Segregation is the only option for equal enforcement.
Everyone is usued a smart pokemon. Sure it does things like act as official national ID, track you movements for appropriate road and sidewalk taxes, respiration monitor to tax your CO2 output, all those good progressive joy joy ideas. Here's the real feature: grievance judge. What it does is take your personal profile: age, sex, income level, racial background, occupation, social status level, criminal background, etc and run it through a matrix to give each person a grievance rating.
Now the fun part: everytime a person gets into an arguement with another person, the two can run their grievance pokemons against each other. People can make their avatar, they can have hologram fighting. There could even be penalties such as electric shock or credit fines to spice it up.
Of course the microphone will be on to monitor and evaluate the situation and to fine for poor language accordingly.
Could even have themes which would temporarily adjust one's ratings, such as Woman's Lib month, women would get a bump, you get the point.
Liberal racism of low expectations that continue to harm the very community they claim to help. Until people assume responsibility for their own actions they never will be able to claim responsibility for their achievements as well. Thus - "you didn't make this happen....(proles)". Demeaning as any plantation owner or overseer's claim that they're only doing it for the field hands' 'own good', because (you know) they're not just up to looking after themselves.
U.S. astronauts won't land on Mars by themselves but with international partners in the 2030s, NASA's chief said Wednesday. "Yeah, we probably don't have enough people in this country to make up a qualified crew."
The NASA Curiosity rover's risky landing on the Red Planet is scheduled for 1:31 a.m. ET Monday morning. NASA chief Charles Bolden focused on Mars as the "ultimate destination for now" for human space exploration, in a meeting with the USA TODAY Editorial Board. "I have no desire to do a Mars landing on our own," Bolden said. "The U.S. cannot always be the leader, but we can be the inspirational leader through international cooperation" in space exploration. "I'm not too sure why we can't always be the leader, but I'm pretty sure we can't."
Obama administration plans are for the $17.7 billion space agency to land an astronaut on an asteroid in 2025, then go to Mars by the middle of the 2030s. "But it could take longer. Budget cuts and such, y'know. Maybe we can hitch along when the Chinese go. Or maybe the Indians. That'd save some money for social programs."
The mission inevitably will be international, as will any future human landings on the moon, Bolden said. "We already have gone there first," he said. "We've been there already, even though we couldn't do it again. How many Neil Armstrongs do we have, after all?"
The Obama administration's space plans have attracted criticism this year from some space-state senators such as Richard Shelby, R.-Ala., who disagreed with its emphasis on private space rockets to resupply the International Space Station, rather than a heavy rocket that would send a spacecraft to circle the moon in 2017. A human mission to Mars would send six astronauts, ... an international crew with equal numbers of each gender, color, and probably shoe size...
who would take six months to get there and stay a month before returning on an eight- month trip back to Earth.