In a field experiment described in The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, S. Michael Gaddis and Raj Ghoshal sent out responses to 560 “roommate-wanted” advertisements in four cities in different parts of the country: Los Angeles, New York, Detroit, and Houston.
Lisa Haven of Pakalert Press has published revelations that blow the cover off the Great Lakes arts community. It’s a genuine conspiracy that stands out among the long record of failed predictions and weird paranoia that typically characterizes Pakalert publications. Haven’s research has uncovered evidence
Is General Motors still a juggernaut? That depends on which definition of the word you use.
GM management says not to worry, because some of the profits from the sale of cheap cars made in foreign countries by workers who don’t have full labor rights in factories that don’t meet environmental standards will come back to the United States, to GM executives. A little of that money, then, will trickle down all over the rest of us.
It’s a shame to see President Obama pandering to the powerful political organizations at the core of Detroit’s 20th century manufacturing model, when he could be setting our nation on the course of true change into a better future.
Wyden’s logic suggests that he believes that a wasteful, risky corporate welfare scheme for Detroit is justified by the face that there has been a previous risky, wasteful corporate welfare scheme.
All auto industry executives must wear deely boppers 24 hours a day. They will be fitted with electronic tracking equipment, so that if the deely boppers leave their heads for more than 15 minutes, the police are notified.
Just about the time that I started writing this article, the House of Representatives passed the big car bailout, 225 to 179. Only 9 Democrats voted no.
Until the Detroit automakers call off their lawsuits, they shouldn’t expect to hear anything at the negotiating table but laughter.