New Book Offers Realistic Solutions to America's Biggest Problems

S. B. Shine's new publication PAIN AWAITS is branded because it reflects the aggravation which the American government, economy, and individuals are undergoing as we start to fear that, such as the Roman Empire, we're at our decline and collapse. Shine discusses lots of the source of the circumstance, which range from illegal immigration and authorities tethered into the drug culture and a lack of strong family values from the younger generations, however he doesn't dwell on the issues so much since the answers.

The way to resolve the issue of America's present situation is readily an overwhelming issue to contemplate, but Shine breaks the issue down to manageable chunks.
The book's name is also fitting since executing the solutions-doing the difficult job of resolving America's problems-will not be simple. It is going to probably be very debilitating, particularly to politicians who might want to accept lower pay, to government workers who might no more have cushy jobs, and also to many taxpayers.
Nor will everyone agree with all the solutions-some won't even agree about exactly what the issues are. Nevertheless this book was quite eye-opening for me on several subjects, and while I didn't agree with Shine's remarks or answers, I discovered that he never held back in telling it as it's, and he constantly maintained his points quite logically, backing them up with research along with numerous citations. In fact, there isn't any little publication, and also the thickness of Shine's research to his subjects actually amazed me.
1 topic Shine discussed which left me change how I presumed was the field of immigration. I have never understood the requirement for a wall or the reason we ought to have such a powerful anti-immigration coverage once we are a nation of immigrants and should be thankful that our ancestors have been permitted to enter this country. But, Shine proves that the immigration problem isn't a debate of exactly what America stands for as a nation ready to take from the world's teeming masses yearning to be liberated. Rather, the illegal immigration dilemma is one where gangs and drug smugglers are greatly affected. Though many of those illegal immigrants entering this country are legally searching for a better lifestyle, in addition, there are hard-core offenders seeking to gain at the cost of our nation by getting our taxpayers hooked on drugs and accepting their own money, without paying taxes on it, back to their countries.
Another issue which was really eye-opening to me personally was overseas help. It made me understand how the United States behaves as though it is a charity with the help it provides to other nations. As Shine shows, the quantity of foreign aid the United States provides, who aid is granted to, and the motives for providing it are truly astonishing. I am all for helping people needing but not at the cost of our own political or financial equilibrium. Together with our 20 trillion-and-counting federal debt, Shine's argument that we ought to eliminate unnecessary foreign help and use the cash instead to increase our infrastructure and domestic security, which might benefit all American taxpayers, is difficult to contend with.
His view is that prison programs will need to impose tougher penalties; they shouldn't be like state clubs for offenders. Among the harshest suggestions Shine makes in the whole book is the worst offenders ought to be sent to prisons abroad (controlled by the USA, of course)-that exile would make folks think twice about committing offenses. I must admit this sounds somewhat cruel to the prisoners, however as Shine points outside, households could still Skype or visit with offenders, and it could be more economical to run prisons off American soil. Shine does not feign this or some of his alternatives will be simple. Some conclusions will be hard and lead to pain if we would like to turn round the mess our nation has gotten into, however in such a circumstance, these folks are, after all, offenders so that they deserve to do their share bearing that pain.
And then there's terrorism. Shine provides an excruciating situation of the terrorists could easily take over an American college, the same as the psychopathic school shooters we have now, just these terrorists could do this not simply to kill kids and kill themselves, but to maintain our kids for ransom and then kill them anyhow once they obtained the ransom money-and regardless of the government policy to not negotiate with terrorists, how would they do differently when a couple hundred kids are at stake?
In general, PAIN AWAITS is a sudden, possibly shocking, but totally realistic appearance at the condition of our marriage. It might behoove every American to see this novel, and it needs to be mandatory reading for anybody at a local, state, or federal government standing. If our politicians could implement only some of those well-thought out hints S. B. Shine makes, I think America could go back to being a secure state which we are able to once again be pleased with. Even in the event that you don't agree with Shine on many things, you will gain from studying PAIN AWAITS since it is going to get you thinking about possible solutions and hopefully invite you to be a fantastic citizen by taking actions, and that is going to make a whole lot more of a gap than simply whining about how things now are. After all, change must start with all us.