Our Education System Needs Improvement, But Isn’t This Corporate Welfare??

It’s fascinating that in the United States, every politician promises to contribute to the creation of new jobs for the country’s citizens. Their initial argument is that American workers aren’t properly equipped or educated for the new jobs that are emerging in our economy and fast-paced technological environment. When it comes down to it, the reality is that there is constantly fresh innovation and new jobs, therefore training must also evolve. It’s their insistence on raising our taxes to pay for all of this that irritates me about these rostrum-pushing politicians.

If you ask me, I don’t want to pay any more taxes and I don’t like how our state and federal governments conduct their affairs. It’s a bloated, inefficient bureaucracy. It’s possible that the government and politicians both require retraining and a new lease of life. Secondly, I’d like to make a more serious point. So why do politicians from both parties declare that education is the problem and we need more money to obtain more jobs?

Teachers unions are supported by the Democrats, therefore it’s easy to see why this is the case. Many corporations, on the other hand, back the Republicans. In an ideal world, businesses might begin operations with all of their employees pre-trained and ready to go. And they’d like someone else to take care of it for them. Of course, teachers want a lot of work, a steady paycheck, and great benefits.

As of today, we devote more money to educating each of our children than any other country in the entire globe. We have one of the best educational systems in the world, but we’re not using it as effectively as we should.
Instead of using taxpayer money to train workers to work in future organisations, perhaps we should train ourselves to be more efficient. To train people for anything other than the bare minimum required to work in these organisations is corporate charity, as you can see. If small firms are paying so much in taxes, how can education prepare individuals to work at corporate competitors, limiting the labour supply and making it difficult for them?

Furthermore, rising tuition costs for college students is a terrible idea since it makes them economically enslaved and, as a result, ensures that they will remain devoted employees of those companies even after they graduate.

The fact that the average worker switches employment every 2.3 years is an issue in today’s organisations because of the rapid turnover of the labour force. However, corporations would prefer to keep workers longer, even if they had to lay them off during a downturn in the economy or to raise their stock price. If businesses want better-trained workers, they must bear the cost of that training.

After that, we need more competition in the education sector, and no more freebies. In addition, the federal government should stop interfering in local school districts’ educational decisions and stop dictating educational policy. Are you starting to get my point? If the federal government had the ability to teach individuals how to do things, they wouldn’t be in such a mess. Please feel free to contact me via email if you disagree with anything I’ve said, and by “everyone” I mean everyone on the Internet. Just be sure to include your facts and research, as I have plenty of both.