At the height of the Roman empire, nearly 40% of Italy’s population consisted of slaves. Slaves represented almost 15% of the entire empire. But as the increasing cost of warfare against ever more enemies on either side of its borders rapidly depleted its reserves, Rome’s slave-run civilization eventually collapsed, because it could no longer afford to feed them.
If you haven’t read the latest book on Pre-suasion by professor Robert Cialdini, a persuasion expert, let me detail below how the mainstream media is actively deploying pre-suasion tricks in order to secure a Clinton “win”. Or rather, how they intend to make the American people comply with a rigged election. Dilbert creator Scott Adams, himself a persuasion expert, also believes professor Cialdini has been helping the Clinton campaign.
The infamous Resolutions of Strasbourg of June 7th, 1975, ratified by the former European Economic Community (EEC), sold the continent’s open borders to the Arabs in exchange for oil. Consequently, the EEC had traded the future of all (present) five hundred million native Europeans for that of Muslim immigrants.
Why would those in power willingly surrender to democratic elections? Why would ruling elites submit themselves to the will of the people? The answer is they don’t. For the sake of military and economic continuity — and for their own sake — elites simply cannot afford to let its people rule itself democratically.
“But what is more than curious—indeed, piquant to a degree—is that an ancient god of storm and frenzy, the long quiescent Wotan, should awake like an extinct volcano to a new activity…”
Realizing that the e-commerce industry, as with all industries in modern economies, as a whole continuously moves towards increased efficiency, we can make predictions about how the industry will evolve next. At the same time, the move towards efficiency comes with growing industry complexity through furthering both horizontal and vertical market integration. Efficiency and complexity are tied to each other. Complexity is necessary for increasing an industry’s efficiency, but at the same time, this very complexity will ultimately slow down the rate of growing efficiency.