Eurocentrismo

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10 Responses to Eurocentrismo

  1. vasco says:

    teria interesse compara-lo com o mapa do salario médio em cada pais (que não encontrei).

    mapa distribuição da riqueza (indice de gini) – http://filipspagnoli.files.wordpress.com/2008/10/europe-income-inequality-map.jpg
    mapa PIB per capita – http://wiki.dickinson.edu/images/8/85/Europe-GDP-PPP-per-capita-map.png

  2. JgMenos says:

    Todos tão amigos dos pais, os do sul!

    • De says:

      São, não são?
      Eis mais uma prova documental do contributo argumentativo de Menos para a discussão.
      Mas que fazer?A especialidade do rapaz é esta

  3. Rocha says:

    Brutal. A destruição das vidas do jovens diz tudo o que há a dizer sobre esta União Europeia e zona euro. E assim se roubam todas as gerações, uns por parvoíce (os mais velhos) e outros por humilhação, desespero e submissão (os mais novos).

    • JgMenos says:

      Todos vítimas, todos coitadinhos. o bicho papão é que veio lá da Europa, de noite, e lhes fez mal!
      Deixa-te de pieguices Rocha!
      Parvos, houve uma legião, e ainda andam por aí muitos a darem-se ares de líderes!

      • De says:

        Pois é. Os argumentos de Menos reduzem-se a esta miséria. Replicando o inefável Passos, mais os seus “piegas” da treta, a que apetece classificar vernaculamente.

        Sobra a evidência da incapacidade de Menos ler os mapas que se lhe apresentam.Ou talvez o registo que para Menos, a europa se resume a um pedaço da europa central e setentrional .

        O bicho papão de Menos existe mesmo.É o medo que ele tem que de repente os povos compreendam que esta europa não serve e que o euro é uma armadilha ao serviço do grande poder económico.
        É que aí são os interesses ideológicos ( não só ) de Menos a serem postos em causa

        Quanto à legião..aí Menos pode falar de cátedra

  4. Rafael Ortega says:

    E esse mapa antes da crise?

    era porreiro para comparações.

    Giro também era ver se isso é só por problemas de dinheiro ou é cultural (quantos jovens portugueses, mesmo ganhando bem, não pensam só sair de casa para casar/viver junto?).

    • De says:

      Um bom problema para Ortega resolver.Basta sair da sua zona de conforto.

      Porque a situação presente e a crise a que o capitalismo nos conduziu não resulta das relações de produção e da matilha neoliberal que nos governa mas sim de um problema cultural.Comum de resto a meia europa.

      Mas há mais

    • De says:

      Mas o “giro ” com que alguns tentam varrer para debaixo do tapete os dados objectivos do trajecto perigosíssimo que estamos a atravessar, torna-se pornográfico quando reparamos que os números estão aí e a reflexão sobre estes também.
      A ausência dum juízo crítico sobre a realidade por parte da classe dominante é a imagem directa da falta de verticalidade ética desta mesma classe. Jogam no tabuleiro do faz de conta e da manipulação.Sem se aperceberem que as coisas podem sair dos eixos sonhados nos gabinetes dos “neoliberais” de turno.

      Em 2011, uma fonte insuspeita, nos EUA
      It’s not your imagination: It really is more crowded at mom and dad’s place. The Census Bureau made headlines yesterday with news that the nation’s official poverty rate hit 15.1%, the highest since 1993. Tough times have also translated into a rise in adult children moving back into (or never leaving) their parent’s homes. In the spring of 2011, 5.9 million young adults aged 25 to 34 lived with their parents, up from 4.7 million before the recession. And these adult kids still at mom and dad’s make very little money: Over 45% have incomes that’d put them below the poverty threshold.

      The U.S. Census Bureau puts these adult children living with their parents in the category of “doubled-up households”—when at least one extra adult resides in the home who is not in school and/or is outside the typical family unit. As of last spring, doubled-up households represented 18.3% of American residences (21.8 million total), up from 17% four years ago, when there were 19.7 doubled-up households.

      In addition to adult kids sticking around longer, in recent years there has also been a rise in multi-generational homes where extended families of kids, grandparents, aunts, uncles, and/or cousins live under the same roof. A 2010 survey had it that 16.1% of Americans lived in multi-generational households, compared to 12.1% of the population in 1980. (For that matter, last year also witnessed an increase (8% more) of children living with their grandparents.)

      (LIST: 15 Financial Moves to Make Right Now)

      The phenomena of the boomeranger—an adult child who had been living on his own, but was forced to move back in with his parents—spread widely soon after the recession hit. In late 2009, 13% of parents with grown children said at least one adult son or daughter had moved back in with them over the prior year. This wasn’t particularly surprising: At the time, only 46% of Americans ages 16 to 24 had jobs, the lowest level since the government started tracking such data in the post-World War II era.

      For the most part, parents have been willing to help their kids out financially throughout these tough times. In a survey conducted this past spring (cited by personal finance expert Liz Weston), 6 in 10 parents said they’ve provided financial assistance—helping with insurance, transportation, and living expenses, giving them spending money, covering credit card debt, etc.—to adult children who are no longer students.

      (MORE: The Sad, Sorry State of the Middle Class)

      Based on the recent census findings, these boomerangers and struggling young adults need the help. The official poverty rate for young adults living with their parents is 8.4%. But if the rate was determined based solely on these individuals’ incomes (as opposed to the overall household income), 45.3% earn incomes that’d place them below the poverty level for a single adult under the age of 65.

      Brad Tuttle is a reporter at TIME. Find him on Twitter at @bradrtuttle. You can also continue the discussion on TIME’s Facebook page and on Twitter at @TIME.

      Read more: More Young Adults Are Poor, Live With Their Parents | TIME.com http://business.time.com/2011/09/14/more-young-adults-are-poor-live-with-their-parents/#ixzz2rqFVCrN1

    • De says:

      Outro artigo que nos revela o panorama …no reino unido:
      “Over the past 10 years, the rise in the ranks of young Brits who moved in with their parents could more than fill a city the size of Liverpool.
      +According to new data from the UK’s Office for National Statistics, around 950,000 more people aged 20-34 were living with their parents in 2013 than a decade earlier. In total, just over a quarter of that age group—some 3.3 million people—lived with their parents last year. The population of 20- to 34-year-olds was stable over this period, so the rise is entirely due to people who chose to move in with Mum and Dad (or never left in the first place)”.
      Neste mesmo artigo:
      “The financial crisis was not kind to young people, particularly in Europe. But Brits are better off than most, at least as measured by the share of young people who still live with their parents”

      Mas os dados revelam mais alguma coisa. Por exemplo:
      Somewhat surprisingly, though, in hard-hit European countries like Spain and Ireland, the share of young people living with their parents is now smaller than it was immediately before the financial crisis. But that’s because many of them have left their home countries entirely; for example, the number of 25- to 34-year-olds in Spain has plunged by 16% over the past five years.

      Também terá sido por causa disso, que passos e relvas apontaram a emigração como saída para os portugueses? Daquela forma canalha que se lhes conhece?
      A família do emigrante português morto três dias depois de chegar ao reino unido deve-lhes estar muito agradecida.
      É bom registar e lembrar

      .

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