Turn Down the Volume -The feedback is killing us

http://www.gndzerosrv.com/Web%20Pages/019GZS - Turn Down the Volume.html

Jim Untershine, GZS of LB, 02-07-02

The Tacoma Narrows Bridge put on a dazzling display of positive feedback when it literally "Blew Up" powered only by a breeze. This classic example of instability was due to wind speed and distance between bridge supports.

The hideous sound that cuts us in half when the microphone is too close to the speaker is another example of positive feedback and basically occurs due to the volume of the amplifier and distance of the microphone to the speaker.

The System

Output of the System

Feedback Path to the System

Volume Control of the System

Repair of the System


"Sociological Warfare" is being used to infect every heterosexual taxpayer that dares to have sex with women, whether they intend to marry them or not. The legislation proposed in the article that follows is attempting to reform welfare but is guaranteed to reform humanity.

Genocide (USC 18 1091) = homicide + domestic violence + depression + persecution + abortion + child custody

All Religions, Parents, Taxpayers, and Heterosexuals must stand proudly together NOW
This time they know what they do

Jim Untershine, 824 E Pass Rd #3, Gulfport, MS 39507, gzs@gndzerosrv.com, www.gndzerosrv.com

Jim Untershine holds a BSEE from Mississippi State University and has 13 years experience in feedback control system design. Mr. Untershine is currently using the teachings of Werner Heisenberg and Henry David Thoreau to expose Family Law in California as the exploitation of children for money and the indentured servitude of heterosexual taxpayers who dare to raise children in this country.

Bush Welfare Plan Promises Policies

Tue Feb 5, 6:39 PM ET

By LAURA MECKLER, Associated Press Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) - Bush administration officials say that helping former welfare recipients move into higher-paying jobs is a top priority, though the president's budget has no money dedicated to the effort.

As Congress prepares to renew welfare reform, the administration said its plan would encourage job advancement through policy changes, which it is not ready to detail, rather than dollars.

On the other hand, the budget would provide more than $100 million for experimental programs aimed at encouraging women on welfare to get married.

Many former welfare recipients are now working but not earning enough to escape poverty. Health and Human Services Secretary Tommy Thompson said that helping them find better-paying jobs is his top goal.

"The next step requires us to work with states to help those families that have left welfare climb the economic job ladder and become secure in the work force," said Thompson, who was set to detail much of the administration's welfare strategy before the House Ways and Means Committee Wednesday.

Wade Horn, who heads the HHS agency that runs welfare, said Tuesday that the administration will support policy changes to encourage job advancement for former welfare recipients. But he said those details were not yet being made public.

One idea is to give states more flexibility to offer education or training to current or former recipients, possibly in combination with work. Another is to require states to detail what they are doing to encourage job advancement.

Democrats are proposing more money when the landmark 1996 welfare overhaul is renewed this year. A bill sponsored by Rep. Benjamin Cardin, D-Md., the top Democrat on the Ways and Means welfare panel, would create a new "Employment Advancement Fund" to provide $150 million per year for state experiments on improving wages for low-income workers.

"We want people to leave welfare so they can lift their families out of poverty," Cardin said.

Much of the Bush plan was unveiled Monday when the administration sent its budget proposal to Congress. Among the proposals:

_Offer $100 million per year for experiments in encouraging marriage and two-parent families, while eliminating $100 million in annual bonuses to states that do the best job in reducing births to unmarried parents.

_Continue "high-performance" bonuses for states that do the best overall job in welfare reform. This program is slated to continue at $200 million per year, but some of that money would be diverted for another pro-marriage program. This would give states matching money to encourage marriage, Horn said, though he wouldn't say how much money is diverted for the grants.

_Maintain basic block grants for state welfare programs at $16.5 billion per year. The Cardin bill would allow this to increase each year for inflation.

_Maintain $4.8 billion for child care each year. Cardin would add $11.25 billion over five years.

_Renew a program that gives an extra $319 million to states that have historically low welfare benefits and therefore get less money from the federal government today.

_Institute a variety of proposals to improve child support collections, including denying passports to people who owe $2,500 or more, down from $5,000; reviewing child support orders at least once every three years to be sure that payments go up when incomes go up; and passing on more of the money collected from parents to current and former welfare families, as opposed to keeping it to offset the cost of welfare benefits.