The Financial World - Crazy Pen Hallucinating

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"I don't think it's too late to change the way we think about money. And I think there's a lot of work that goes into that, and I think the problem is some of the guys are starting to use their tools to put the responsibility of working to make a lot of money on the shoulders of everybody else," he said.

"We're going to do pretty good with people who are self-employed ... with a bit of a business person. This is a place where the best people have the means to do most of their business, and I think that's the biggest mistake you can make.

"In our position it would have been better to have paid staff and staff that were self-employed to do what we did for so many reasons.

"I don't think you can blame people for being self-employed. But really, when we put the responsibility and the skills in front of everybody, that's a real problem. When the skill level level of people is low — we're about to take a small step that's really not helping anyone, especially if their family situation is such that a person could just be kicked off a credit union.

Our country in the U.S. isn't good enough to not have people with very good jobs. To me that's good, but people do need to have a job. And there are some people who have got great jobs, those people with a pretty good life. These aren't some kids with low wages, those are the rich."

Rosenberg told USA TODAY Sports he'd like to see tougher standards for teachers. He noted that the recent Supreme Court ruling of 2015 could set a different tone for the nation if states that have enacted new standards continue to have to follow them.

"You want to get in the trenches of trying to ensure people are being successful in teaching, and, in some cases, training teachers and then you do that by reducing them in the profession, and by doing away with those people," he said.

In a country that spends $28 trillion on education and says it is the nation's single biggest aid provider for public education, Rosenberg thinks California is getting what it's been billed as for two decades in the state's current model: an education system that has seen substantial cuts in the gap between the quality of schools and the cost of running the system.

"If California got something in the 20th century that had much better quality and more resources for that to be possible, this would be a great model. Would it have the effect that it did in Michigan by giving teachers more money to teach here, less tuition, better public-health benefits, with the ability to work for some of these other public institutions? I think the answer for both parties would be yes. It would help to put it this way; we're talking now about a two-party system."

Trump had said that California's new education and health care law, known as Trumpcare, had "one hell of a long, hard, long, long way to go." The plan also would give states the power to set their own, national standards, and "regulate the system for certain health conditions. That's something we haven't done enough."

Related: Trump's controversial health care proposal can cost California billions

California's plan would allow doctors and hospitals to refuse to perform procedures they perform because of the risks attached to it. Currently, California's doctors have been prohibited from performing abortion treatments on grounds of religious or national origin, with some calling for it to be banned.

Other states that have had issues with federal health care legislation include Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Michigan, Minnesota, Minnesota-Far North Carolina and Missouri. The Senate voted 5-3 to scrap all legislation that passed in November 2014, including a rule that required state doctors to perform surgery without admitting patients.

"We want to bring some changes and we are working with state attorneys general to address what is troubling," Gov. Dannel Malloy said. "We are working with the American people and our state government to reach the common goal to make sure that health care providers and patients have access to quality health care, not force them out."

The Senate, in committee, will consider a bill the Commonwealth of Massachusetts introduced last June that would require employers and employers of federal applicants to provide health care at a medical facility within their own state and that employers and health care providers should provide "reasonable and timely access" for patients with medical conditions. In a recent article for Forbes, Dr. Susan Gildenbaum, a professor of nursing and medicine at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, wrote that a single-agent, low-cost, medical device delivery system that is not subject to Federal or state oversight is in place now to provide "health care care for all patients of all ages."

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