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A Proportional Response
To Zero-Tolerance!

By Jim Kirwan




As Amerika looks ahead to 2014, the public needs to begin to find ways to create a proportional-response to the obscenities that are being forced upon the public at each and every turn, by ZERO-Tolerance and the Police-State tactics that are becoming the norm.

Take this example of what the price of coffee will be, once the pricing structure in Deathcare begins to become the norm throughout “the entire monetary-system”!

Hi, I’d like a large coffee with nothing in it.”

Okay that will be $743.00”

This is from a 3min 31sec video

That everyone needs to see, because it’s what happens

Whenever you try to buy health-care now!

Also coming in 2014 will be the return of Poor-Houses for those that can’t pay their bills. The government won’t tell you this, but this will be making a comeback with a vengeance ­ soon!

Part of the problem is that like it or not we are retuning to the Feudal Age. We’re going backward at light-speed so that by the time the next year comes in: We’ll be living in a primitive-society where quite literally everything will be subjected to a barbaric-means of determining who each of us is and what we do for a living—without the need to consult a technology-chip.

So in that spirit I thought maybe some tips might be in order for exactly how different 2014 could be, once we equalize the population according to our place in the coming system?

In that day and time thieves had a hand cut off upon conviction for stealing. In 2014, government workers from county, to city, to state and of course feral-workers will need to have parts of one hand removed to show the world just who it is that is stealing whatever is left of their lives. County workers would sacrifice two-fingers, City workers would give up three-fingers, state workers, four fingers and feral (federal-employees) would have to give up one hand—so that everyone would know who the people are that are taking their money:


Members of the nanny-state, the media, and the control-freaks advising the public on what they eat, drink, wear, or think would have to work out proportionately how much of a sacrifice they will contribute, according to how influential they supposedly are in physically changing the lives of other people—unasked!

In San Francisco there would obviously be a preponderance of such creatures, as San Francisco has way more than their fair share of those who always “know better” how to live your life than you do.

Here are two of the latest scams being practiced in the City for the current herd of Yuppie’s, in direct contradiction of the population that made this place a destination-location worldwide—which it no longer is!

Evan DuCharme/Special to The S.F. Examiner

Tony Robles of POOR magazine speaks to protesters at a candlelight vigil outside Twitter headquarters Monday, hours after a separate demonstration against a Google bus.

In a Google bus blockade in The City’s Mission district Monday morning, about two dozen protesters dubbing themselves the San Francisco Displacement and Neighborhood Impact Agency and a Google employee imposter underscored yet again what they consider an eviction crisis linked to the tech industry.

Yellow-vested protesters held a “Warning: Illegal Use of Public Infrastructure” sign, highlighting the problems they see with Google’s commuter shuttles picking up workers at Muni stops. Two activists boarded the Google bus at the stop at Valencia and 24th streets and passed out eviction surveys with the likeness of a civic seal.

A man pretending to be a Google worker got off the bus and shouted at protesters, “This is a city for the right people who can afford it! If you can’t afford it, it’s time for you to leave!”

The hoaxer, who later revealed he is Max Bell Alper and works as an organizer with Unite Here Local 2850 in Oakland, called his impassioned tirade “a piece of improv political theater” to demonstrate his worry that housing and transportation in The City are becoming less and less affordable.

Alper, 33, noted his comments — which went viral and caught national attention — were intended to be “completely absurd” due to the issue.

It’s completely absurd that anybody would want to live in a city that only rich people can afford,” he said. “Completely absurd to have public transportation cut while tech companies aren’t paying their fair share of taxes.”

Rental prices within a walkable radius of many Google bus pickup sites have risen more rapidly than elsewhere in the region, according to “The ‘Google Shuttle Effect:’ Gentrification and San Francisco’s Dot Com Boom 2.0,” written by former UC Berkeley College of Environmental Design graduate student Alexandra Goldman.

Goldman’s report found that two-bedroom apartments within half a mile of the Google shuttle stop at Valencia and 24th streets saw a 27 percent increase, versus 20 percent for those between half a mile and a mile away.

Protesters’ fliers claimed that tech companies’ private shuttles access more than 200 Muni stops about 7,100 times each weekday without permission and without contributing funds to public infrastructure. If fined for the past two years, the companies would owe an estimated $1 billion to The City, the fliers claim.

The figure is closer to 4,000 times each weekday and includes commuter shuttles not only for tech companies in Silicon Valley, but for colleges and corporations within The City, said Carli Paine, a project manager with the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency. The practice causes public transit delays and is “really confusing and imperfect, and not sustainable,” she said.

On Jan. 21, SFMTA board members will be asked to approve an 18-month, $1.5 million pilot to develop a network of about 200 Muni stops that private shuttles must pay $1 to use per stop.

Late Monday afternoon, about 100 activists from 20 different organizations marched from the Twitter headquarters to the Westfield Mall protesting a broad range of “inequality” issues.

This was an excellent bookend to that [Google bus] story,” said United Educators of San Francisco spokesman Matthew Hardy.”

The second story deals with how to infringe upon those who smoke, which is still a legal right, except in San Francisco that has banned smoking almost everywhere even though cigarettes are legal to buy and to have, you just can’t smoke them ­ without permission from the City and County of San Francisco.

Despite a 20-cent surcharge, about 12.5 million packs of cigarettes were sold in San Francisco last fiscal year.

A fee The City tacks on to sales of tobacco might not be slowing down cigarette sales, but San Francisco is exploring ways to thin out the number of businesses where people can buy such products.

About 12.5 million packs of cigarettes were sold in San Francisco last fiscal year, which is up from previous years based on data associated with the 20-cent surcharge. The fee is used to mitigate garbage on city streets caused by discarded cigarettes.”

k- It should be remembered that 70% of the resident-voters in San Francisco smoked when the tyranny of a state wide ballot refused to allow any variances ­ despite the fact that the state illegally demanded that smoking-cigarettes state-wide; had to be an all or nothing proposition which totally disenfranchised a huge percentage of the entire population, as was done to San Francisco.

The result was that city & state governments outlawed the use of a legal substance and penalized continuing smokers with huge tax increases. The profits earned from those usurious taxes went straight into the pockets of corrupt politicians and did absolutely nothing to alleviate any of problems that the taxes were suppose to address. Now they are telling store owners what they can sell, as well as how much they will charge for a legal product that is “different” from anything else that is sold in stores in California…

Any potential permitting changes won’t happen overnight. The legislation, which Supervisor Eric Mar said he plans to introduce next month, would set caps on the total tobacco sales permits allowed in neighborhoods with existing high concentrations, such as the Tenderloin, Bayview, Chinatown and Mission.

Then when there is business turnover, new tobacco permits won’t be issued if they exceed those caps.

Mar said the exact cap on tobacco-selling permits per area is still being discussed. He is partnering with the Youth Leadership Institute, the nonprofit that has been working on the proposal for more than a year.

Matt Rosen, vice president of programs at the Youth Leadership Institute, said that where there is a high density of tobacco sellers — such as two on the same block or a few hundred in one neighborhood, as is the case in the Tenderloin — youths in those areas are more likely to start smoking and existing smokers are less likely to ever quit.

There will be attrition so that in 10 years, 15 years we will see that line drop significantly,” Rosen said of tobacco businesses. He added that no one is “interested in taking any permit” from an existing business, noting that many have established business models based upon tobacco sales revenue.

There are 956 tobacco sales permits in San Francisco, according to Public Health Department data. That’s down from the 1,001 issued in 2011. The permits are applied for on an annual basis and cost $175.

Reducing tobacco sellers could also reduce cigarette litter, which was the intention of the 2009 litter fee adopted by the Board of Supervisors that offsets cleanup costs. It’s been in place for the past 31ž2 fiscal years.

Last fiscal year, the 20-cent fee generated more than $2.5 million. That amounts to the sale of roughly 12 million packs of cigarettes. In fiscal year 2011-12, the fee generated $2.41 million. Three years ago, the first full year of the fee, $2.47 million was collected.

The pack tally isn’t exact since it includes “a small amount of nonpayment and also the revenue includes a small amount of penalties and interest,” according to the City Controller’s Office.

The fee revenue helps fund street cleanup by the Department of Public Works, which last fiscal year spent $16.6 million on litter cleanup. An additional $1.9 million was spent on steam cleaning.

Department of Public Works spokeswoman Rachel Gordon said cigarette litter remains a problem.

It is one of the major causes of litter in San Francisco,” Gordon said. She added that the problem is most prevalent around places that sell tobacco products, such as mom-and-pop shops in the Tenderloin, Muni bus stops and outside of bars.

For anti-tobacco advocates such as Mar, the sale numbers only reaffirm the need for increased measures to try and curb smoking. “We need to do much more,” he said.

Recent past efforts include increasing no-smoking areas and banning the sale of tobacco products in pharmacies.” (2)

Consequently, by clearly denoting the government thieves from everyone else, this ought to considerably slow-down the number of traitors signing-up for government work, nationwide.

Of course DHS, and all the alphabet agencies might need to be branded, just as slaves were at the turn of the 17th century in order to clearly delineate who they are: As today’s “enforcers” routinely refuse to wear their ID cards in public.

It’s fair when you consider what is being done to our money and our lack of choices in everything from Deathcare to a simple cup of coffee—so why not get into the spirit while we all go back to the Dickensian Times of utter-poverty, privation, and the sloth of government slaves that will make it all happen?



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