Journey Of James Bond From Fantasy To Reality

I’m an old dinosaur, almost a movie, but after seeing the latest James Bond installment of “No Time to Die”, I’m convinced that I’m not the only one going “OMG.” me.

Growing up with the diet of Sean Connery and Roger Moore, kicking bad guys ’asses constantly despite a little sweat (actually, they look better and calmer every time they fight),“ impossible situations ”, and without much love for anyone (just angry when the bad guy kills his friend), Daniel Craig’s bond is … not so pleasant …

He’s too real.

Of all the bonds, Craig seems to be the most expressive in pain and suffering. In fact, I don’t remember the scene where Bond screams in pain in Connelly’s first Bond film, Dr. No (1962), and A View To A Kill (1985) by Moore.

When Craig went with Bond, his emotional and physical pain made movie fans reluctant to be Bond. This is very different from how normal teenagers like me feel when they see Moon Laker, Thunderball, and so on.

We both want to be powerful, to be the best tech gadgets, the hottest babies, and the British murder spy machines that don’t bear the brunt of humanity.

Again, for thousands of years, James Bond from the 1960s to the 90s was nothing about the laws of physics and nothing about the laws.

It is a dream. It’s fun!

Yes I understand. Hollywood now needs to cut down on things like “poison to men.” Anyway, hey.
But don’t get me wrong. I’m not saying No Time to Die doesn’t serve me. It was fun to see Bond lift a rope and jump off a bridge, and it was fun to be able to ride his bike in the air about 100 feet.

Regarding the event, I have no complaints.

However…I was worried when I heard Bond say “I miss you” and “I miss you” in the first 15 minutes of the film.

Producers want to make connections that are more emotionally sensitive, and rightly so. Well, if the answer is more in line with reality, I have to ask why reality should be given the privilege of watching cinema.

I both want to get away when I go to the cinema. My family reads the news and has enough “facts” at work. What’s wrong with people not getting injured or dying and always doing work?

(Note that there is a scene that takes me back to the early days of Bond when Bond and Paloma-Ana de Armas were playing) I had a drink during a machine gunfight. That’s what I’m talking about! )

I watched a movie last week and still rub my eyes with unbelievable thoughts. What is happening now?

I have been enjoying fantasy for decades. Why do we need to attack reality?

The Inequality Of Growth

November 28 – Singapore is one of the richest countries on the planet.

Singapore’s nominal per capita GDP is about the US $ 64,000 (RM271,296) a year, lagging behind micro-rich countries such as Macau and Luxembourg and some major powers such as the United States and Switzerland.

Measuring average wealth per adult measures not only annual income and output but also personal wealth such as real estate, the Central Provident Fund (CPF), and investments. Singapore is once again ranked 10th in the world.

The average Singaporean adult owns assets worth S $ 455,000.

Sounds good

But if you dig deeper, the reality is not so bright. Looking at the median wealth per adult, Singapore suddenly dropped to 20th place in the world.

The median is important because it is less distorted by the concentration of wealth. For example, if you have a sample of 10 people with 9 people holding assets of S $ 1,000 and 1 person holding S $ 1,000,000, the average will be very high.

As an intermediate, the median is often a better indicator in this context.

The median wealth in Singapore is more modest at S $ 118,754, lagging behind the UK, France, South Korea, and even Taiwan.

Basically, Singapore’s average wealth is greatly distorted by the amount of wealth held by the top 1 percent of the population.

Singapore’s average wealth is greatly distorted by the amount of wealth held by the top 1 percent of the population. – Reuters photo

Singapore’s average wealth is greatly distorted by the amount of wealth held by the top 1 percent of the population. – Reuters photo
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In Singapore, the top 1 percent of the population owns 33 percent of the country’s wealth. Try to avoid.

One-third of our wealth belongs to only one percent of our people. Income inequality is now a global issue, not just in Singapore.

In Japan, the top 1% owns 18% of Kunitomi, and in South Korea, it owns about 23%. This is not a great situation, but Singapore is so expensive that it collapses when it shifts from the calculation of the average to the calculation of the median wealth.

I was surprised to see how great autumn was. I never expected that Taiwan’s median wealth, whose nominal GDP is less than half that of Singapore, would increase.

It is interesting to know that the median wealth there exceeds our wealth, as places like France, South Korea, and Taiwan cover many farmers and rural areas.

We all live in big global cities. Our cost of living is much higher than those living in rural areas of South Korea or Taiwan, or in small towns in France.

Of course, in Singapore, the 20th largest median wealth in the world, the country is not poor at all.

We have come a long way in every indicator. However, the relatively low median wealth means there is still a long way to go.

The Singapore government has long avoided high-income taxes and taxes on investments and assets. This approach helps attract wealth to Singapore. This is important to enable our rapid growth, but perhaps as our basic development has become more secure, it is time to focus more on truly growing the wealth of Singaporeans.

As we approach the people’s century gradually, the next few decades will certainly have to be spent to really make the common people of this country rich.

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