Big picture thoughts

Survivalist motivated home, farm and business invasions increase municipal income streams of property rates and sales of electricity; hurt our families and pets and damages our property, while destroying our economy, and reducing VAT income generation opportunities which the government needs to keep the lights on (if that was the intention)

Are these points below actually our responsibility, or does our community-focused, inclusive and stimulatory point of view, where "no one is left behind", require that we accept this responsibility? You just know the municipalities are killing jobs everywhere they can.

The below is a computer generated list, and even here no mention is made of the need to create work specific to commercially unemployable people, protecting their dignity and way of life so that their children can slot effortlessly into the grinding machine, and steal their lifeforce. 

These are people who have no experience in dealing with the stress of getting up two, or even five, days in a row, at the same time, to do mindless, boring and repetitive physical or mental work which benefits the employer, and keeps them in virtual slavery, with fancy cars, houses, clothes and endless debts as reward. 

The most important topics that the commercially unemployable in South Africa need for survival include:

  1. Basic life skills, such as financial management, budgeting, and time management, to help them manage their daily lives.
  2. Access to basic services, such as healthcare, clean water, and sanitation, to maintain their physical and mental well-being.
  3. Education and training opportunities to develop new skills and increase their chances of finding employment or starting their own businesses.
  4. Knowledge of their legal rights and access to legal assistance, to protect themselves from exploitation and abuse.
  5. Support networks, such as family, friends, and community organizations, to provide emotional support and help them navigate the challenges they face.
  6. Access to government assistance programs, such as social welfare and unemployment benefits, to help them meet their basic needs and support their families.
  7. Knowledge of entrepreneurship and business management, to enable them to start and run their own small businesses.

Overall, the key to survival for the commercially unemployable in South Africa is access to resources, knowledge, and support that can help them overcome the challenges they face and build a sustainable future for themselves and their families.