[FRIAM] Apocalypse in Japan

Gillian Densmore gil.densmore at gmail.com
Wed Mar 16 19:31:06 EDT 2011


Well not just that but hopefuly it's a time to apreciat the unreal
amount of help asia does for the global economy. That being said
offshoring is a horrible way to run the US economy. It makes it way to
sustible to not just economic problems but natural acts of God! More
work done 'in house' in the long run produces more job oprotunaties
and ensures that companies need not unduly wory about certain what
ifs: from earthquakes to just being fickle.
On Wed, Mar 16, 2011 at 7:13 AM, Alfredo Covaleda
<alfredocovaleda at gmail.com> wrote:
>
> Hi
> Who is going to produce the good and services that Japan is stoping to
> manufacture because of the disaster? My probably "raw opinion" is that an
> unfortunate  event like this one,  is the oportunity that US needs to
> reactive his economy. ¿Isn't it?
>
> Alfredo C.
>
> 2011/3/15 Jochen Fromm <jofr at cas-group.net>
>>
>> A strong earthquake, a massive tsunami, a volcano eruption and an
>> explosion of a nuclear plant. Can it be worse?
>> http://www.boston.com/bigpicture/2011/03/japan_-_vast_devastation.html
>>
>> Every crisis is also a chance. John F. Kennedy observed that "when written
>> in Chinese, the word 'crisis' is composed of two characters - one represents
>> danger, and the other represents opportunity", see http://bit.ly/fxpvlf
>>
>> Maybe this is a good opportunity to move away from nuclear power. Such a
>> catastrophe could happen to San Francisco, too, anytime. What about
>> California's nuclear power plants?
>>
>> -J.
>>
>> ============================================================
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>
>
>
> --
> Alfredo
>
> ============================================================
> FRIAM Applied Complexity Group listserv
> Meets Fridays 9a-11:30 at cafe at St. John's College
> lectures, archives, unsubscribe, maps at http://www.friam.org
>



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