Possible. The welfare and pension systems are driving forces. Thus, the equally high workloads that employees have to cope with are not up for discussion. It is much more the case that state systems can no longer function. The banking and insurance sector becomes a burden with the increasing state economy. Negative consequences of such organisations are apparent and, unfortunately, increasing. Thus, not less, but more compromises would be more reasonable. An ever-increasing dependence on global big capitalism. It undermines the pride of many nations. Respectively, states become playthings of powerful corporations and are increasingly dependent.

What promotes density stress? (Housing shortage, high, too fast immigration, destabilisation)

  • “Prosperity on credit” resulted from rising wages. Moreover, there are too many state and health workers.
  • The state economy promotes the “rescue” of ailing state enterprises (cantonal banks, hospitals, schools). It leads to the long-term detriment of the financing economy and society. The actual economy in Switzerland is relatively smaller than the VAT-free financial economy. This encourages and exacerbates developments contrary to the thinking of citizens.
  • Knowledge society and a sensible economy remain theories. The aim, for example, is reducing fossil energy sources or restructuring agricultural investments.
  • No new markets are being created.
  • People are driven into wage relationships. Free, independent work is not promoted but instead prevented.
  • Instead of social security, many countries have social decline and lasting exclusion. Especially for those who perform well.
  • Mediocrity becomes the norm due to adaptation to corruption and mismanagement.
  • Disproportionately rising and high wages are a contribution to constant inflation. It is not a topic worthy of in-depth research by the media.

What measures promote the independence of a society and its continued existence?

  • Promotion of intelligent markets
  • Low VAT rates (over eight per cent is too high). Even if absurd conditions now prevail in the EU, this is by no means a reason for Switzerland to adapt.
  • We are steering towards general prosperity rather than the steady increase in the value of a few.
  • Counteract the ageing in parliaments and universities. Furthermore, we should be promoting democracies instead of undermining them.
  • Free opinion formation should be the goal of education. They must impart mass learning material and one-sided, comfortable teaching.
  • Promote essential academic services.
  • Early conversion to sustainable energy sources for the benefit of society.
  • Targeted use of robotics, IOT and technological advancement as safety is a “high good”. “Just in time” upgrading and retooling should be the goal of any free society.
  • Digitalisation can contribute to the free formation of opinion. Unfortunately, this is only sometimes the case in many states. Digitalisation should be used for tax cuts. Also, more co-determination and not to “muzzle” people. Especially the ones who do not approve of every form of socialism and corruption.
  • Instead of inclusion or integration, more individuality. Independently thinking and acting citizens. No litigious enslavement in the world of work. Of course, it will only be possible with compromises. Digitalisation already offers intelligent and secure systems. They need to be controlled by specialised professionals.
  • So, more active controllers are needed. Specialists who want to offer their services or even found companies. Thus, the wealth of ideas should not be “sucked out” or nationalised by the state economy. The direction should be towards modern, advantageous markets.
  • Reforestation and a change of polarity. Improving nutrition and water controls is in the interest of all active citizens. Why progress in these areas is slow is still being determined. An oversized state economy becomes sluggish.
  • The creation of knowledge markets has been undermined for decades. One factor is the post-war industrial doctrine. What is needed is stamina, courage and determination by knowledge entrepreneurs. Not their punishment. There are too few, especially in so-called developed countries. In addition, there is even a migration towards developing countries. This is a phenomenon that governments should take up.
  • More digitalisation leads to less immigration of workers within globalisation. It could be steered and used correctly to counteract destabilisation in Europe.
  • State and society do not have to subordinate themselves to the economy. The consequence must be something other than a state economy. Otherwise, an exodus of the best-skilled workers must be expected in the long term.

    5 replies to "Can density stress be reduced in a way that does not harm society?"

    • Merit Lawani

      The workload on health care worker is too overwhelming

    • Big Ben

      This piece is actually helpful and educative

    • Nina

      Does this only concern Switzerland or the whole EU?

      • SC&B

        It could be true for any region. There are, luckily, many solutions at hand to lower density stress.

    • Kuthelo Muvamba

      Density stress is actually a global phenomenom and the measures to control and check its effect put forward are very much highly applicable to developed first world nations. Certain third world countries specifically in Africa are really backwards as a result of neglect, economic depression ,corruption and complete dependence on these developed nations hence their societies becomes highly affected.

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