As Poland’s parliamentary election approaches, a concerning trend has emerged. The far-right party, Konfederacja, with its current polling at 8-12%, is aggressively targeting the young electorate. While they champion economic liberal ideas like ‘economic freedom’ and ‘simple, low taxes,’ they conveniently sidestep the importance of ideological freedom.
Deutsche Bank’s report outlines another important aspect of Europe’s reindustrialization. German companies that in 2012 maintained production capacity of their own abroad, continue at 82% of their production within the EU.
Everyone would be better off if the European Commission started innovating its own policy and went by the principle „Less harmonisation, more competition“
This is not to say that the gun debate ends here for me. It doesn’t. It actually starts here.
Here you are – XXI century, modern-day Poland: the smartest minds of the Catholic Church care about preventing the spread of the disease called gender theory, or as they refer to it – gender ideology, as they proclaim it is not compatible with the scientific standards at all.
Since it is wise to direct resources to a productive and prospective use, our energy should be channelled into the future, instead of prolonging the agony of the failures from the past.
Instead of opening their borders to producers (mainly farmers) from the developing countries, they send them international development aid, while unwilling to acknowledge that 75 percent of these funds end up in the pockets of the local politicians and bureaucrats (…).
Hence, socialism, communism, Nazism etc., based on sacrificing the individual for the good of society, collapsed in conflict with objective morality.
It is absurd to think that regulation of the official market, no matter whether via taxes or production-cost increasing tools, could eliminate the black market.
Entrepreneurs producing alcohol are continuously seen as “les enfants terribles” of European economies, together with manufacturers of tobacco products and business subjects from oil industry.