Sound The Alarm! WATCH Mike Rowe Speak Up On Growing Number Of Men Who DON'T Want To Work

By Vickie Ferguson | Tuesday, 22 November 2022 05:15
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The alarm is sounded by Mike Rowe on the subject of men having no desire to work anymore, according to Fox News.

Rowe, a Fox Business host, noted on the “Tucker Carlson Tonight” show Thursday that the work ethic is lax, and there’s a growing number of men capable of working preferring not to look for a job.

According to the Daily Wire, in a short interview with Fox News host Tucker Carlson, Rowe remarked, “So, I’m wrong about as much as I am right. And it’s for that reason, I hate to say, ‘I told you so,’ out loud, ever.” “But for 15 years, my foundation has been talking about this slow, sort of, unraveling of what we loosely call work ethic, whatever that means.”

“And I mean, last week, there was an article in The New York Times called something like ‘how to combat the assault on modern work,’ and I thought it was gonna be an article about coal diners or crab fishermen or, you know, big tough jobs where the danger is real. It wasn’t. It was an article about everything from paper cuts to the non-existent pet bereavement policies that are being deemed harsh. I’m not making it up.”

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He continued, “And so we are, we’re in a place where 7 million able-bodied men are not only not working between the ages of 25 and [inaudible]. 7 million able-bodied men are not only not working, they’re alternatively not looking for a job. That’s never happened in peacetime, ever.”

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Fox News reported that Rowe highlighted the work of economist Nick Eberstadt who focused on the labor market prior to COVID-19 and the reasons employers are facing the issue of people not wanting to become part of the workforce.

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Eberstadt stated in an op-ed for the Wall Street Journal that the country faces an “unprecedented peacetime labor shortage, with employers practically begging for workers, while vast numbers of grown men and women sit on the sidelines of the economy.” “Never has work been so readily available in modern America, never have so many been uninterested in taking it.”

Carlson asked Rowe how these young men are spending their time instead of seeking employment and becoming part of the workforce. Rowe responded, “On average, over 2,000 hours a year on screens.”

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