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PORTSIDE  August 2011, Week 1

PORTSIDE August 2011, Week 1

Subject:

In the Debt Ceiling Machinations Democracy is Also Up for Grabs

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Date:

Thu, 4 Aug 2011 21:14:09 -0400

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In the Debt Ceiling Machinations Democracy is Also Up for Grabs

by Carl Bloice, 
BlackCommentator.com Editorial Board

Left Margin
The Black Commentator
Cover Story
August 4, 2011 - Issue 438

http://www.blackcommentator.com/438/438_cover_lm_debt_ceiling_and_democracy_share.html

It is tempting to describe last week's Congressional battle
over the budget as a spectacle with lots of theatrics
reflecting little more that jockeying for political
position. That would be a mistake. It was much more than
that. It involved weighty substance bearing on the future
economic well-being of millions of people, particularly
working people. Perhaps even more importantly, the future of
democracy was also at stake.

And still is.

Someone on television said last week that the bill bearing
the name of House Speaker John Boehner "gave" President
Obama an increase in the debt ceiling. Actually, it was
neither the House Republicans' to give; nor was it Obama's
to receive. The ceiling has been lifted 77 times since 1917
and it was never a gift to anybody; it has been a normal
process of government. Never before has the process been a
successful tool for crude extortion.

If the people who set the Tea Party in motion and sustain it
want a mandatory "balanced budget" there is a democratic way
of going about getting one; introduce specific legislation.
They wouldn't take that route. Theirs is an awful idea, it
would unlikely ever become law, and more people are coming
to realize that what's being proposed is just another slimy
maneuver to go after - amongst other things - Medicare,
Social Security and Medicaid.

Some polls do indicate popular support for a balanced budget
amendment. A lot has to do with how the question is placed.
Responses shift when people are asked whether they favor
such a thing if it means slashing Medicare, Social Security
and Medicaid, or reducing education funding or doing nothing
to stimulate the economy and create jobs.  Another part in
this is the demagoguery about the Federal budget being the
same as one's household budget, a mythology the President
himself has buttressed with his folksy kitchen table
allegories.

"Countries' debts are not like individual households; they
can be serviced over generations," commented the British
newspaper, The Guardian Sunday.  "In the aftermath of a
credit crunch, a country that tries simultaneously to cut
public and private debt will suffer prolonged economic
stagnation or depression. The cost in lost opportunity,
broken lives and busted businesses is too high to slash
public debt; indeed, the right action may be to increase
it."

In the end, the reactionaries didn't get everything they
longed for last week but the country got shafted
nonetheless. And there's more to come.

The economy is in dreadful shape - 14 million people are
jobless - and there's little hope for significant
improvement any time soon. Indeed, many economists are
saying there's little more than darkness in the tunnel. This
problem wasn't addressed in Washington last week, it wont
be addressed next week as the politicians prepare for
vacation, and there is every reason to believe what they
just did is only going to make matters worse. "It also
hobbles the capacity of the government to respond to the
jobs and growth crisis," economist Robert Reich wrote Monday
in his blog. "Added to the cuts already underway by state
and local governments, the deal's spending cuts increase the
odds of a double-dip recession. And the deal strengthens the
political hand of the radical right."

Last Saturday morning, the New York Times said editorially,
"Now the only hope left for avoiding default on Tuesday is
for the Senate to piece together a compromise that can pass
with bipartisan majorities in both chambers. It will
undoubtedly cut far too much, at a time when the economy
can't afford it. It will contain no needed revenue increases
and could still trigger a downgrade. But it would eliminate
the imminent threat of financial chaos." Then, in the
afternoon, as it became clear during Senate debate what the
price might be (and was, as it turned out) to avoid chaos,
the paper posted the next day's editorial online. It argued
that there was no reason to believe that absent action by
the government "conditions will turn around anytime soon."

"Indeed, they are bound to worsen if Congress approves deep
near-term spending cuts as part of a debt-limit deal while
letting relief and recovery measures expire," the editors
said.

"We will leave it to the historians to figure out how both
political parties, and many Americans, became convinced that
austerity is the road to recovery," said the Times. "History
provides evidence that it is not, including the premature
budget tightening of 1937 that reignited the Depression."

No need to put the weight on historians. The warnings have
been sounded over and over again, by some of the Times' own
political and economic commentators. But overall, the major
media has been woefully derelict and dissenting voices from
the left side of the aisle have been shut out almost
completely.

"What is at stake is a radical Republican agenda to totally
reverse the progress in economic justice that began with the
great reforms of Franklin Roosevelt and his New Deal," wrote
Robert Scheer on TruthDig.com July 27. "Consider the direct
consequence of the economic crisis that unfettered Wall
Street greed has wrought, particularly in reversing the
gains made by the most underprivileged sectors of the
population."  Scheer went on to reference the statistics
released last week underscoring the devastation that the
current economic crisis has visited upon working people and
the disproportionate burden borne by the women, men and
children in African America, Latino and Asian communities.

On July 27, Dean Baker, co-director of the Center for
Economic and Policy Research (CEPR), wrote on Al Jazeera:

"Policy debates in Washington are moving ever further from
reality as a small elite is moving to strip benefits that
the vast majority need and support. The battle over raising
the debt ceiling is playing a central role in this effort.

"The United States is currently running extraordinarily
large budget deficits. The size of the annual deficit peaked
at 10 percent of GDP in 2009, but it is still running at
close to 9.0 percent of GDP in 2011. The reason for the
large deficits is almost entirely the downturn caused by the
collapse of the housing bubble. This can be easily seen by
looking at the projections for these years from the
beginning of 2008, before government agencies recognized the
housing bubble and understood the impact that its collapse
would have on the economy.

"...Remarkably, both Republicans in Congress and President
Obama have sought to conceal this simple reality. The
Republicans like to tell a story of out-of-control
government spending. This is supposed to be a long-standing
problem (in spite of the fact that Republicans have mostly
controlled the government for the last two decades) that
requires a major overhaul of the budget and the budgetary
process. They are now pushing, as they have in the past, for
a constitutional amendment requiring a balanced budget.

"It might be expected that President Obama would be anxious
to correct the misconception about the budget, but this
would not fit his agenda either. President Obama is relying
on substantial campaign contributions from the business
community to finance his re-election campaign."

"In this respect, the crisis over the debt ceiling is the
answer to the prayers of many people in the business
community," continued Baker. "They desperately want to roll
back the size of the country's welfare state, but they know
that there is almost no political support for this position.
The crisis over the debt ceiling gives them an opportunity
to impose cutbacks in the welfare state by getting the
leadership of both political parties to sign on to the deal,
leaving the opponents of cuts with no plausible political
options.

"To advance this agenda they will do everything in their
power to advance the perception of crisis. This includes
having the bond-rating agencies threaten to downgrade U.S.
debt if there is not an agreement on major cuts to the
welfare state."

Baker described the battle over the debt ceiling as an
"elaborate charade that is threatening the country's most
important social welfare programs."  "There is no real issue
of the country's creditworthiness of its ability to finance
its debt and deficits any time in the foreseeable future,"
he wrote. "Rather, this is about the business community in
general, and the finance sector in particular, taking
advantage of a crisis that they themselves created to scale
back the country's social welfare system. They may well
succeed."

Baker's contention that both the Republicans and the
Democrats were anxious to broker a deal that would slash
(It's called "reform") Medicare, Social Security, Medicaid
and the rest "leaving the opponents of cuts with no
plausible political options," goes right to the undemocratic
nature of everything that occurred on Capitol Hill last
week.

And, it didn't end over the weekend. There's the new
bipartisan commission (or "Super Congress") that is supposed
to sort this all out behind closed doors and come up with
new recommendations by Christmas, to be voted up or down
with limited debate and no amendments allowed. This time, if
the backroom plotters can't agree, the cuts will occur
automatically.

There is renewed talk of meeting the goal of the "the
President's deficit commission." But there is no such
commission goal. The National Commission on Fiscal
Responsibility and Reform, headed by Alan Simpson and
Erskine Bowles, failed at its task, its' elite, handpicked
17 members couldn't agree and they issued no report. But it
wont die. Give it a little jolt and it springs back to
life, like Dr. Frankenstein's monster.

Central to the defunct commission's co-chair's "goal" is the
slashing of Medicare and Social Security. Not wanting to
acknowledge that there is nothing close to a national
consensus on doing such a thing, members of the Washington-
Wall Street, elite who are hell-bent on eviscerating the
post-war social compact, keep the myth of a commission
report alive as a template for each of their efforts. And
the major media, either out of collusion or ignorance, keeps
the myth alive.

And now they are going to try again.

Firedoglake.com calls the 12-member Super Congress a "
Catfood Commission on steroids - tasked specifically with
cutting Social Security and Medicare benefits over the next
few years" designed "to make it easier to fast-track wildly
unpopular benefit cuts into law while shielding those who
vote for cuts from accountability."

As Robert Borosage of the Campaign for America's Future
warns, "The raw deal sets a precedent that Republican
leaders are already celebrating: from now on, they boast,
every debt ceiling vote will be the occasion for holding the
economy hostage to more extreme demands. A balanced budget
constitutional amendment. A two-thirds vote for any tax hike
on the rich. Privatization of Social Security. The demands
will get more extreme over time."

One thing the past week's events put to rest is any notion
of transparency. It's been all backroom shuffling by elite
players. Even members of Congress have complained of being
kept in the dark. It is therefore little wonder that, as
Stanley Greenberg wrote in the Times Sunday, lots of voters
tune out the politicians' and express sentiments like these:
"It's just words" and say things like:

"There's just such a control of government by the wealthy
that whatever happens, it's not working for all the people;
it's working for a few of the people." "We don't have a
representative government anymore."

The "bipartisan" measure cobbled together in Congress over
the weekend did not, thank the lord - for now - do the dirty
deed on Medicare, Social Security and Medicaid. Although you
wouldn't know it relying on the major media, much of the
credit for that is due to grassroots action by senior
advocacy groups, unions and others, and sustained resistance
from parts of the Democratic Party leadership, especially
members of the Congressional Black and Progressive caucuses.
But the battle has only just begun; the slashers have set
the stage for doing it later - by hook or by crook.

[BlackCommentator.com Editorial Board member Carl Bloice is
a writer in San Francisco, a member of the National
Coordinating Committee of the Committees of Correspondence
for Democracy and Socialism and formerly worked for a
healthcare union. Carl Bloice is one of the moderators of
Portside.]

___________________________________________

Portside aims to provide material of interest to people
on the left that will help them to interpret the world
and to change it.

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