>>4157>Not realistic for many small businesses.
As long as there's no way for larger organizations to jew the system by claiming their subsidiaries are a separate "small business" or something I would agree with this.>When you have 50+ employees you no longer have a business, you're trying to build a fiefdom, which is what a corporation is. The first two corporations (English East India Company and Dutch East India Company) had their own private naval and land militaries.
Well put.>>4159>Do the employees of the less successful store make less credit stamps than their peers at the other store, and are they then considered to be oppressed by the employees of the other store? Does the state step in at this point and what do they do? How does any of this work at scale?
No, why would they? The goal is aimed toward weakening the power employers have to abuse their employees (and also the ability of said employers to take advantage of large, saturated labor pools), not to over-burden the system with bureaucratic measures in order to enforce vague ideas of "fairness". Obviously some state involvement would still be necessary to make sure obligations are being met. There should be a clear, straight-forward set of rules, that are easy for any large organization to meet the requirements for, and that have absolutely no wiggle room. No exceptions or exemptions for kikes to squirm their way out of. Now, how would this help employees? Well, one company I'm familiar with that gives stock is Publix. They give their employees 3.5 shares per week, they are worth 14.75 dollars and pay 40cents(10 cents quarterly) per share in dividends at this time, so that is an extra 44.25 dollars and a 1.4 dollar annual dividend payout per week. In addition, as a share holder you also have a vote in how the company operates. This means the longer you're there, the more security and power you have in the company. You aren't reliant on the whims of your boss to give you a raise or promotion. You can be rest assured that even as a menial wagecuck, your life is on a slow upward incline, you have a savings, you have a pension, and you may even end up as an executive if you're old as fuck just by working at a grocery store. I see no reason why this might be infeasible for any major company. We know why it won't happen realistically, but still.