Need and Demand: A city run by collectivist principles produces need over demand.
Premise: According to the Census Bureau, the 10 poorest major cities in the United States have all been run by creeple for decades. Detroit is the worst followed by Buffalo, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Miami, St. Louis, El Paso, Milwaukee, Philadelphia and Newark. Before creeple took over Detroit it was considered one of the world’s top cities – big, modern, rich, a manufacturing Mecca. After decades of creeple running it into the ground with creeplenomics Detroit has declared bankruptcy and is now considered one of the worst cities in the world.
Selection: Please select from A, B or C as to which city best exemplifies the results of municipal governance based on creeplenomics.
Question: Detroit’s mayor admitted in 2009 that the unemployment rate was almost 50%, about 40% of the street lights don’t work, and 144,000 buildings and lots are abandoned. It costs $32 in bureaucracy to process a $30 parking fine (half the parking meters in the city don’t even work). 47% of adults are functionally illiterate. How would you like all American cities to be run by creeple like those who have run Detroit into the ground?
Conundrum: You have voted for creeple to run your country, to run your state, and to run your municipality. Don’t listen to what they say, look at what they do. Look at their results – failure.
[Creeple want you to use your scoff reflex to ignore failures like creeple-run Detroit. Don’t do it.]
Explanation: We have now witnessed that creeple policies, whether at the federal, state or municipal levels, all result in abysmal economic and societal failures. Your sheeple faith in government to create a fear-free collectivist utopia has been illustrated to be nothing more than a pipedream. Creeple are actually in the process of destroying America – and you have been cheering them along.
Conclusion: As with federal and state levels of government, creeplenomics is also a failure at the municipal level.
Need and Demand: Detroit equals all need and no demand.