Nobel laureate Schiller economic inequality will cause future disaster cashmere mafia

Nobel laureate Schiller: economic inequality will cause disasters in future U.S. stock market center: exclusive national industry sector stocks, premarket after hours, ETF, real-time quotes Sina warrants stocks Beijing time 31 days: Nobel Laureate in economics, Yale University professor Schiller (Robert Shiller) warned that economic inequality will become "in the coming decades," nightmare "we don’t have adequate methods to solve". He said, "really extreme" income and wealth gap will be expanded for many reasons. Schiller in the "New York Times" wrote to remind everyone: "think: these robots and artificial intelligence innovation has led to a number of jobs lost competitiveness, will lead us to a basic work can’t find a decent income of the times. Environmental problems such as global warming and pollution, or diseases, are also likely to rapidly weaken the ability of ordinary people to live in certain places, and even throughout the country." "Future wars may use more disruptive technologies, including chemical, biological, radiological or nuclear weapons, that will destroy many lives. Extreme political change can happen at any time, such as the rise of racism and other exclusionary social structures, which would have devastating consequences for the privileged class." He pointed out that the history of the past, when economic inequality or other economic difficulties, to increase taxes on the rich things will not happen. On the contrary, he found that when the war comes, the tax burden tends to increase, which is largely because the war mobilization changed people’s beliefs about tax fairness". He pointed out that most of these changes in the tax level in order to ensure the survival of the country, rather than to correct economic inequality. "Despite our past failures, we should not lose faith in our ability to improve the world." A new study found that income inequality will lead to today’s young people’s economic future is becoming dim, but ironically, these people said that it is to maximize the benefits from technological progress among generations. The McKinsey Global Institute report titled "poorer than parents?" The income stagnation or decline in developed countries has assessed the situation of more than 800 million workers in the world’s richest 25 countries, and found that the new generation is facing a serious threat to end up poorer than their parents. The report found that between 2005 and 2014, 65% to 70% of households in the developed world, or more than $540 million, were either stagnant or declining. (Zi Jin) editor in chief: Feng Dewei相关的主题文章: