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Crowdedness

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posted on Sep, 2 2008 @ 01:13 PM
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Some say the world is crowded population wise. Some say the world isnt crowded population wise. Which side do you lean toward? Have any facts about it?

The thuth of the matter is: the world's systems and functions and markets and check out lanes (lol) are crowded with ppl. That's what makes the world crowded. When you cant get in to get a job anywhere = the world is crowded, even if it aint population wise in a poorly backed claim. The thing that is overlooked and not given a name or label are things (both needed and used by ppl) to a population that are taken up and filled to the brim of capacity, so to speak.

What good is no over-pupulation of ppl to areas if the the world, in other ways, is crowded in an under "thing-ulation" way? The thing can be a market, a function, a check out lane (lol), a system, and/or a etc.

What do you think though?

And should they make "thingulation" or rather "pop-thingulation" a modern word?

Imagine one day where you have to pay just to stand in a 'moving gradually down' line of a check out lane or a 'moving gradually down' line at the secretary of state or etc., besides whatever the point is you're in it for... The money would prolly be used toward adding to the available capacity to what is under pop-thingulated. If over pop-thingulated, then things go down suddenly to you such as a line you're in in waiting to be served.

So should the world maximize its capacities to etc for the claimed not over population?

The first thing that comes to mind when you think "over population" is the crowdedness of area. Area you first think is land area. Those are your first mistaken thought! There is more than "area" alone or rather more areas than land that can be over populated. Example: "In what areas is the market strong?" Surely there are other kinds of areas besides land that the population to is overlooked or not looked at at all.

Bottomline is: Crowdedness is the number 1 economic and social problem.


[edit on 2-9-2008 by Mabus]




posted on Sep, 2 2008 @ 02:09 PM
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Interesting topic.

The more people there are, the more the elites benefit and the more "normal people" suffer. Straight-up supply and demand.

After the Black Death in medieval Europe, 30% of the people died. Almost immediately, life improved for the surviving peasants. They could move into larger, emptier houses. There was demand for labor and people could get paid more. The nobility had to give them better conditions to attract them to work on their big estates. Some say that this was the beginning of a movement of masss empowerment that resulted in Democracy a few centuries later (US and French revolutions).

The fewer people there are, the better off each of them is, on average (to a certain point of course).

This is why the elites want to flood the country with immigrants. Drive down labor costs, make it easier to control and exploit everyone.



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