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The scourge of hyperprofessionalism

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beaten by the scourge of hyperprofessionalism: never to recover

The disease and scourge of hyperprofessionalism has beaten down the economy of the USA immeasurably. A "service economy" (a.k.a. slavery) based on the client-professional relationship is very, very sick. Such an economy needs to be ordered at martial law to cure itself of such sickness, with special instructions for enhanced enforcement and extra punishment for any violations.

symptoms

Clients are treated as gullible children in a certain sense, or else property in the sense of business assets. Professionals hoard knowledge and mislead both their clients and the general public. Clients are deemed incompetent to perform tasks that most people ought to be able to do for themselves most of the time on their own terms, and professionals charge a lot of money and go hard at the law to perform other people's tasks professionally, straight out of their hands.

examples

auto mechanics

The shops have proprietary code readers for funny little hidden things that go wrong. You can't change your own oil or brake pads or do other routine maintenance without invalidating the warranty on your new or pre-owned car. Take it in for something "routine" and there's always something else wrong with your car that you have to pay a lot of money to get fixed. (The entire aviation industry has gone so far overboard on professional mechanic professionalism, we won't even discuss it.)

tax accountants

Rich people have their taxes done for them. You'd be well advised to follow their example. (Of course, really rich people cut their carrots into coins and stay home to do their taxes.)

lawyers

They practice psychiatric mentalism at law and charge a lot of money for probate and estates and such, and coerce free advertising in the newspaper on dead people's money.

hair and nails

A woman pays money for another woman to make her up and tell her she's beautiful, but it's a conflict of interest because she's hustling on the street, and really wants to eliminate her clients from the competition.

Shampoo spiked with cheap hair dye, and chemicals that eat your nails left on hand rails in public places.

restaurants as opposed to grocery stores

It's a conflict of interest under the same roof, because they charge full restaurant retail prices for groceries, and well, you may as well eat at the restaurant, because you owe a tip to the professional waitress anyways.

bars as opposed to liquor stores

Never drink alone, and you owe the bartender a big tip because she's really looking out for your best interests. Recipes for desserts or savory foods that call for some kind of liquor, wine, or beer are out of the question to try at home, although they are served even to children in restaurants. Just leave it up to the professionals.

medical doctors

It starts with all that abortion and circumcision in the obstetric and gynecologic ward at the local hospital. People just get sicker and sicker until they die, and meanwhile the doctors, nurses, chiropractors, whatnot, are bilking them for every dime they own.

pharmacists and druggers

Whether drugs are dealt on the street corner at gunpoint, forcibly under arrest at the psychiatrist's office, or by "choice" at a non-mental health doctor's office, most of the time, it is unnecessary drugs that are prescribed and necessary and prudent drugs that are denied.

We simply must say no to all drugs until the whole system is brutally and forcibly reformed.

firearms, fireworks, explosives

It's the city hall cops and mercenary soldiers, and the armed private security guard protection rackets everywhere. They're all so damned professional about their absolute right to hold up their clients or their clients' customers at gunpoint, that guns are banned for the general public anymore.

Some of those soldiers have just a little bit too much of a haircut, and well shit, guns are banned, they're just too damned professionally "into" much of the exact same business which they deny to their underlings.

requiem

When God orders to speak, the tongue cannot be restrained, neither the voice of His holy law that projects stones to kill at a distance.

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There’s the “Hi [first-name]!” business letter.

Too breezy. Gay. The writer hasn't a care in the world.

Then there’s the old-fashioned “Dear [sex-title] ([first-name]) [last-name] ([suffix]),” business letter.

“Dear” = expensive or precious, literally. Traditional. Too established. The writer values the customer relationship highly and is selling something gender-specific that costs a lot of money.

When I really think about it, the less business correspondence and junk mail I have to read, the better.

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