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The New American Ethic

William McCormick III was poor kid from Wisconsin.  He worked hard.  He followed the rules.  He earned straight-As while also becoming an all-star wrestling student.  Because of his hard work, he found himself a long ways away from Wisconsin - at Brown University.

One day a fellow student, Marcella Beth Dresdale, falsely accused McCormick of rape.  Beth's father, the very rich Richard Dresdale, called his friends at Brown University.

The same day that the false accusation was made, McCormick was expelled.  

He was never given any notice of the accusation against him.  He was never given any formal hearing.  He was never allowed to defend himself.  Instead, five Deans from Brown surrounded him in a room; handed him a tick; and told him to get the fuck out.

What message did that send to McCormick?  

In America, hard work means nothing.  Following the rules is a sucker's game.  Lest you think that McCormick is but an anecdote, consider the IRS's recent move:

"As if April 15th isn't frightening enough for small business owners, now comes news that the IRS has increased audit hours for small and medium businesses by 30% over the last five years, while at the same time decreasing the number of hours spent auditing large corporations by 33%."

General Electric will pay $0 - yes, zero dollars - in federal income taxes today.  Yet all of you reading this are the ones likely to be audited.

Goldman Sachs earned record profits and will pay out $13 billion in bonuses.  One-hundred percent of Goldman Sachs' profits are attributable to the bailouts - which came from taxpayer money.

Why should anyone work hard in today's America?  What is the motivation?  

The rich and well-connected can take everything from you today if they want.  Indeed, Goldman Sachs already has.  Living in denial of the National Debt isn't going to make it go away.  Living in denial of the trillions of loans we the people co-signed for Goldman Sachs and the rest of Wall Street aren't going to get those loans paid back.

There hasn't been much talk of Joe Stacks lately, has there?  Why is that?  Could the media - which is owned by corporations like General Electric - realize that Joe Stacks resonated with too many Americans?

My discussions with numerous ordinary Americans revealed a similar theme: "I don't agree with what he did, but I can see why he did it."

As April 15th comes and goes, and as more small businesses are audited, it becomes more obvious why no one wants to talk about Joe Stacks.  More Americans are realizing that hard work is a myth.  In the New America, it's access and connections that matter.  Find a friendly government official, and start suckling from the teat.

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