Tuesday, June 28, 2016

Dear Mr President

Dear Mr President

It is most important to remember that a strong economy can resolve most social  problems within the society. We need to put the economy first.

Every name change of a street or town cost millions in wasted time and money. Create new names for new for forgotten heroes. Do not waste time breaking down old statues of unpopular heroes -  now villains that remind us of past injustices- .   We can simply add updated plaques to outdated statues.

It is time for South Africans to use a mental and not an emotional approach when implementing changes for business strategies, rules, or regulations. Too much time is wasted on red tape and meetings that go nowhere or strangle cash and production output.
It is time for the nation's presidents to choose ministers who will not allow emotionalism and revenge for past injustices to cloud decisions that influence the economy.

The main reason why some ministers push BBBBBE at the expense of the economy is to gain popularity and votes or because they are racist. Empowering the suppressed race or gender should be done by creating new avenues and not by stealing it from successful managers.

It is important to empower the poor or suppressed race. The fact that there are still more white managers than black managers in certain professions or areas is because the government spent so much time weaving red tape to try and steal power from one race and give it to another that they neglected to build grass-root powerhouses for black management.

The South African Government has been breaking the power of white managers for more than two decades.
It is time to leave business employment restrictions out of profitable establishments.

A white boss may find white workers more compatible and manageable, while a Black or Indian bosses will feel the same about workers that come from their own familiar backgrounds.

The remedy is to train black people on how to build companies.

Overseas economies benefit at the expense of South Africa every time red-tape force a white boss to emigrate.

About communication.

A company can never replace a telephonist, that is well versed with the companies workings, with an electronic answering system. The first voice one hears at the other end of the business telephone number should be one of the best experienced and educated business personnel.
A good telephonist should be able to speak with a dialect the enquirer feels comfortable with.    Many English people can not speak legible Bantu languages, while Xhosa speaking telephonists often speak illegible English or Afrikaans.   

 This problem can be solved if the  telephonist, after the greeting connects the enquirer to a tongue that will make him/her  feel at home - so to speak.    

Matching accents may be more profitable in the long run than we realize.
People underestimate the telephonic gateway to a business. The business greeting is often replaced by an electronic voice or comes from one of the least experienced personnel or an illegible voice.

I have often cut a conversation short because I could not argue with a voice recorder or understand an accent on the other side of the phone line.

Companies often spend millions on the advertising billboards and websites, just to loose it all in a phone inquiry.

Concerned by a global monkey political trend,

We can show the world Mr. President

 Ex Unitate Vires

Views in this post are of a personal nature.


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