Tuesday, February 16, 2010

Predictive programming for hyper-inflation. Inoculating the masses to avoid maximum hysteria.

Join the fight for affordable housing

If everything had risen at the same rate as housing our lives would be untenable. A dozen eggs would cost £9.30, a bunch of bananas £7.86 and a pack of button mushrooms £8.49*. You can imagine the cost of a weekly shop. - With hyper-inflation rearing its ugly head, is this just predictive programming? How will your survive when the hot money flows from bonds and housing into commodity.

Posted by freemanphil @ 09:37 AM (1444 views)
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8 thoughts on “Predictive programming for hyper-inflation. Inoculating the masses to avoid maximum hysteria.

  • Privately owned housing is becoming a thing of the past. The cost of housing and financing housing is now gradually being made so high that most people can’t afford it. Which is what the government want, they can’t have people feeling secure and at home.

    People who currently own their houses are probably the last of the home ownership generation and as the years go by it will become almost impossible for young people to buy a house. Young people will become renters, particularly in flats and small apartments.

    I mentioned this over 4-5 years ago as the other side of the coin to house prices not crashing and this campaign only confirms that unfortunately, this is becoming more apparent.

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  • “We woudn’t accept it with anything else”???

    I beg to differ. If the food chain were to be interupted via hyperinflation, production, contamination. transportation, etc people would not be in a strong position to complain. There are so many ways that could bring about a food shortgage. More so if in any way this could be advantagous….let’s just leave it there.

    Could we see foodstamps on the horizon. A big war is now looking increasingly likely. Can a population be influenced by their stomachs to agree to anything in order to carry on with their lavish over consumptional ways?

    I have been saying this for months now, so here I go again… “HYPERINFLATION FOOD SHORTAGES”

    Engineering food is very in vogue. We share a world with some very strange leaders. It’s not me govna!

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  • mark wadsworth says:

    As an interim step towards proper Georgism*, what’s wrong with building more social housing? You can still have ‘nice estates’ (where you get evicted for bad behaviour) and ‘sink estates’, and there’s nothing to stop councils charging a bit more for the nicer estates – this takes the stress and worry from people’s lives and is a nifty source of revenue for local councils and a huge saving on Housing Benefit for private landlords.

    This would also pull the rug from under high house prices.

    What’s not to like?

    * Instead of paying LVT and getting a Citizen’s Dividend, the notional Citizen’s Dividend is deducted from your rent (which includes rent for physical building and ground rent) so you just pay the net figure (i.e. a below market rent). The Home-Owner-Ists can then gamble on making big windfall capital gains when they sell, and social tenants just make a small windfall saving each and every week.

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  • I have a nasty suspicion that these are the actual prices that these foodstuffs may eventually be selling for once enough inflation has been created as a side-effect of continued QE to prop up housing/bank balance sheets to ensure the whole financial system doesn’t collapse, causing a forced devaluation of sterling leading to more expensive import costs.

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  • Debtfree – adding to your point. This campaign seems to be for affordable home ownership. I rent, that is housing too.

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  • 1. debtfree

    Agenda 21.

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  • Dear Crunchy, to which Agenda 21 do you refer?

    Not the UN ‘Peace, Love and Sustainability’ one surely. What could the UN have to do with no-one owning their own home? ([email protected])

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  • @Mark Wadsworth,
    An interesting formulation but the first thing is to back Shelter in getting affordable mortgages and rents on the political agenda after the generation-long Homeownerist regime.

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