By Michael L. Murray
The writer provides an issue for a procedure of social assurance that replaces welfare with a assured enough source of revenue. The e-book studies public assistance programmes, and evaluates different plans which were proposed.
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Extra resources for ... and Economic Justice for All: Welfare Reform for the 21st Century'
To say people had a right to sustenance would have been superfluous because, unless the person were physically incapable or physically restrained, food could generally be obtained (by hunting, fishing, gathering, or farming). Shelter could be obtained by felling trees or piling up sod or using animal skins. The point is that it was assumed that all had the rights to obtain these goods. Only as resources have become tied upeither by private interests or by the public at large through the governmenthas the notion of economic rights become important.
4 It is true these views were not often expressed throughout the years of the Reagan or Bush administrations, nor yet during Clinton's term. 7 Page 13 One cannot live without the ability to purchase food. On this point it might be well to pause and contemplate a difference in the conditions faced by the average person, at the time the Constitution was written, from those faced today. At that time, many of the necessities of life were available for the taking. All that was required was that one make an effort.
While I was not at the time familiar with Theobald, his book provided innovative and forward-looking insights. An author of one chapter in that book, Robert Davis, describes how the advance of cybernation will eventually lead to a significant decline in the size of the work force. The major point is that if we don't have enough jobs on which to base incomes, we must find an alternative method of providing incomes. In Theobald's introduction, he referred to John Maynard Keynes's contention that mankind is on the verge of solving the problem of adequacy of resources.