- 8 mai 2017: Une opposition constructive au président, un meilleur choix en 2022
- Pourquoi une véritable révolution fiscale est impérative
- Il ne faut pas mettre la charrue fiscale avant les bœufs
- Les prélèvements obligatoires en France
- Liste des prélèvements obligatoires (impôts, taxes et cotisations)
- Fiscalité punitive
- Utilité sociale et économique de l'impôt
- Émocratie: exprimez mieux vos préférences en votant
Redistribution of Wealth. vs Fair Wages For Work.
2. Never say Redistribution of Wealth.
–Instead, say Fair Wages For Work.
When we hear "redistribution," we think in terms of simply moving things around, not something earned by someone. And when you tack the word "wealth" onto it, everybody's hackles immediately go up. "What do you mean, redistribute my wealth? You don't get to take something from me and give it to someone else! I work hard for what I get; let other people work for their own money, not mine!"
But when we hear "fair wages for work," we know instantly that we are talking about paying working people a fair wage for the work they're doing, not giving them something they haven't actually earned. Since at least 1965, Republican policies have created a corporate culture that only rewards those at the very, very, very top of the pyramid. While the average "hourly wage" equivalent for CEOs has gone from $490.31 to $5,419.97 ($11,273,537.00 / year), the average hourly wage for workers has stagnated at $19.71. That's just $40,997.00 / year. The same $40,997.00 that we were earning in 1965. At 2012 inflation. We need fair wages for our work*—in today's dollars. Say that.