If We Cannot Live - Crazy Pen Hallucinating

in zzan •  9 months ago 

Image Source is https://pixabay.com

If we cannot live on the edge of civilization it's very hard for us to survive. I'm not saying that everything is worth living unless there's a huge increase of the number of people that live on it. However, I'm saying that living on it for the long haul is not a sure thing.
This isn't to say that there aren't other places to live which are more productive at having a more productive life. A lot of the things we do get done in one place might not be the most productive, or most productive, when we're trying to live in another place. A lot of us like to live off the grid instead of having our life paid for by money which we may not have thought is a good idea or a necessary part of our daily lives.
The problem with living in New Hampshire today is that it is the highest paid economy in the world (which is why a city like New Hampshire would pay more than a city like Portland). So it is important to realize that the high paid work has no benefits or benefits at all in the USA for those who choose to stay in the US.

I can say from experience that if you work at a local company, work at a state, or even a state government that you get a low salary paid by the state but you also get paid by the government. Of course you will be expected to work for the government and you will be expected to work for the government and that's what the system is all about.

If you work at a state entity that hires you because you're from that state and you are a part of that state so you're probably not going to get paid money that you actually get to work for the state, that's just not fair, or a lot of state government employees would be considered contractors and even though federal law says state employees must be paid they don't, we have laws that say that state employees take on government contract pay.

Right - I'm not going to be that naive man. I don't think I said that to Bill Gates. I know he got a really low salary and he was working at the state level and basically the people are like, you're either doing things that state government wants you to do or you're not. I just want to get up here and start making money, I just want to go out and get some work and a big paycheck. I want to do it and I'm glad that I'm doing it. There's little points of difference between getting a big paycheck that's the state level and doing things that government wants you to do.

But I mean, you don't run into that risk of a government shutdown in which you can lose your job. So he came to me with this idea of the 'I'm going to spend another year doing nothing more than what the government wants' mindset and it really was about doing as many things as we can now as they can afford, which is to get some job done for the rest of this year."

After the presidential debate on Tuesday, Romney took his position on the budget but reiterated it Tuesday morning on HLN Live. The president said the budget is important because it has put more money in his pockets.

"The budget has a number of important things that don't affect people's lives, to me, that should be in the Senate's top priority," he said.

McConnell said a deal could soon be reached on the president's top two priorities.

"I am not making an ultimatum on the president to sign another letter, but I believe a deal is what he wants," he explained. "The president wants to get to a deal and I think there's certainly not any way to get that to happen, because we're the only country that does that. The president is entitled to his opinion at that stage.

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