People Never Learn: Millennial’s Socialism By John Steele

     Ooops, I almost said a bad cuss word … but this report made me drop the guard I keep on my tongue: the young generation are turning to socialism, big time:

“You would think that events in socialist Venezuela would knock some sense into these young people, but a new survey from GenForward shows increasing support for socialism. The report looks at how the millennial population thinks about politics and offers us a look at how the next generation thinks. Support for socialism is strongest among African-Americans and capitalism is supported by a small majority of white Americans. Among Asians and Latinos there is marginally more support for socialism. Given the support for the Bernie Sanders campaign this result is not surprising. When asked questions about whether strong government or the free market is the key to solving social problems, respondents believed that government is the answer by two to one. The majority felt the government was doing a good job with the economy, especially those that identified as Republican.

How this can be is a mystery. The federal government deficit has averaged more than a $1 trillion over the last decade. Guess who will have to pay this bill? Every $1 trillion of increased government debt puts an approximate burden of $15,000 on every millennial. High government support among Republicans is probably just a reflection of the fact that their party is in power. The millennial generation wants higher minimum wage laws, equal pay for equal pay, free tuition and for the government to pay off their student loans which indicates their Economic IQ is close to zero. I understand them not knowing that subsidies to higher education make a college degree even less attainable, but advocating a higher minimum wage is just stupid under all conditions.

Their gut feelings come from a variety of sources. Their education has brainwashed them about where our standard of living comes from. Lifestyle, for many of them, makes them feel guilty for the poor and downtrodden. Envy of the rich and famous also plays a role. They have been “successful” and “above average” all their lives. Why can’t they be rich and famous too? I think a really big factor is that, under these conditions, they should feel betrayed and left out.”

     The point is, that the Baby boomer generation in their greed and narcissism, have let this generation down, and now, with desperation, they are getting angry. And, rightly so. The real challenge for the  social credit movement is to begin programs of reaching out to the young generation and undercutting the socialist influence, a menace which grows by the day. After all, the modern day socialists are all fleeing from the “utopia” they created:



No comments made yet. Be the first to submit a comment
Already Registered? Login Here
Wednesday, 21 October 2020
If you'd like to register, please fill in the username, password and name fields.

By accepting you will be accessing a service provided by a third-party external to