Seems to me that you are surporting my vision of New And modern plants and processes that can produce our needs with a fraction of the polution from the plants used to gen power or blast furnaces for iron and steel production. The new proven processes are clean with equal quality and cost advantages !
As far as putting money in I think that we should be easily ablle to expect at least what the governments have done for oil and gas, auto or aviation areo industries. If it is good fo the goose it is good fo the gander !
You are making the false assumption that I support government financial aid to the auto, aviation, and oil and gas industries. I don't.
I think business taxes should be lowered in general. IF we are to support any specific industries it should be advanced industries. Let Mexico build cars. Let China make steel. Let Canadians build software and cure diseases. We should strive to become an advanced nation rather than producers of water and steel. If we can produce raw materials on their own merit than fine. But advocating government funding for antiquated industries is silly. I don't support farm subsidies either for the same reason.
I see you think that only what you believe are what you call advanced industries and you quote medical and computer software. Funny you should point to two areas that India does extreamly well in. Seeing as acording to you these are the only so called advanced industries it looks like we in the west are in big trouble with you at the wheel!
And just how did you come to the concusion that steel and Auto are antiqated industries? Please explain as I do not agree with your statement !
It's been 20 years since the landmark Western Assembly took place in Vancouver, setting in motion forces that would soon give birth to the Reform Party of Canada. Fast-forward to May 12 of this year, and the hopeful organizers of a breakfast meeting at Martha's Table restaurant in Kingston, Ont., were clearly counting on their more modest gathering to spark a similar result: the establishment of the Reform party, version 2.
"We're just angry, concerned taxpayers here, and this is a grassroots revolt," says Anthony Silvestro, the group's spokesperson. Angry, yes--at the "Liberal-lite" direction of Stephen Harper's Conservative government. And grassroots, certainly--especially considering the complainers' relative obscurity. But hardly a revolt--unless, that is, one counts six armchair critics, kibitzing in a room built for 30, as evidence of significant political unrest.
You cannot post new topics in this forum You cannot reply to topics in this forum You cannot edit your posts in this forum You cannot delete your posts in this forum You cannot vote in polls in this forum You can attach files in this forum You can download files in this forum