Protesters descended on Norwich this weekend as part of worldwide demonstrations against corporate greed and cutbacks.

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Between 100 and 200 people gathered in Norwich’s Haymarket at 2pm on Saturday before marching to City Hall as part of the protest, dubbed Occupy, voicing anger and frustration at economic and social injustice.

Similar events were in hundreds of cities across the world, including London, where more than 1,000 protesters gathered outside St Paul’s Cathedral before trying to enter Paternoster Square, the home of the London Stock Exchange.

The Norwich protest was largely peaceful and good natured with about 15 to 20 people remaining at the Haymarket until just before 3am yesterday.

A presence at the Haymarket remained yesterday as people pitched tents with some intent on staying for weeks or months to come.

Phil Grimes, 52, from Thurton, near Loddon, attended the event on Saturday and returned yesterday. He said: “I was there really just showing solidarity. I think its something which is tremendously important. People are just so fed up with the way things are going with the unfairness and inequality and people want change.

“It’s not something that’s been directed from the right or left, it’s just people coming together with a voice and showing that enough is enough.”

Ben King, 28, a father-of-one from the Golden Triangle area of Norwich, was one of those to attend the protest and said it will continue in some capacity until the end of the year.

He said: “We had homeless people down there on Saturday night and their stories are heartbreaking - they are the innocent victims of a society that places uppermost importance on productivity and profit over human needs.”

A spokesman in the Norfolk police control room said two police units watched the protests but added that no offences had been committed and it was “very peaceful”.

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65 comments

  • @expat In case you hadn't noticed, this movement is a GLOBAL one. We have people from every political, social and economic circle taking part. It is completely non-partisan because EVERYONE has finally had enough and the technology now exists to organise simultaneous protests not just around the country, but around the world. Not only that, but we can ensure that if our governments try to silence us, it gets reported instantly. But no, you go ahead and return to your nice warm cocoon of mainstream media lies and keep telling yourself that we're a bunch of unwashed hippy loons who have nothing better to do if it makes you sleep better at night. Just remember that you're likely one of the 99% too and that at least we're out there standing up so that your voice is heard instead of those who are rich enough to buy our politicians.

    Report this comment

    Dan Smith

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • To the real KG, was ideology subversion on your prediction list??...To the other KG, do you consider yourself a 'useful idiot'??

    Report this comment

    nrg

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • I'd like to also make the point that some of us there on Saturday (and subsequently) aren't protesting on behalf of ourselves. While our society has many faults we do have many great things - the nhs and at least free education until university to name just two. And we are far luckier than many in the world... many whom Western big business (and the governments they lobby) are happy to exploit to keep our comfortable little lives. How much of Iraq's resources does Halliburton now own?

    Report this comment

    Thoughtful&Anon

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • @andy And just why do you think countries end up spending more than they have? It's because of the mega rich using their influence to avoid paying their fair share of tax, shifting the burden to those least able to afford it. It's because of bankers being rewarded for screwing up our economy by being bailed out with *our* money and not being punished for getting bonuses. I am the 99% and unless you earn over £250,000 a year, so are you.

    Report this comment

    Dan Smith

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Hands up all who voted Labour? Capitalism supplied the money for the NNUH and all the schools being rebuilt. Capitalism provides many many thousands of jobs in Norwich and the Uk. Capitalism brings jobs to the UK from other countries around the world buying UK products. capitalism provides drugs and food to support the third worlds health programmes etc and provides the food surplus that goes to help starving millions. Of course we can have a socialist state but where will the money come from? Shall we just print what we like. A dream is great and idyllic but one does have to wake up sometime.

    Report this comment

    NchNthMan

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • I agree to some extent @Gatosuerte but I am looking forward to hearing some credible alternative ideas to Capitalism.

    Report this comment

    pyknicpie

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Sadly our culture and society has learned to only value that which is financial. The only way people feel able to participate in any common dialogue is through material means. Oh I have these new Nike's or a shiny Iphone 4s, car, TV show whatever. If you do not have the means to participate then the options to get involved with the discussion becomes weakened to the point you withdraw entirely. We need to begin valuing communities, and the natural world. Look at the work the bees do, pollinating our crops, and the trees processing our carbon dioxide and filtering car fumes. Begin to value natural ecological services, this in my opinion is the way we will rebuild the developed world. And if that means occupying the streets until the 1% sit up and take notice, that's fine. Remember though that when beginning a grass roots democracy from the ground up we need to ensure equality and justice. Democracy is rule of the people, by the people, for the people...nothing less!

    Report this comment

    joncle46

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • We were ALL angry over the MPs fees scandal and again over the Banks bailouts. Well since then nothing has been done about it. The politicians as seen in Liam Fox still do dodgy dealings and the Banks still make profit off of normal folk while their bosses get huge bonuses. This protest affects ALL OF US be u teacher, nurse, student, policeman, factory or office worker. I despair at some of the comments below desparaging them when it is YOU they are fighting for. I would like to get my thanks and respect to everyone of the protesters for standing up for us and fighting against the vast inequality this corrupt version of capitalism has given us. Keep politics and business seperate. Give people jobs and a decent wage around the world. This is not about political point scoring for one side or another this is about WE THE PEOPLE saying NO MORE, We have had enough, either you change the rules and regulation to make a fairer system or we will make that change by replacing you. As for what to replace it with? That is a discussion that everyone should get involved in, i think the protesters dont want to be presumtious by claiming they know the answer before the whole country has had a chance to decide, and for that I salute them !!

    Report this comment

    spamfish

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • I'm keen to know what the alternatives to Capitalism are and what the protesters propose please.

    Report this comment

    pyknicpie

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • We have made a society based on false values. Money, originally a means of exchange has now become an end in itself. We worship the new god ‘The Economy’ upon whose benevolence we depend but is itself dependent on people who produce nothing of value but play with unimaginable amounts of currency which do not exist. We are trained by advertisers to demand instant gratification as a right and financial institutions are happy to provide the debt that is the inevitable result. Our media depend on the same advertisers for their existence. Children are forced through ‘key stages’ to ensure that they will, one day, become ‘human resources’ and part of ‘The Economy’ by politicians who know the price of everything but the value of nothing and when ‘The Economy’ goes wrong we know despair and depression. I would welcome any change that makes us value what is really important and feel that change must come from the grass roots because anything higher is institutionalised and tainted.

    Report this comment

    Thoreauwasright

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Well done for protesting in a peaceful and democratic way. However, I'm not sure what the aims of the protest are. Wealth redistribution is contrary to any countries belief apart from perhaps Cuba. If you want to nationalise - the UK state owns and controls more than China as a percentage. We are a rich nation but poverty will always exist as it is a relative concept.

    Report this comment

    oldowl

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Having today been "challenged" on a couple of occasions about my "views expressed here", I would like it to be made very clear that, whilst I may share a name with another comment poster, I do not share his views.

    Report this comment

    Keith Gerrard

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Bring back the Archant forum, no not you Shrimper or Ce.

    Report this comment

    John L Norton

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • It's because we live in a capitalist society people are able to "protest" - I wonder what would happen to these people in a socialistcommunistother totalitarian state run by a bunch of non-elected self-serving thugs.

    Report this comment

    Tudor Bushe

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • I know the feeling Keith, my last post hasn't been published. The basic jist of it was let them build as many Tescos as they like, then if nobody wants them they won't get used, Tescos will soon close branches that are losing money! Simples really!

    Report this comment

    Focus1

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • I totally agree with Dan Smith's comment. And thanks to the protesters - you're doing this for the rest of us. As for alternatives, a tax on financial transactions (Robin Hood Tax), higher taxes for the very rich 1% and better regulation of financial markets would be a very good start, thanks.

    Report this comment

    DrJB

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Yes these are indeed facts Focus1 but it would make absolutely no difference if it was the orange banana party that was voted in. All parties are controlled by those who pay for them through the corrupt world capitalist system. It is not capitalism in itself but those who control it that control all the politics in the developed countries and use war and famine in the third world.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • I said nothing about socialism. It is not capitalism that has given things to the needy, it is democracy when run legaly. Capitalism is simply an economic method it is NOT a political system. The ignorance of such basic things shows the fundamental flaws in neo conservative thinking.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • Nobody forced the borrowers to borrow, maybe not, however todays society merely indoctrinates us into spending what we dont have and borrowing to the hilt, becoming debt slaves - I do not use this term lightly, just think how we push many of our children toward university education (massive borrowing resulting in debt) and buying a house (once again, borrowing and debt). Borrowing is actively encouraged in all areas of society. First off we all need to re-educate ourselves as to what money is... Secondly we need to think about the value we place on things and why some things are valued more than others. Further from that - I will leave it up to others to come up with a solution.

    Report this comment

    Al

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Crikey, I almost was going to stand shoulder to shoulder with the great unwashed, until I spotted the 'usual suspects'.....SWP peeps. Guess we're all doomed.........The future is falling into place very nicely as planned. Article from 2007.............Marxism "The middle classes could become a revolutionary class, taking the role envisaged for the proletariat by Marx," says the report. The thesis is based on a growing gap between the middle classes and the super-rich on one hand and an urban under-class threatening social order: "The world's middle classes might unite, using access to knowledge, resources and skills to shape transnational processes in their own class interest". Marxism could also be revived, it says, because of global inequality. An increased trend towards moral relativism and pragmatic values will encourage people to seek the "sanctuary provided by more rigid belief systems, including religious orthodoxy and doctrinaire political ideologies, such as popularism and Marxism".........http:www.guardian.co.ukscience2007apr09frontpagenews.news..............AND WHY WE'RE ALL DOOMED!!!!........http:www.theatlantic.cominternationalarchive201105chinas-bold-new-plan-for-economic-domination239041.............anyone for a good old fashioned proper war???

    Report this comment

    nrg

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Dan, I think you are effectiuvely saying politicians are weak in which case I agree with you. Are you also going to punish civil servantspublic employees for getting bonuses? What about footballers who are paid outrageous sums of monies. Bashing bankers is a bit of a cliche, nobody forced the borrowers to borrow and there was a distinct lack of protest from anyone when countries and individuals borrowed. Not to condone bankers in anyway but very few operating in the UK have received a public bailout. It is up to the protesters to come up with an alternative for debate if that is what they want. To Thoughtful, the biggest investor in Africa etc at the moment is China. Is what they are doing ok?

    Report this comment

    andy

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • wonderful comments by joncle 46, this country seems to obsessed with with joining the economic version of the premier league, our kids over educated by governments who have tunnel vision , some of them going off the rails by 13 years old , marrages falling apart , NHS at breaking point, kids demanding ipads for xmas or the latest fashionable clothes at £100 a time, and X factor rammed down throats. We have lost touch with what matters. Thatcher started it , Blair added the glitz , neither party offer an alternative , they were and are in it for there own greed to line there pockets , its been a constant boom and bust disaster for 30 years, the trouble is this country has not the guts to vote for a true alternative party it keeps going for the same liars and cheats.

    Report this comment

    thefox77

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Sorry wrong topic!

    Report this comment

    Focus1

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • The demonstration continues.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Saturday, October 22, 2011

  • Andy - fair point about China - and no, what they're doing probably isn't right either, but naturally it depends what they're doing and how.

    Report this comment

    Thoughtful&Anon

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Whilst some may complain about capitalism, an uncomfortable reality is that the current problem has been primarily caused by countries spending more than their income. No matter what system is in place, this is not sustainable. Much of the problem has arisen during socialtist government of those countries which might perhaps indicate that capitalism is not the real problem? No matter how it is measured, there will always be inequality, the important thing is to try to ensure there is equality of opportunity for people to improve their lot in life.

    Report this comment

    andy

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • We have supplied those camping out with some essentials like fresh water and nutritious food, and suggest that others do the same too. If others are not able to dedicate the time, let's at least actively support those who are making an effort. The raising of awareness of the greed and corruption within our societies is paramount. As someone with a (very small) business I see nothing wrong with capitalism to some extent, but when you reach a stage where some 400 people collectively own nearly half the world's wealth, whilst 30 million people die of starvation in the world every year - don't you think it's time to start re-evaluating the 'system'?

    Report this comment

    JohnnyW

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Whatever is that Twillie man on about ? Is he alright ? On second thoughts don't answer that.

    Report this comment

    Vic Sponge

    Sunday, October 23, 2011

  • Who supports these protestors? My wife & I do! And incidentally, "Expat" - we're not 'moaners' - we run our own small business, and have not claimed a single penny from this corrupt state since 1982!

    Report this comment

    JohnnyW

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • So is the DSS checking these people out as they are not available for work but then they oppose the system right?

    Report this comment

    City Boy

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • So Archant, exercising one's right to peacefully assemble to protest for an addressing of grievances is a crime now?

    Report this comment

    Dan Smith

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Norton you caused the old Archant form to implode by posting under about 20 different names at the same time , frequently having vigorous arguments with yourselves while pretending to be different people.And then telling bare faced lies about your activities when you were caught out. Why anyone should indulge in such bizarre behaviour is best left for forensic psychiatrists to ponder. Norton is almost certainly the second Keith Gerrard operating on here. Old habits die hard.

    Report this comment

    CUTHBERT. J TWILLIE

    Friday, October 21, 2011

  • Another post rejected! Hi Ingo, I wonder how long before the protesters camp outside Archants HQ? We will not forget Mr Fisher.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • You have got to wonder who pyknicpie and Gatosuerte really are ? Perhaps a couple of people who have actually benefited from corporate greed, yes a couple of fat cats.

    Report this comment

    John L Norton

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Reply to Expat: Don't you think that things are building more to a head, nowadays? I mean, greed has become far more extreme, and out of control, due to 'checks and balances' no longer in place? d Do you really support the current system where 75% of our laws don't even originate form the representatives we elect? Are you happy with the fact that our Governments have bankrolled failing banks to the tune of £16,000 per head of every man, woman and child in this country? Don't you think that money would be better spent on services that would provide real benefit for people, instead of bankers who have made colossal mistakes, and their 'fat cat' bosses who receive more in bonuses than most people would earn in a lifetime? Surely bonuses should be paid on wealth generation, not on some of the largest losses the banking sector has ever seen - or am I missing something here? Wouldn't you rather see PFIs scrapped and hospitals, schools etc being paid for directly from the Treasury, instead of the banks making extortionate profits of 500%+ over 30 year periods? The way I see it - These are legitimate concerns and complaints, and it's about time something was done to address them. After all, the politicians (that you obviously support) would never spend or invest their own money that way - so why do they treat our money so irresponsibly?

    Report this comment

    JohnnyW

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • Thatcher's legacy of easy credit & non regulation of the banks is coming home to roost folks.

    Report this comment

    Mr Majika

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • I see no ideological subversion ng. The protesters are not from any one political faction or party. They simply want justice for the criminal acts made against them by the banks and those that control the banks. I will not name those responsible for our current economic mess. The people do not forget.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • It is likely that the demonstrations will reduce at christmas but one thing is certain, the demonstrations will continue to grow. People have had enough of outright criminality without any penalty and at their expense. They will not forget.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • Sorry wrong topic!

    Report this comment

    Focus1

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • Good point Dan but judging by the sloppy editorial that regularly appears on this site I imagine they neither know nor care.

    Report this comment

    Thoreauwasright

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Alternative to capitalism? Ask Max Mosley.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • In reply to 'Albert Cooper' - I am not a 'career protestor' and I do wash every day (honest!). We have run our own small business for the past 11 years, spent 18 years in full emplyment before that, and do not owe a single penny in debt. We also haven't claimed a penny from this state since 1982. I was brought up by parents who went through WW2, and I never acquire anything unless I can afford to pay for it - with REAL money, not the imaginary, monopoly-type stuff most bankers trade with! So, that rather blows your stereotypical image of the 'protestor' right out of the water, doesn't it? We wish the best of luck to the protestors. For they alone are raising crucially important issues like excessive greed and corruption - that our dearly beloved politicians haven't the backbone to even begin to start thinking about addressing!

    Report this comment

    JohnnyW

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Dont blame you for loseing the boat, soon we will have to pay the RSPB a huge toll to even see the Broads. Local business almost killed stone dead. Wait a bit I am sure they will be protesting soon in your area.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Friday, October 21, 2011

  • @Peter Trett - stood up and be counted for what? I can see lots of unspecific jump-on -the-bandwagon moaning, nobody making any alternative suggestions. It's just good old fashioned jealousy & envy from the something for nothing brigade.

    Report this comment

    Tudor Bushe

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • So while they are sitting around moaning oops I mean protesting, where is the money coming from to support them? Someone else? or "The System" they don't like?

    Report this comment

    expat

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • KG, Erm....they don't exactly nail their colours to the mast, thats how it works...thought the real KG would've known that.

    Report this comment

    nrg

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • I do ng and back when I was 15 I fought the very ideologies you are refering to. There are always those that go to protests to stir trouble and to push an ideology. It is not about such narrow focus this time.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • Anarchy in the U.K. These "carreer protestors" just love to protest, The "Great Unwashed" they have been around for many decades,The North winds doth blow and we will have snow,and what will the protestors do then poor things !

    Report this comment

    Albert Cooper

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • So how come all these protestors suddenly crop up complaining about a system thats been around for decades? How come they weren't complaining before? There was lots of inequality before but maybe it was biased in their favour so they didn't feel the need to complain? Reminds me of Orwells' Animal Farm a bit. One group suddenly plots the overthrow of a system that they saw as rotten and exploitative, only to replace it with an equally rotten and exploitative system but now they were in charge of it.

    Report this comment

    expat

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • we'll see who's still there by Christmas, the whingers in the Haymarket or the politicians they are whining about.

    Report this comment

    expat

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

  • @Gatosuerte - jealousy & envy from the something for nothing brigade. If people were asked if they would like the UK to join the EU single currency I suspect the majority would say no, why should our tax money be used to prop up the economic meltdown of other countries. If you support that view then equally why should perfectly responsible householders be asked to support by way of increasing prices and taxes the failings of irresponsible governments and banking institutions so that they can carry on in the lifestyle they are accustomed to. Solutions - scrap PFI’s - £90bn scrap Trident and the two white elephant aircraft carriers - £130bn Bailout to the banks - £850bn and rising (should of let them go out of business and use the money to start a goverment sponcered peoples bank and let it operate as a national industry run by busness people no civil servants and profits used to reduce taxes) and many more

    Report this comment

    BOBBY

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • It's about time more of us stood up to be counted. Well done to all involved.

    Report this comment

    Vic Sponge

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • So while they are sitting around moaning oops I mean protesting, where is the money coming from to support them? Someone else? or "The System" they don't like?

    Report this comment

    expat

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Hi Keith, I got rid of the boat and as for protesting in my neck of the woods I’m afraid they are all too lethargic coupled with a fair amount of brainwashing one would think.

    Report this comment

    Vic Sponge

    Friday, October 21, 2011

  • Hi John, how is the boat? Are they protesting in your neck of the woods?

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • Looks like the too comfortably off sheep have nothing to say for the damage the system has caused to our lifes. real earnings have gone down to 1970 levels and we are fed BS from well paid political commentators. I expected this reaction , just as I expected Chris Fishers whitewash of Liam Fox's treasonous behaviour. 75 percent of economies will fail before a more sustainable system will replace these greed merchants and their criminal behaviour. I will not bail out any more banks, let them go bust. A loss of all savings should change a few comments here. Well done the protesters.

    Report this comment

    ingo wagenknecht

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • @Gatosuerte - "... totalitarian state run by a bunch of non-elected self-serving thugs." We're already there! Who voted for this coalition government? No-one! In who's interests do they operate - their own! This protest has now been going for just three days. So far we've been getting organised, not something that will happen overnight, it's a process. the more people that get involved with that the better as we want to include as many voices as possible. We may not have clearly defined aims, but it's been just THREE DAYS! Occupy Wall Street has been going several weeks and only recently published a manifesto. Part of the process towards this is discussion, gaining perspectives. At the moment I'm there to say 'I've had enough of the way things are, if you've had enough too, come and sit beside me'. The government may ignore us, but as our numbers increase, we will be much harder to ignore, and we are certainly not going away. @All the naysayers - Instead of batting it down before you've truly understood it, why not come down and talk to us?

    Report this comment

    Fred Bloggs

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • What alternative do the protesters propose? Well, here is one. Instead of taking our agenda and ideas from someone in power, instead of pushing some ideology and set of demands, we work together to provoke discussion and find solutions. If the protest achieves that - and by the range of comments above it has - then that will be a good place to start.

    Report this comment

    Phil Grimes

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • @Gatosuerte - jealousy & envy from the something for nothing brigade. If people were asked if they would like the UK to join the EU single currency I suspect the majority would say no, why should our tax money be used to prop up the economic meltdown of other countries. If you support that view then equally why should perfectly responsible householders be asked to support by way of increasing prices and taxes the failings of irresponsible governments and banking institutions so that they can carry on in the lifestyle they are accustomed to. Solutions - scrap PFI’s - £90bn scrap Trident and the two white elephant aircraft carriers - £130bn Bailout to the banks - £850bn and rising (should of let them go out of business and use the money to start a goverment sponcered peoples bank and let it operate as a national industry run by busness people no civil servants and profits used to reduce taxes) and many more

    Report this comment

    BOBBY

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Capitalism can work under a decent fair political structure. What we are seeing is not capitalism or democracy it is the inevitable collapse of the Zionist world Empire built on the gains from the second world war. It uses capitalism but only for the benefit of a chosen few. The rest are the sheep. The American Dream illusion will be first to go followed very rapidly by the Chinese capitalist system, this will be the shortest Empire in history.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • Doh!!!! It's getting very much like "I'm Spartacus" scene on this site. Two Stevie Gerrards....now that, I might I understand.

    Report this comment

    nrg

    Tuesday, October 18, 2011

  • OldOwl stated: "Wealth redistribution is contrary to any countries belief apart from perhaps Cuba". My Reply: Is it? What about the distribution of monies from OUR taxes to help prop up greedy, failing banks, and bank managers 'lottery win' style bonuses? Isn't that 'wealth re-distribution'? Yes it is - only it's in reverse!

    Report this comment

    JohnnyW

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • @andy I have no problem with bonuses being paid, as long as they can be justified by more than the pathetic excuse the banks gave of "But if we don't pay them these bonuses, they'll leave and go somewhere else". Guaranteed bonuses written into employment contracts that get paid regardless of performance do not encourage good business practices and are not in the best interest of any organisation. The government needs to put a stop to the whole culture of execs voting for payrises and non performance-linked bonuses for themselves whilst laying off entire departments just to see their share price rise a few points. If bonuses are to be paid, they should be paid on merit alone and should be distributed fairly throughout a business because everyone has contributed to the success, not iust the execs.

    Report this comment

    Dan Smith

    Monday, October 17, 2011

  • Yes people do forget Keith, every few years they re-elect Labour who without fail spend our money to the point of bankrupting the country at which point they are kicked out of office and the conservatives get the bad press for the cutbacks required to get us back on track!! Difficult for some people to accept but those are the facts!

    Report this comment

    Focus1

    Thursday, October 20, 2011

  • Been there done that nrg, over many years on this site. They simply dont like it up em. Its because my predictions are turning out correct and certain factions will do anything to supress free speach.

    Report this comment

    keith gerrard

    Wednesday, October 19, 2011

The views expressed in the above comments do not necessarily reflect the views of this site

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