It has always been hard enough to demonstrate how total freedom could benefit a society. There aren’t many real examples in real life or in history. The few that exist out there are questionable and lot more complex than advocates from both sides acclaim. Kowloon Walled City in Honk Kong; The Tower of David a self organized house project in Caracas, Venezuela or life in Fallujah after the U.S. military raid aren’t really good examples because these micros societies exist or existed within a country of centralized governance.
Socialist, communist ideologies find fertile soil in Latin-America and take roots in every form of art. Famous authors like the Colombian Gabriel Garcia Marquez or the Chilean Pablo Neruda openly expressed their leftist ideals and made friends with socialist political leaders.
Many sites talk about how to prettify your CV. What should or shouldn’t appear in your resume. The structure and composition with all the little details is explained professionally. But one important thing is always forgotten and it goes back to the beginning when you choose your career. Just ask yourself these essential life-time questions: Is there a demand for my career? Are there many people qualified with my profession? What is the outlook for my desired profession in the market? I can have the passion and commitment but if I earn barely and struggle to keep my head above the water, all that frustration will come in and all that passion could easily fade away.
The socialist Venezuelan government enforces fingerprint registry for grocery shoppers in order to comply with price control measures and avoid contraband.
State interventions always start with anticipation. They try to guess the type and the amount of products people consume. Given this impossible task, fake altruistic measures are taken which most of the time fail to fulfill expectations. These policies never serve the public interest and are usually counterproductive to the goals they are designed to achieve. In our example the price controlled 22 products are not exactly the ones the public buys. For this reason, the Presidential promise of $58 saving on grocery doesn’t get to the people but shortage does.