The selfish capitalist looking for people to do the work they need to have done, for as little money as possible. Employers gain and , from a wage perspective , workers lose – by the convention of paying lower wages. Capitalism has no moral. These are systems that are rooted in destroying human lives and exploiting people. And that they have to realize the pawn that they have become in this game of capitalism. … Many don’t even realize that they are capitalists. The worker is thus a pawn in the game of competition and profit maximization that the bourgeoisie inevitably must play. Many are naive pawns in a game without realizing that they are pawns , that there is a game being played, and still less, how it is beeing played

The selfish capitalist looking for people to do the work they need to have done, for as little money as possible. Employers gain and , from a wage perspective , workers lose – by the convention of paying lower wages. Capitalism has no moral. These are systems that are rooted in destroying human lives and exploiting people. And that they have to realize the pawn that they have become in this game of capitalism. … Many don’t even realize that they are capitalists. The worker is thus a pawn in the game of competition and profit maximization that the bourgeoisie inevitably must play. Many are naive pawns in a game without realizing that they are pawns , that there is a game being played, and still less, how it is beeing played.

The development of capitalism required the creation of a class of people who had nothing to sell but their labor power. These individuals must work in order to survive, and under capitalism, they must work for the owners of money, the capitalists. For the capitalists, this is a fortunate happenstance — if no wage laborers were to be found, they would have to work themselves. But by finding these property-less individuals in the labor market, capitalists are not only able to not work, they can receive a little profit from each worker they hire, which, when added up over many workers, generates a much larger (than working themselves) income for the capitalists.

Hence, capitalism takes advantage of the workers, who are forced to agree to a low salary because they have no other options for making a living. In other words, workers agree to work for wages because they do not own private property, such as capital to start their own business or land to grow their own food and sell the excess. All they own is labor, but not the product of their labor.

In capitalism, the differences become more apparent because labor is measured by money. People who manage business operations obtain higher salaries than workers who produce the actual goods.

In capitalism division of labor has divided societies into classes with sharply opposing interests. Capitalists who own the means of production, the tools workers use to produce the goods, can increase their surplus value in two ways.

First, they can increase working hours while keeping salaries the same.

Second, they can decrease salaries in order to cut costs. If they prefer to raise salaries and shorten the work day, the cost of their product will be high, they will fail to be competitive with other producers of similar items, and they may eventually go out of business.

The game of capitalism, hidden bonus systems, The worker is thus a pawn in the game of competition and profit maximization that the bourgeoisie inevitably must play. How can people break through the psychic barriers of false consciousness? Given their “double-blind” situation, that they are both naive players in a game without recognizing that a game is being played or what it is, how can they awaken to the evils of exploitation?

Companies that deploy dishonest tactics typically do so as a means of increasing their short – term profits. Shareholder theory argues that managers have one —and only one—moral obligation: to maximize profits for those with a financial stake in the company, are systematically pressured to compromise standards of excellence and ethics in order to maximize profits.

No one can deny that businesspeople, as most of us, have fallen short of ethical ideals in their pursuit.

Situations are easy to imagine whereby businesspeople can, through deceit and dishonesty, profit at the expense of their customers, workers, and others with whom they deal.

The Companies that deploy dishonest tactics typically do so as a improper tactics, the fallout can be swift and devastating.

Short-term schemes invariably backfire in the long term and profit margin. Those businesses that repeatedly suffer losses eventually go out of business. Tricks are bound to backfire sooner or later.

A story like Squid Game does something similar with imaginary materials. In the story, people are invited to participate in competitive games on an island where their efforts are observed and enjoyed by a small group of super-wealthy people. The players are all financial losers in the global capitalist economy, which favors the already wealthy.

The poor must borrow money from the wealthy to live (by taking out mortgages on homes, for example), and the high interest payments they make to retire debt keep them in their low location in the capitalist hierarchy. Above them are the super-wealthy, from whom they borrow money and to whom the interest on mortgages is paid.

The more those lower down pay interest on their debt, the wealthier the wealthy become, and the greater the distance grows between the poor plebs and the wealthy patricians above them.

What this means is that lots of people are gerbils in cages running on treadmills, working ceaselessly for low pay and getting deeper into debt, so that a few can enjoy themselves enormously.

Of the money paid , under the capitalist system , too much goes in profits and too little comes in wages . The worker puts his money back into circulation ; the capitalist is supposed to hide his somewhere.

This speeding – up of all the workers is the legitimate off – spring of the bonus game . Wherever the bonus or piece- work system is introduced there the most vicious systems of raw – hiding and slave driving.

The distribution of employee shares will also be the basis for distribution of any bonus payments . … Any employee earning separate bonus payments from those under the above scheme will be entitled to participate in the above scheme.

Often there are opportunities to reward performance with financial and nonfinancial resources , but they’re hidden in the system and you must find them. What happens when people exploit the system? Management doesn’t know how to reward co-workes, but they rewardning themselves as a factor for their own accomplishment.

Bonus system is just such organized system of greed, where the rich get richer, where unfettered and corrupt managers or bank leaders still claim bonuses whilst they plunge the world into recession.

First, there is a long record of mistrust between management and workers, and this has been true throughout human history. The reason is that bosses have been getting people to do their bidding for millennia, and for most of this time, the principal motivator was fear. Slavery was common and the most prevalent form of persuasion was a threat.

However, during the industrial era, managers started to use greed as the principal motivator. While greed is a crass way to describe salary, bonus, and quota systems, such systems assume that people would always like more pay for their work. They can therefore be viewed as greedy. Thus, traditional payment systems are based on conflict: The bosses want more work for less pay, and the workers want more pay for less work. Because conflicts breed distrust, there is a natural level of distrust between workers and managers.

The selfish capitalist looking for people to do the work they need to have done, for as little money as possible. Employers gain and , from a wage perspective , workers lose – by the convention of paying lower wages.

Capitalism has no moral. These are systems that are rooted in destroying human lives and exploiting people. And that they have to realize the pawn that they have become in this game of capitalism. … Many don’t even realize that they are capitalists.

The worker is thus a pawn in the game of competition and profit maximization that the bourgeoisie inevitably must play. Many are naive pawns in a game without realizing that they are pawns , that there is a game being played, and still less, how it is beeing played.

Awakening

It is easy to recognize such stratagems once one has stepped out of the game and recognized the framework of interpretation for what it is. However, when both the victimizer and the victim are self-deceived—which is the most interesting case of self-deception for a hermeneutics of kindness—how can they break through the psychic barriers of false consciousness? Given their “double-blind” situation, that they are both naive players in a game without recognizing that a game is being played or what it is, how can they awaken to the evils of exploitation?

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