I have a young friend who’s like a granddaughter to me and through her I’ve been able to meet many 25-36-year-olds.
Their situation is very sad. They’re entirely willing. And they have ideas. But they’re the kind of ideas that reflect their situation.
Their situation is a lack of opportunities. Automation took most work away from them. The Baby Boomers were the first generation whose parents wanted them sent to university and could afford it. Now the cost is too high and work to earn the money is scarce.
Our young men and women today may be the first generation to face enforced idleness since the Great Depression.
G/NESARA (Global/National Economic Security and Reformation Act) will change all this and it couldn’t come too soon. (1)
Until then, how will our children live? They haven’t had the educational opportunities available to us. Some of the youth I’ve met don’t like reading. They’d rather have it spoken to them in films, videos, podcasts, etc.
Their discussions show little awareness of large corporate organizations and how they work, little awareness even of a team/work situation.
There are no entry-level jobs for them to learn how a team works anyways and if there were they’d be entry-level jobs to nowhere. Firms have few vertical dimensions to speak of any more. There’s no room for advancement. And no financial incentives.
They can get mostly low-paying jobs or contract work. No security. No future. And, curiously, no one to argue on their behalf.
I imagine that the youth of today don’t even know what hit them. They probably think this situation is just the way it is.
One of the very first projects I’m going to start after the Reval and before NESARA is the Vancouver Project. That will be taking one specific area and building a dream city out of it.
One of the first parts of the dream I’ll put in place is an employment program for youth. At the heart of the program is a degree-by-apprenticeship element. A youthful landscape enthusiast would get a degree in landscaping through on-the-job training, for instance.
That would greatly speed up the educational process, especially if you consider that we’re talking about people who have not enjoyed the access we had.
Since they live in speech (I grew up living in text), I imagine our businesses will have to change to allow them expression through work.
Michael said you can’t fix a problem by simply throwing money at it. Although I’ll make youth a priority, I don’t plan to rush things. Perhaps we’ll provide an interim relief program and then enpanel a group of youth representatives to design a program to give their brothers and sisters the means to live out their dreams. While they’re still young.
I’m surprised that the youth I’ve met have remained so “decent” in the face of the very raw deal they’ve gotten from a society that automated their future out of existence.