miércoles, 16 de octubre de 2013

The employer slave labor

While a worker receives orders from your employer, you must also submit to other requirements when working on their own.

Imagine a farmer living on what they grow on their plot. He rises early, Monday to Sunday, work until the sun sets, and so every week.

With this job, you do every day, get everything you need, either directly because he and his family feed on many products grown there, or indirectly, sells the surplus because of what it produces and consumes, which raises money who intended to buy what you need but does not produce footwear, appliances, clothing.

If used in a factory, something similar happens : the company you work for asks you to make an effort, as he does in his field, and in return pays with something that produces the factory, but in most money cases.

It is likely that this worker does not work every day, as in the plot, but only work from Monday to Saturday and not "from sunrise to sunset" but eight hours with a half hour break.

The risks of such ventures are also different : in the field the farmer must withstand adverse weather conditions, payment of taxes, plagues, market fluctuations, while all the risks in running their own factory.

We can compare the two situations to say that the employer company is, for this work, as its plot.

We can force this description to say that slave labor is a bit of land, while his employer (the factory owner ) is a little slave labor because this assures certain working conditions that the field does not offer.

Note: Original in Spanish (without translation by Google):  El empleador esclavo del obrero.
(Este es el Artículo Nº 2.034)

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