DTMren ildotik: lana, langabezia, robotika eta lan bermea

Hasiera:

Moneta

Warren Mosler-ek (in Elkarrizketa Warren Mosler-i):

Moneta Estatuaren monopolioa da

Galdera: Esan dezakezu paragrafo batean zertan datzan Diru Teoria Modernoa (DTM)?

Erantzuna: Moneta Estatuaren monopolioa dela onarpen esplizitua da. Beste guztia aintzakotzat hartu ez den onarpen horretatik etortzen da eta itxuraz konplexua dena erlatiboki xalo bilakatzen duen behaketa da.

Segida:

Lana

Neil Wilson-ek (in Zer da lana? (Neil Wilson)):

Aisia lana da, bera egiteko ordaindu behar duzun aisia

Lana aisia da, bera egiteko ordainduta lortzen duzun aisia

Leisure is work you pay to do. Work is leisure you get paid to do.

Langabezia

Warren Mosler-k (in Langabezia eta lan bermea (W. Mosler eta B. Mitchell)):

Langabezia Gobernuak sortzen du

eta

soilik Gobernuak konpondu dezake

Unemployment Is Created By Government

and

Can Only Be Solved By Government

Robotika

Pavlina Tcherneva-k (in Nekazaritza, Industria, Zerbitzuak, Robotika,… eta job guarantee (lan bermea)):

Egin ditzaten robotek lan manufakturatuak

eta

diseinatu dezagun ardurazko ekonomia bat

ingurugiroaz, komunitateaz eta jendeaz arduratzen diren jende guztientzako lanpostu txukunekin

Let robots do the manuf jobs

and

design a care economy with decent jobs for all that care for the environment, communities and people

Lan bermea

Warren Mosler, Bill Mitchell, Pavlina Tcherneva eta Neil Wilson-ek (besteak beste, ondoko linketan1)

Gehigarria lan bermeaz:

Badatoz robotak, eta zer?

ROBOTAK: Pavlina Tcherneva (in Elkarrizketa Pavlina Tcherneva-ri)

Lan mota: ardura sozialekoak

Soldata: 35 ordu astero x 4 aste hilero x 8€ orduko = 1.120 € hilero (minimoan)


3 erantzun “DTMren ildotik: lana, langabezia, robotika eta lan bermea” bidalketan

  1. Is Basic Income Basically Unproductive?
    https://medium.com/modern-money-matters/is-basic-income-basically-unproductive-93360516f56f
    Under a Job Guarantee GDP will always be higher and not just because you get paid more

    “The expenditure calculation of Gross Domestic Product (GDP) consists of the sum of Gross Private Consumption Expenditure ‘C’, Government Purchases, Gross Private Investment ‘I’, and Net Exports (X – M).
    GDP = C + I + G + (X – M)
    G is government purchases, but it excludes all transfer payments — since they don’t add to production they just move it around. That means it would exclude any Basic Income payment.
    However a Job Guarantee is a job and the government is purchasing output from the individual with the Job Guarantee Wage. In this case the payment does add to GDP and is included in G.
    If we said that a government payment of 100 units created consumption of 1000 units, investment of 100 units, and net exports of 100 units then a basic income GDP would be:
    GDP = 1000 + 100 + 0 + 100 = 1200
    whereas a Job Guarantee, where the payment is a wage in return for output, would be:
    GDP = 1000 + 100 + 100 + 100 = 1300
    So for the UK, the Job Guarantee wage of £375 per week would add that amount additionally to GDP each week for every person on it, whereas an equivalent £375 Basic Income payment would add precisely nothing in addition. (Not that anybody is proposing a UK basic income at the living wage level. Even amounts as low as £80 per week are spoken of in hushed tones to avoid scaring the horses).
    You get a greater GDP under a Job Guarantee because people perform a service or produce output to get the wage. Just like any other job.
    The Job Guarantee — a living wage, larger GDP, less tax to pay. Why settle for anything less?”

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