You are just making those things up with a bunch of scary sounding negative buzzwords.
Removing guaranteed job security in NO way created a race to the bottom, in fact quite the opposite.
You are ignoring the fact that once true competition can be restored (perhaps I should say IF) then
teachers who are good are freed to seek high wages, teachers who are not good are suitable penalised
(and therefore have a reason to try harder, perhaps gain extra training, or ar least not just slouch around
treating students like dirt), and quality of education may actually improve.
I like your attempt at a threat at the end, it really dlivers the message, and the message is 'we consider your
children to be our gravy train insurance, give us anything we want, OR ELSE!'.
There is a lot of very solid research around the fact that unionisation in government funded (and I know, not all
teaching is government funded, just the majority..) jobs is NOT in any way desirable. Workers in the public
sector already have protection, its called the democratic system. Unions are for workers in the private sector
who dont have a democratically elected government handing other peoples money to them..
If you really want to see the endgame of strong controlled unionisation of workers look internationally at schools.
There is a strong correlation between freedom of a school in teacher employment, and quality of students
education, NOT THE OPPOSITE AS YOU IMPLY! Schools with well paid GOOD teachers attract more students,
get more support, have more involved parents, and thrive - however having the GOOD teachers is critical to that.
Steamrolling all teachers into an 'equal playing field' through strong strict unionisation, tenure, etc simply means
there is little reason to excel as a teacher.
I truely feel sorry for many star teachers these days, who often end up (due to their true love of the children) spending
a huge amount of time pickup up the pieces of incompetent teachers who simply dont care, and who get paid just
as much, basically to show up.