OR*-compliant or even VAT**-compliant receipts seemed uncomfortable for banks and insurance companies in the past. In the case of national economic policy, professional sectors are not excessively subject to VAT benefits. Many civil servants, doctors, lecturers, and teachers, as well as members of the banking industry and other professional sectors, benefit disproportionately. This leads to an irregular economic structure. It can also be currently observed that telephone providers no longer seem to be able to issue both OR- and VAT-compliant invoices for popular product lines. The market dominance of the professional sectors mentioned above ultimately harms all market players in the long term.
It is, therefore, necessary to reduce the state apparatus and re-establish the rule of law. Consumers and providers should be represented on a complex basis to constantly assess the pension system and update it to keep it current. This helps counter inevitable disuse in political leadership positions and prevent self-centred politics at the expense of nature and employees. Doing this curbs the growth and development of a systematic “fake economy” with a highly negative impact on market players and the civil service. Otherwise, a superficial society incapable of exercising any rights or that has lost them will be “formed”.
Innovation must be promoted again, and new markets must be able to develop. It’s good when countermeasures are taken, people look closely, and invoices are checked. In short, the commitment to fair market conditions is essential. To involve knowledge in work, wages should be performance-based to a large extent so that employees can participate in the company’s success. Highly successful companies should not necessarily be rated negatively.
Moreover, “pro digitalisation” should be the clear position. To attain this, however, popular rights must be strengthened and not be weakened under any circumstances. Although there are many outstanding examples, the opposite is frequently seen. We often inflict long-lasting harm to one another, sometimes even deliberately or strategically. Fortunately, municipalities no longer receive generous funds. There will need to be some rethinking.
The state economy is resilient. However, federalism must not be compromised. The aim should be a society where everyone can and should take responsibility without “too many cooks spoiling the broth”. This is possible with intelligent systems that integrate and support both men and women. The foundation of solid public health is to have a voice, collaborate, and participate in decision-making. This, in turn, can be significantly improved and achieved with sensible digitalisation. Generally understandable, reliable, and credibly controlled standards strengthen every national economy in the long run.
The savvy internet shopper makes purchases strategically, sensibly, and sometimes with precise calculations. Or, as part of their health plan, they go out on foot or by bike to go shopping. However, it is necessary to recognise both offline and online sales promotions. More products than initially planned end up in one’s digital shopping cart or shopping bag. This is also acceptable as variety is not in itself negative, as long as you can keep it moderate. Healthy, profitable, and sustainable shopping with CASHBACK would be remarkable. By the way, it’s already currently possible. But be careful. “Time is money,” says the economist. And for the accountant, “less is more” is often too much.
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