this story here

 

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Pie in the sky legislation.  However it does make one curious re what else is buried in the bill

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The long arm of Canadian law could extend way out onto the lunar surface as the government seeks to put Canadian astronauts on notice that if they commit crimes on the moon, they'll still face criminal charges. The proposed amendment to the code that would include crimes committed on the moon can be found deep inside the 443-page Budget Implementation Act that was tabled Tuesday in the House of Commons. The Criminal Code already accounts for astronauts who may commit crimes during space flight to the International Space Station. Any such crime committed there is considered to have been committed in Canada. But with Canada part of the Lunar Gateway project, which also includes a planned trip to the moon, the federal government has decided to amend the Criminal Code to incorporate those new space destinations. Read more on this story here.

 

 

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If this was the top issue facing your department, the thing that keeps you up at night.... wouldn't you be able to name 1 (that's one) specific case off the top of your head. 

Mayorkas won't name 1 domestic terror, White supremacy case referred to DOJ

Mayorkas has called White supremacy the top terrorism-related threat to the homeland, but declined to name a case referred to DOJ

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The best thing liberals and democrats have brought the world in the last couple of years is "doxing."It makes things much easier for me.

I eliminate these organizations (and businesses) one by one and save money in the process. Once you get listed, you stay listed.

Go woke and go broke...

https://www.rebelnews.com/discovery_debuting_new_show_promoting_children_in_drag

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It's hard to imagine much more up side for the agenda of madness. The "I know what let's do" crowd have their work cut out for them now.

What's amazing is the amount of lasting damage these folks can create in a short period of time and how blissfully unaware they are of the consequences. The lack of awareness here is palpable:

https://nationalpost.com/opinion/raymond-j-de-souza-new-report-recommends-turning-the-armed-forces-into-a-secular-theocracy

At the risk of outing myself, In a past life I briefly worked for a simulator company as a TRI/TRE. They had a great secretary/receptionist there who was well known, well liked, and extremely popular.

In an effort to save money, they fired her and replaced her with an auto attendant program.  Well, It turned out that the auto attendant couldn't order stationary, repair the photocopier,  keep the fancy coffee machine running, clean the lunch room, coordinate external contracts, entertain clients, or much of anything else for that matter.  I wasn't long before most calls were in the form of a complaints and all of us transferred those calls directly to the manager responsible for the firing.

When they tried to hire her back they discovered that she was working for an insurance company for considerably more money.

They ended up outbidding the insurance company and hiring her back with an apology. 

This is that, and the only people who don't know what chaplains do on deployments are those who have never been on deployments. Few will be defending this following the first ramp ceromony that goes horribly astray.

BTW, gobsmacked is actually a word...

Edited by Wolfhunter
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This is exactly right.... and neither does Canada or the USA:

Adam Zivo: No, Ukraine does not have a neo-Nazi problem 

'If you want to know the truth, ask us. We’re here. We’re on the front line and we know better' 

Democrats and Liberals should read the next part twice... here we have a liberal rag contradicting the BS assertions they've previously made many times, they are doing it now because it serves the current narrative and they expect you to forget all about their previous hemorrhagic secretions of crap.
 
This isn't new, it's always been true... liberal minded journalists and their legion of acolytes all know that they're liars and they know they're liars even as they spin the tapestry of lies. 
 
 
 
Only a fool would believe the Nazi myth

 

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BLM leader quote of the day.

POOF... a sudden epiphany about free speech on campus (after being removed by security).

 "Debates should be public ... especially at a public university," Abdullah said in a statement to the outlet, noting there was only a small attendance at the "near-empty theater."

 

 

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https://nationalpost.com/opinion/sabrina-maddeaux-euthanizing-the-mentally-ill-without-providing-proper-supports-is-reprehensible

This is now exactly as predicted and it's precisely what some people (I'll include myself in that group) feared. Remember the ridicule and sarcasm that surrounded those fears and predictions when the program was first conceived? 

So, now that it's here I'll make another prediction.... It won't be long (IMO) before we start hearing about organ harvesting for specified (and compatible) recipients designated by the individual requesting the procedure.

Of course there will be the attendant large cash payouts to the families of the deceased and it will all be arranged and coordinated by contract prior to the procedure. And why wouldn't they? Why shouldn't the person requesting the MAID procedure be able to direct those organs to the individual of their choice?

Nothing is actually as it seems here and hopefully people are beginning to join the dots. Remember when the trans movement was all about the dignity of bathroom access? We now know it was never about that.

The MBA crew will tell you that would never happen. Trouble is, they have been wrong about virtually everything. Name something they actually got right.

It seems that conspiracy theorists aren't wrong, their just early. 

 

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Here's another 70 percenter threshold that will be fun to watch. At what point will the "if you have nothing to hide you have nothing to fear" crowd begin to cry uncle?

I'm guessing it will occur when it starts effecting them. The beauty of it is that most of them still think it won't, that's how you get this done, and that's why it will get done.  

https://nationalpost.com/news/politics/privacy-watchdogs-call-for-laws-limiting-police-use-of-facial-recognition

 

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Inflation Nation: Experts warn rising prices are here to stay

It's getting too easy, and a bit depressing to boot.

Think I'll stop reading the news for a while, I can certainly conjure up stupid ideas as well as any liberal and I don't think I need their help to do it.

Anyway, would these (MBA Crew) experts be the same experts who previously provided the expert opinion that inflation was a good thing, something to aspire to, and the sign of a robust economy?

The only thing they've been right about (and it's a recent development IMO) is the pilot shortage... and they worked hard at creating it.  

 

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‘Sorry, Grandma, we’re cutting your benefits.’ No politician will ever say that. But maybe they should

Mon May 02, 2022 - The Globe and Mail

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'should a senior couple with a combined income of $150,000 get full OAS payments? Their cheques are, after all, being paid by taxpayers – nearly all of whom are younger, and have lower incomes.

A new round of data from the 2021 census details what has long been known: Canada, you’re getting old.

While Canada is younger than Group of Seven countries such as Germany and France (but older than the United States and Britain), the number of Canadians aged 65 and over is steadily surging. In 2021, there were seven million – 19 per cent of the population, up from 16.9 per cent five years earlier. And the 65 and older cohort is poised to get much larger: There are 5.2 million people aged 55 to 64 and this soon-to-retire group outnumbers those entering the work force by a million. The gap is the biggest ever, and a reversal of generations past.

The sheer size of the wave of aging baby boomers has an outsized effect – including on federal spending for Old Age Security and the Guaranteed Income Supplement.

Ottawa’s outlook for its future program expenses is helpfully buried away on page 252 of the most recent federal budget. Elderly benefits, at $68.2-billion, is the largest line item among transfers to people and governments. In four years, the figure is expected to be $87.2-billion. Then and now, elderly benefits cost more than the Canada Health Transfer and equalization, combined.

The rapid increase accounts for the bulk of Ottawa’s additional spending in coming years, ahead of health care, child care, housing or climate. This is in part because OAS and GIS are entirely paid by taxpayers. That makes the falling ratio of workers to benefit-receiving retirees a pressing concern. (The Canada Pension Plan, in contrast, is funded by the contributions of workers and employers.)

In 2016, the Trudeau Liberals enriched the GIS. And that was a good idea. GIS goes only to poor seniors, making it a great way to reduce poverty among the elderly – something that used to be widespread. In the 1970s, seniors were more than twice as likely to live in poverty as the average Canadian. By 2020, just 3.1 per cent of seniors were low income, according to Statistics Canada – half the Canadian average.

But as the Liberals improved the targeted GIS, they reversed a Harper government plan to raise the age of the almost-universal OAS pension to 67 from 65. The payment is worth about $7,800 a year, and is given to virtually all Canadian seniors. A percentage of the money is clawed back if your income is more than $79,000, but seniors with incomes as high as $133,000 a year still get some OAS.

The Harper government’s plan to gradually up the OAS age to 67 was to have started next year. The Liberals scrapped that, and last year raised OAS benefits by 10 per cent for those 75 and older, starting this summer.

In a world of finite taxpayer dollars, that should raise questions.

Given that people are living and working longer, is 65 still the right age for OAS? Should the income level at which the clawback starts be lower? And should a senior couple with a combined income of $150,000 get full OAS payments? Their cheques are, after all, being paid by taxpayers – nearly all of whom are younger, and have lower incomes.

The good news is that rising OAS and GIS payments aren’t going to destroy the country’s finances. The actuarial outlook sees the cost at a peak of 3.27 per cent of gross domestic product in a decade or so, compared with 2.8 per cent now. But that half percentage point of the economy is $13-billion a year – about 60 per cent more than Ottawa plans for its share of national child care.

Seniors vote, and their numbers are growing, which is why no political party wants to be accused of cutting grandma’s benefits. In 1985, when Brian Mulroney tried to partially de-index OAS from inflation, he was confronted by 63-year-old Solange Denis, who famously told the PM: “You lied to us. I was made to vote for you and then it’s ‘Goodbye Charlie Brown.’ ” Mr. Mulroney caved.

Or consider France. President Emmanuel Macron has long wanted to raise the normal pension age to 65 from 62 – but the move is opposed by almost three-quarters of the country. In the U.S., full Social Security benefits for people born after 1959 begin at age 67 – but only because of a slow-motion change made in the Reagan era. Any other tinkering is a third rail of U.S. politics.

Refusing to raise the age of OAS eligibility, and then offering bonus payments to those 75 and over, was great politics. But is it good for Canada?

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NDP hopeful revived pitch to lower voting age to 16 will stick amid global threats to democracy

 
 
 
 

The New Democrats are hopeful a revived pitch to lower the legal voting age in Canada to 16 will generate more support in the House of Commons this time around given new and emerging threats to global democracy.

NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh said while he is aware of previous bills’ failures, he believes this private member’s bill, sponsored by NDP MP Taylor Bachrach, is unique.

“I think there is a feeling across the world that democracy is in threat, and we're seeing the rise in some cases of fascism, the rise of, or an erosion of democracy and some examples of that. In light of that, I think there is a stronger conviction around how do we support democracy, how do we make sure our democratic systems function well and have good participation and remain vibrant,” Singh said Tuesday.

The NDP leader pointed to Russia’s ongoing invasion of Ukraine as one example.

The NDP most recently pitched to lower the voting age in Dec. 2021. NDP MP Don Davies did so back in 2011. Liberal MP Mark Holland proposed a similar policy in 2005, which made its way to second reading, but was ultimately defeated.

“In conversation with MPs from other parties over the past number of weeks, I've been really encouraged by the interest and support. Of course, we'll see what happens at second reading, but this is an idea I think that transcends parties,” said Bachrach of the bill, which will be debated Wednesday in the House of Commons.

Beyond strengthening Canada’s democracy, Bachrach said the move highlights a host of ballot issues that have a major bearing on the future of young people.

“Whether we’re talking about housing, affordability, the sustainability of our health-care system, or most importantly, the climate crisis, which is worsening every year, these are issues that young people care about and issues that affect young people in really profound ways and they deserve to have a voice in the conversation about those issues,” he said.

According to Statistics Canada data, the voter turnout among 18 to 24-year-olds in the 2021 election sat at 66 per cent, down from 68 per cent in 2019 and 67 per cent in 2015.

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Posted (edited)
13 minutes ago, Kargokings said:

I think there is a feeling across the world that democracy is in threat

The utter Gaul of this sob to talk about the threat to Democracy as he props up one of the worst governments in Canadian history!

Singh is  THE THREAT TO DEMOCRACY. If Canadians wanted Trudeau to have a majority they would have given him one!! 🤬🤬🤬

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1 hour ago, Jaydee said:

The utter Gaul of this sob to talk about the threat to Democracy as he props up one of the worst governments in Canadian history!

Singh is  THE THREAT TO DEMOCRACY. If Canadians wanted Trudeau to have a majority they would have given him one!! 🤬🤬🤬

And of course the person who said this should be named: 🙃 

NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh said while he is aware of previous bills’ failures, he believes this private member’s bill, sponsored by NDP MP Taylor Bachrach, is unique.

“I think there is a feeling across the world that democracy is in threat, and we're seeing the rise in some cases of fascism, the rise of, or an erosion of democracy and some examples of that. In light of that, I think there is a stronger conviction around how do we support democracy, how do we make sure our democratic systems function well and have good participation and remain vibrant,” Singh said Tuesday.

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Simcoe County school board asks kids’ sexuality and gender

Another woke Ontario school board is pushing sexuality onto children, with a Simcoe County District School Board (SCDSB) climate survey asking Grade 7 and 8 students whether they are queer, fluid, pansexual, questioning or bisexual.

The voluntary survey, sent out the first week of April, also asks the 12 and 13-year-old students to pick from eight different gender identities including transgender, non-binary, fluid, boy or girl. 

The survey allows students to pick from 10 sexual categories, 33 ethnic/cultural origins, eight race categories and 34 possible spoken languages.

The survey was more than enough to get at least one mom steamed.

The mother, who spoke to True North on condition of anonymity, says it’s not just her. She said there are kids in her daughter’s school who aren’t very comfortable with survey questions related to gender and sexuality.

“I’m not okay with it,” she said.

The mom says the questions are not just “beyond inappropriate” but none of the school’s or board’s business. She says an employer would never be able to ask such questions.

These kinds of issues are not just one-day topics but run continuously through the board’s pedagogy, she says.

In fact about six months ago she said her daughter was called to the principal’s office after someone overheard her mention – quite innocently in the schoolyard – that she thought a certain celebrity was gay.

She was informed she needed to use the “G-word” instead.

“I am not making this up,” the mom said. “She was not using it (the word gay) in a derogatory way.”

While she said she recognizes it is important that confused students or those experiencing racism have “somewhere to go,” she can’t understand the “hyper focus” on these issues.

She said her daughter tells her she just wants to go to school and learn and that she finds it kind of “annoying” that these issues keep coming up.

The SCDSB survey is just the latest example of the woke war on childhood currently being waged by school boards across Ontario. Gender and sexuality is only one of its wings – another is anti-racism as put forward by critical race theory (CRT), which seeks to instill children with senses of guilt or entitlement on the basis of skin colour. 

The Simcoe County school board has also put out a resource called “Embedding Anti-Racism and Equity into your teaching: 30 Step Self-Directed Journey – created by board employee Teresa Lau and others.

The staff resource contains 30 tasks for teachers to follow to embed anti-racism and equity into their teaching.

It includes such gems as explaining why the “B” in Black and “I” in Indigenous are capitalized while the “w” in white is not – a definition of privilege and criticism of the ego-driven white saviours we see in such Hollywood movies as The Help.

The resource advises staff not to use the “n” word even when it is contained in literary texts they may be studying.

It also invites staff to check their own privilege using a multi-coloured “wheel of power,” and it discusses dominant (white males) vs. non-dominant groups.

The resource manual also suggests that staff add 30 books to their classroom library to talk to students about racism and 13 read-aloud books by black authors.

Step 20 of the 30-step program uses a pyramid of white supremacy to teach educators how to “decenter whiteness” in the curriculum. By Step 25, teachers are told they should be ready to identify and build a culturally responsive classroom and school.

At the end, the resource advises teachers to “prioritize self-care” since anti-racism work is “hard work.”

The resource, developed a year ago, was posted on Twitter as a reminder the last week of April – until the SCDSB equity team realized it was getting considerable attention above and beyond the board woke educators. 

The tweet was subsequently deleted.

The Simcoe mom says educators make her feel like she’s nuts for being a concerned parent and questioning the board’s almost obsessive focus on gender and critical race ideologies.

It is, of course, her right to question that focus, but there’s more to it than that.

The fact that the board’s equity team tried to hide all evidence of what they’re doing suggests that this topsy turvy view of what kids should be learning would not hold up in the court of public opinion.

 

https://tnc.news/2022/05/03/levy-simcoe-county-school-board-asks-kids-sexuality-and-gender/

Edited by Jaydee
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Posted (edited)
11 hours ago, Jaydee said:

 

Yup, the one thing about the Goddess of Reality is that she doesn't care about "your truth or your reality." Reality is what it is and failing to acknowledge it means that it is certain to work against you at every turn. BTW, her sister is the Goddess of unintended consequence. 

Quote of the day.

"When I was a graduate student, all the professors would say, 'Oh, we'll never see this era again of letting the inflation genie out of the bottle,'" economist Constance Smith, a professor emeritus at the University of Alberta, said wryly.

Examples are legion, we could have a full thread on this subject, but at every turn, and at every opportunity, they never missed an opportunity to miss an opportunity. Doing the worst possible thing at the worst possible time has become SOP.

Even to a dumb grunt, the magnitude and effect of the list is gobsmacking. IMO, this goes way beyond inadvertently aligning holes in Swiss cheese, it rises to the level of thinking that Cheese Whiz is smart.

Got a supply line problem exasperated by a driver shortage? Well, the only reasonable thing to do is fire a bunch of them, make it harder for them to cross the border, then introduce rules to ban tractors more than 9 years old, then ban non unionized drivers at container piers. That should help eh?

After you’ve worked hard (on several fronts simultaneously) to disrupt the supply line process and create inflationary pressures (on everything delivered by trucks, which is virtually everything BTW) flood the country with cheap money and pretend it will provide stimulus.

OK, so I’m not an economist and my eyes glaze over when confronted with financial dilemmas. But what about basic common dog… at what point does that kick in?

I’m not a mechanic but I’d suggest not driving your car off a pier to clean the tires. I'm not a chicken biologist either, but just because roosters will eat laying mash doesn't mean they produce eggs...  

Edited by Wolfhunter
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Posted (edited)

The liberal doxing thing is about the  only good idea these creatures have had in years. Here's another company for the bad bunny list.

Keep em coming:

UPS donated to pro-choice group said to be targeting churches with protests

UPS listed as donor to Dominican Women’s Development Center

 

Now, lets dox the doxers, find out if they own businesses... out em, list em, and boycott em till they cry:

Far-left activists targeting politicians', judges' homes becoming increasingly common pressure tactic

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