4 Answers

  1. Interesting answer given byEdmund Groysman, but its model looks too complicated)�

    In reality, and at the level of the microeconomic model, everything will be easier.

    At some point, the saleswoman will send the drunks to their own vegetable garden, where they will spend a week fixing the barn, patching the roof of the bathhouse, digging beds, etc., until the cost of their work does not cover the debt to the cash register. Then she will deposit her money in the cash register and procredit it again.

    A moonshiner neighbor will appear here, and she will realize that you can pay off drunks not by buying vodka in the store with your own money, but by taking moonshine from a neighbor. Having invited a neighbor in the evening for a cup of tea, she (well, you understand), after which he begins to drag unlimited amounts of moonshine into her house every night. As such, it is calculated for agricultural and construction work on its own farm.�

    There is a closed economic cycle.

    Further, the experience is extended to the whole village, and everyone discovers that in this way it is possible to live in peace and comfort, without looking at the federal center and without using the money paper issued by it. To simplify the internal economic turnover, the collective farm chairman prints bills with his own portrait on a color printer, which are quickly calculated: the neighbor is with the saleswoman of the general store, she is with the drunks, and they are with the neighbor. Candy wrappers are even taken by the priest in the local temple for trebs, because he then buys them from a neighbor moonshiner and hires drunks to sweep up near the temple.

    One fine day, the prosecutor's office, the tax service and, just in case, the OMON bus arrive in the village: the chairman is taken away and a criminal case is opened, candy wrappers are withdrawn from circulation, and in the village club the prosecutor makes an angry speech to the quiet residents.

    For financial and economic autonomy is a bone in the throat of any fiscal system and an unequivocal claim to political autonomy.�

    Here's the end of the fairy tale )

  2. The saleswoman will be knocked on the hat by the authorities, something else will happen…it won't bring the cash register down, but it will pay out of its own pocket. Here's something like that. And she will never be able to do this again when another drunk tearfully asks to lend a bottle without paying back.

  3. Well, they made up stories here, storytellers.

    Nothing will happen. Non-repayment of loans by a certain percentage of debtors is already included in the margin. In addition, the saleswoman does not lend to everyone in a row. It credits only its regular customers. After all, she understands that if an alcoholic is able to regularly pay for a drink, then he has sufficient creditworthiness. In turn, the alcoholic understands that in case of late payment, his credit history will suffer, and in case of non-payment of the debt, he will not be able to use this store at all, which sells the cheapest alcohol in the area from under the floor. an alcoholic will lose almost the most important opportunity in his life – to drink when he wants, and not when there is money. Therefore, he will borrow from others and re-borrow, but the saleswoman will pay the debt on time. All this allows the business to be very stable, to earn good money on customers without money for years and even decades.

  4. In this case, the saleswoman will have to pay everything out of her own pocket. And if the inspection authorities find a shortage , the saleswoman can be brought to additional responsibility, up to and including dismissal.

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