Aug 2, 2022
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The government found a replacement for Russian workers

Deputy Prime Minister Marat Khusnullin revealed one big secret, but immediately asked two more riddles. “One tiler from North Korea replaces two or two and a half Russian tilers,” Marat Shakirzyanovich shared his discovery with RBC. The Deputy Prime Minister called the North Korean labor market very interesting, and this interest, no doubt, is not idle. In short, about the secret, I think everything is clear. It is clear how we can raise and speed up the economy: with such good fellows, if we get them, and retreat?!

Now – about riddles. About why the North Koreans are so hardworking and productive, Khusnullin, alas, did not say anything. In this, the Deputy Prime Minister is fundamentally different from Leskovsky’s Lefty, who, I remember, not only established that English small arms are more effective than domestic ones, but also gave the reason: “Tell the sovereign that the British do not clean their guns with bricks.”

And the point, of course, is not that Marat Shakirzyanovich hides knowledge that is important for the sovereign and the state. If he had known, wouldn’t he have said, wouldn’t he himself have introduced a progressive method? After all, then the North Koreans would not have had to be imported. They would have raised record-breaking leaders in their team.

And here is another secret undisclosed by the Deputy Prime Minister: the North Koreans are “very good workers, but they are very closed.” And really: why would these tireless Stakhanovites shut themselves up? Why are they unsociable and unsmiling?

If the vice-premier hasn’t been able to find a clue, then we probably shouldn’t even start. But still – what the hell is not joking! – let’s try. There is a suspicion that high performance and closeness are somehow related. And at the same time – with the existing political regime in North Korea.

It is known, for example, that North Koreans working outside the country are obliged to give most of their earnings (70%) to their state. And yet, fellow countrymen are terribly jealous of them. “About 11 million people, 43% of the population, are malnourished or malnourished in North Korea,” the United Nations website reports. “About 10 million do not have access to clean water.”

UN High Commissioner for Human Rights Michelle Bachelet calls these figures out of the ordinary: “Numbers like this are rare to see, even when it comes to countries in conflict.”

And that’s not all the troubles of the North Koreans. Despite the famine, the authorities severely punish subjects for any unauthorized economic activity. “Residents of the DPRK do not have the right to move freely within their own country without special permission,” the UN notes. – For violation of the established rules, people are placed behind bars, where they are subjected to torture and humiliation …

The whole system is built on the bribery of civil servants who are able to provide residents of the DPRK with the opportunity to bypass government restrictions and work in the private sector.”

Are the UN commissioners slandering, exaggerating? But judging by the favorite sport of the North Koreans – flight abroad – the UN data can be trusted. By the way, Khusnullin’s words about the unusually high labor productivity of North Korean guest workers can be considered indirect confirmation of their reliability. As the saying goes, if you want to live, you won’t get so upset. You can replace not only two and a half Russians, but also four and a quarter.

Is it possible to apply North Korean know-how in Russia? Basically why not? After all, the recipe is very simple: in order for the labor force to work in the North Korean way, with a twinkle and without big requests, it needs to be fed less and beaten more. Moreover, the last factor should be considered decisive. Beating, as people say, determines consciousness.

Sooner or later, the authorities and the business elite, there is no doubt, will “get it right” before this decision that does not lie on the surface. If not already “finished”. Due to their inherent humanism, they will, of course, not be in a hurry to beat them. Leave it as a last resort. Well, or for the most ignorant.

But as for feeding, concessions, perhaps, should not be expected. Every humanism has its limits. And here you don’t even have to introduce any special restrictions. When steel-made, hard-working, obedient and undemanding North Koreans pour into Russia, the Russian workers will have to curb their appetites themselves. At least two and a half times.

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