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This is something that has confounded and annoyed me for months if not years. Basically, buying a home always has a moniker in the media as “The American Dream”. This is actually one of the main selling point of the realtors and home builders when they try to sell to first time buyers. I really don’t understand why having a giant load of debt is considered desirable and why it should be a “dream”. So I researched the term “American Dream”, and found that it was defined in a history book by James Truslow Adams entitled canadian cialis professional (1931). The book states, “If, as I have said, the things already listed were all we had to contribute, America would have made no distinctive and unique gift to mankind. But there has been also the canadian cialis professional, that dream of a land in which life should be better and richer and fuller for every man, with opportunity for each according to his ability or achievement.” (p. 404). So why is the phrase “American Dream” now synonymous with being a home-debtor?

Maybe I am just not American enough and don’t understand this madness, but it seems that the “American Dream” has been twisted through the years to mean bigger homes, more expensive cars, and better electronics. It has become a marketing ploy for people to dive into materialism and lost most of its original sense of hope and goodness. I could see how owning a home could be a facet of the “American Dream” when a house represents the culmination of the owner’s hard work, but when that home is financed entirely by debt it contains nothing of the buyer’s efforts. When people buy things on credit and slip further and further into debt they’re not living “The American Dream”. Instead, I think they’re living what I would call an “American Delusion”, and eventually it spirals into the “American Nightmare” if they can no longer handle their debt obligations.

I think the modern American Dream as we know it is a lie. It’s purely a slogan for the credit card companies to spur on spending, or a line for politicians to garnish their speeches. As an immigrant I still hold on to a tiny piece of what the original dream is. I don’t think it’s about consumerism or materialism. It’s about getting a fair chance to achieve success through patience and hard work. It’s about building up a better life in a place where opportunities are abundant and available to anyone. The Dream is an ideal that can’t be bought, but unfortunately it has devolved into instant gratification and debt.

As I write this article a song is playing in my head and it accurately describes how I feel about America and the reality of the American Dream as it is now and I will share a little of it here:
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I'm travelin' down the road,I'm flirtin' with disaster.

I've got the pedal to the floor,

My life is running faster.

I'm out of money, I'm out of hope,

It looks like self destruction.

Well how much more can we take,

With all of this corruption.Been flirtin' with disaster,

Ya'll know what I mean.

And the way we run our lives,

It makes no sense to me.

I don't know about yourself or,

What you want to be - YEAH.

When we gamble with our time,

We choose our destiny.

Chorus:

I'm travelin' down that lonesome road.

Feel like I'm dragging a heavy load.

Yeah! I've tried to turn my head away,

Feels about the same most every day.

I hope you’re not dragging a heavy load and flirtin’ with disaster, but I would like to know what your definition of the American Dream is. Are you living it right now? Are you as disturbed as me that the America we live in today portrays the quintessence of the American Dream as consumerism and materialism?

—————————————————————————————————-

If you absolutely have to borrow , never even go for something like . They don’t take much time in becoming and then you will suffer from too.

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Recently I heard that a jewelry company branded their diamonds Hearts on Fire to charge a premium for the precious stones. The reason they did this is that lately diamond dealers’ profit margins have plummeted due to more educated consumers and online shops like Blue Nile where you can compare the prices on thousands of diamonds with ease. Prior to these branded stones, all diamonds have been “generic” and price was just determined by the characteristics of the gem itself. I personally think that diamonds are a scam, but charging extra for a branded diamond is even more ludicrous. The reason is that if you look at two diamonds of the same quality and size you can’t tell what the brand is at all.

I think that sometimes paying more for a brand name item makes sense. For example, I like name brand walking shoes for their quality. Compared to generic no-brand shoes, a pair of good brand name shoes just last a lot longer. It is the piece of apparel that takes the most beating and my mom found out early on that a more expensive pair of brand name shoes lasted a lot longer than the $7 generic shoes she was buying. The cheap shoes actually cost more in the long run because they broke so fast that she had to replace them. Basically, I think it makes sense to pay a premium for a brand name product if the quality is actually quite a bit higher than generics.

I also buy brand name products if the products are unique and can’t be substituted by generics. For example, many drugs under patent are irreplaceable by generics. So in the case of unique products consumers don’t really have a choice and the company that owns the monopoly on the product can charge any premium they wish. I guess that is why prescription drugs and health care in general tend to be fairly expensive.

Here’s where I think buying brand name products do not make sense. In the supermarket there are many foods that are branded. I have seen store brand butter that is half the price of a package of a frequently advertised branded butter. When the price difference between two virtually identical products is that high I think it makes no sense to buy the branded product. The premium is probably due to the marketing anyway and there is no point in supporting more advertising.

Another thing about branded merchandise I don’t like is that people often use the brand of their things as a status symbol. There is really no point in buying $300 True Religion jeans just for the brand because the same look can be achieved with much cheaper jeans. When people pay a ridiculous amount of money purely for the sake of the brand their behavior becomes brand worship instead of sensible consumerism. In that case, the marketing team of the company has done a fabulous job in brainwashing consumers and building up their brand, but it doesn’t mean that you have to fork over your money to follow a passing trend.

Finally, I hope all of you had a wonderful weekend! If you braved Black Friday I hope you got some deals to make me proud! Did you buy something for the sake of its brand? What attracts you to certain brands?

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Even though I have never been to Cleveland I feel like I have some kind of strange connection to it through a few friends. One of my super geeky friends likes to say three things to indicate that something is cool. Those three words are “orange, ninja, and Cleveland”. I guess he got it from the opening song of Drew Carey where they yell “CLEVELAND ROCKS! CLEVELAND ROCKS!”. So sometimes he says “I’m in Cleveland” to mean that he’s awesome. Anyway, two of my other friends from high school are also connected to Cleveland. One of them is actually attending Case Western’s medical school, and the other one grew up in Cleveland. The three of us had a sort of “big head club”, because we all have quite large heads. So imagine my surprise when I read that most of the foreclosures in the . The BBC has also provided a lovely graphic to pinpoint all the German-owned properties:

I am at a loss for words. Though one thing that is clear is that the foreclosure situation in America affects financial institutions all around the world. It makes you wonder, how many other cities are getting owned by foreign banks?

P.S. Cleveland still rocks, because . Californian public schools are in desperate need of such courses too.

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Today I read some pretty bizarre news about former t. Basically the guy is on trial for rape because he performed vaginal exams on two foster daughters and the girls allowed it because he told them he is testing them for egg donation. He also told them that each egg could sell for $5000 or more. The tests this guy performed were for his own perverted pleasures, but the egg donation industry is quite real.

What I find funny is that when you sell genetic material you’re considered a “donor”, because to me donation means giving away money or services. When I was in college I saw ads in our school paper looking for intelligent and attractive women to sell their eggs. Eggs have to be harvested with a surgical procedure after the woman is injected with hormones and sells for anywhere from $5000 to $25000. I can see why having such an advertisement in the Berkeley campus paper makes a lot of sense. A lot of these collegiate women are not working and could really use the money to buy things and pay off debt, and being college students they are sort of prescreened for intelligence. Even so, a lot of these egg donation ads also ask for standardized testing scores from tests such as the GRE and SAT. A lot of these young women are also at the peak of their fertility. A news articles from last year reports that college towns are ripe for egg harvests and .

At first glance, it seems like selling a few cells for thousands of dollars isn’t such a bad deal. After all, it is impossible for a woman to use up all the eggs she is born with. “Donating” eggs does help a lot of infertile couples have children, and that is not a bad thing. People are encouraged to give blood all the time to save lives, and giving eggs creates life so it really seems like a win-win situation for all parties involved. However, I have quite a few concerns about selling eggs. The first is that since the egg dispensing industry is quite young it is not well regulated. There are predators like Ted Klaudt who trick young women into humiliating tests. Also, the health impacts of the hormones injected into these women isn’t very well studied. If a woman donates regularly she would be exposed to hormones that she would not produce naturally. That just seems a bit dangerous to me. Additionally, once the eggs are fertilized there is no telling what the fertility clinics are doing with them. There was a Law and Order episode where a fertility clinic sold one woman’s embryos to multiple couples without the original woman’s knowledge. Even though that is fiction I can see it happening. Basically you have no idea that your eggs are actually going to the one couple that is paying you. This causes problems because if you have children of your own and you have no idea that they have a bunch of half siblings out there it is kind of weird.

In I read a Rabbi said, “In Third World countries, [women] go into prostitution. Here, because they have good SAT scores, they sell eggs?” He is concerned that young women are setting prices on their genetic material based on their looks and college credentials. I think that’s not what concerns me the most because technically we do use our credentials and looks to some extent in other parts of life such as work and relationships. I definitely wouldn’t equate selling eggs with prostitution. What troubles me about selling eggs is that families with money can buy a designer baby and choose the genetic profile of their children pre-conception. One of my all time favorite movies is with Ethan Hawke and Uma Thurman, and in that world most humans’ genes are prescreened and parents receive a baby that is an “optimal” combination of themselves. I think buying eggs or sperm is just a type of gene selection. That really scares me because as gene therapy and selection become more and more prevalent and popular eventually the rich will be able to purchase intelligence and beauty before they are even born. Technology is changing how we reproduce drastically, and that created the egg-trade.  With all of that said, I don’t think I will ever sell my eggs even if I were in a financial bind.

Since selling eggs is so lucrative, if you were a young woman who hasn’t started in your career and really need money to pay off debts, would you ever sell your eggs? If you are a man who really needs money, would you ask your wife/girlfriend to sell her eggs?

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So I am a pretty big fan of The Office and the last episode dealt with the main character Michael Scott’s money troubles. It was quite hilarious because he started working a second job as a telemarketer after work to pay off his credit card debt and declared bankruptcy by screaming loudly “I DECLARE BANKRUPTCY!” Then he sought help from the office accountant Oscar and Oscar summed up Michael’s expenses with a chart that looks like the following:

Oscar explains the chart to Michael like this, “the green bar is what you spend on stuff you need — the car, the house. The red bar is what you spend on non-essentials, like magazines and entertainment, things like that. This scary black bar is what you spend on things that noone ever ever needs like multiple magic sets, professional bass fishing equipment.” Michael seemed quite oblivious to this assessment and said, “how did you do this so fast, Powerpoint?”

This episode reminded me of a classic The Onion article titled: . Seriously, people spend a lot of money on completely useless things. Here are a sampling of the most useless things I have seen people buy or advertised on TV:

— This thing is about $5000 per pop and had software bugs that propelled its rider off when the batteries ran out. One of my coworkers actually brought one to work and caused quite a commotion, but she never brought it again.

2. A Personal Breathalyzer — This is arguably useful if you’re a partier and you’re responsibly checking your blood alcohol level after each romp, but if you’re semi-coherent I don’t think you would go check your blood alcohol level. Also, if you’re keeling over I don’t think you need a breathalyzer to tell you that you’re drunk.

3. The Autocool — This is something I saw advertised on TV and what is hilarious about the commercial is that it doesn’t show how much the car cools after the Autocool is installed. It has a thermometer for the car without the Autocool and registers about 117 degrees, and for the car with the Autocool the commercial doesn’t tell you the temperature and instead just says it’s “MUCH COOLER!!”. It seems that a lot of people are reporting that it’s a useless piece of plastic.

4. — I really really don’t understand the point of these for completely healthy pets. Usually when my dog goes out he really wants to walk and run around. The point of walking a dog is to give it fresh air and exercise. My dog is a little Pekingese that can’t walk for more than two blocks, but there is no way we will get him a stroller. He really has fun just walking the two blocks everyday.

This is just a small list of things I consider quite useless. I think a lot of people are like Michael and don’t realize that they have spent so much money on “things noone ever ever needs”. Do you have a big black bar like above? What exactly did you buy?

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