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2 responses to “Debtocracy”

  1. Satheesh says :

    Nov26Melina Oh there are many ideas!First of all, the government shloud instill incentive programs to pull people back to the villages. Tax cuts, free transportation, lower car insurance, lower energy costs, etc. Now with fast internet connections in even remote areas, many office jobs can be completed at home, which alleviates the biggest magnetic pull to the cities.Next, the government shloud ALLOW homeschooling, because many parents who would like to take their families and live off the grid or out of the urban sprawl, but they hesitate because there are no working school systems in remote areas and villages. And whatever is available may not be the best education for one’s child. Homeschooling was prohibited in Greece due to the predominantly agrarian society the country used to have. Uneducated farming parents would put their children to work on the fields instead of sending them to school. So to curb this tendency, primary school became mandatory. Today however, many well educated people, with educational resources through the internet, etc, would like to home-school their kids in Greece and can’t.The third would be to have smaller community hubs that have farmland in-between but are connected by fast and efficient public transportation like trolly lines, buses, or even the metro. Physically-defined community hubs (i.e. peripheral villages to cities) offer authentic parameters for thriving human communities without giving up the benefits of urban living. The importance here however is to greatly limit urban sprawl. Once an area is defined as in or out, it shloud follow that rule. Today’s farmland shloud be saved as farmland, not be automatically cashed in for commercial or residential development. This applies to almost every country in the world!One last idea is to mark off areas and neighborhoods that did have historical/architectural significance at some point, but then were slowly gentrified or destroyed. These areas, even if today they host ugly highrises, shloud from now on only allow building permits for traditional-style buildings, so that in 100 or 200 years, it just might reflect some of its former character. In new neighborhoods that have mushroomed around the historic centers, less can (and shloud) be done. The best approach in these situations is again, to give people incentives to move out of the urban sprawl, so ugly expansion slows down if not completely stops! So Kosta Dean, what are YOUR ideas to combat this ugly mess?

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