Politicians are widely known for their “flexible spines”, but, as elections approach, that softness reaches a jelly-like state.
What else is the Ukraine to do in this undoubtedly unfavourable situation? Indeed, if the military costs cannot be increased for Russia (more causalities, more losses in military equipment), one should decide on a different strategy that would make Russia cover the economical costs of this politic-military mayhem.
Here we go again, straight into the old debate as to from what the poor benefit more: growth or redistribution. It has been rekindled by the near simultaneous appearance of two books written by Indian economists.
Under the pressure of unionists, local or state governments gave up fast – after all, they are not private owners, who protect their firms against the threat of bankrupcy, but elective clerks financed by taxes!
Its supporters – fortunately not as numerous in Poland as in Western Europe and the USA – talk and write about the advantages of renewable energy like about a utopian, wonderful world without CO2 emissions, in which new workplaces in wind, solar and biofuel energy sectors are created.
American economy is commonly known to be in a bad condition. Most Americans are convinced that 4 years of the President Obama’s administration government have not managed to deal with the crisis.