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[#2665513] 30.07.17 13:17 · odgovor na: TadejK (#2662135)
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[TadejK]
Seveda tudi revolt proti omejevanju svobode ima svojo vlogo. Ampak:
1) Zakaj zdaj bolj kot pred desetimi leti?
Zaradi tistega, kar se je v bančnem sistemu dogajalo zadnjih 10 let.
2) Skandinavci so potemtakem prostovoljno nesvobodni, in kako razložiti, zakaj so toliko drugačni od domala vseh drugih, od Avstralcev prek Mehičanov in Nemcev do Romunov in Japoncev?
Skandinavci imajo pač svoj pogled na razne svoboščine in jim določajo malo drugačne prioritete. Za Avstralce in Mehičane ne vem, podatki o deležu gotovine pa za Nemce (in Avstrijce, Francoze, Italijane, Nizozemce, Špance...) v grafikonu sploh niso navedeni. Pred 30+ leti, ko se je dalo v večini zahodne Evrope skoraj vse plačevati s karticami, kar je bil za nekonvertibilno-dinarske popotnike velik plus, so bili Nemci in še posebno Avstrijci zelo gotovinski.

Japonci? Nous sommes tous (un peu) japonais. :-)
The prevalence of small, independent shops and eateries may also be a factor. Such places lack the scale to negotiate the lowest fees with credit card issuers, so some simply do not offer the option. And in a country where a majority of small businesses report losses and therefore pay no income tax, cash’s relative opacity is doubtless an extra attraction for some.
It wasn’t always that way. The ratio of banknotes to GDP was about half the current level until the mid-1990s. Then came a destabilising banking crisis, which may provide another answer to Japan’s love of cash. Even a decade after the crisis was resolved, many Japanese still believe the safest place for their wealth is at home under a tatami.
www.ft.com/content/a...144feab7de
www.quora.com/Why-is...ed-society

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