Of course they have to contribute.
But I challenge you to come up with any sane argument that anyone should pay more to the government than anybody else.
Simple: Taxation is a extortion mechanism by the government to make sure that nothing happens to you are your property. You pay based on how much you own. If you own a lot, you need to pay more, since a street riot is more likely to loot your house than someone who is living under $2/day
AT&T screws over its customers
Looking at it in another way, IT IS IMPOSSIBLE for AT&T to do any price drop (or provide more for the same money) as it would effectively kill its bottom-line. So
I write documents a lot of it. Most of the time, one person is in charge of either reviewing, commenting or making edits. I am unable to imagine why 10 authors sitting across the globe HAVE the urge to work on a document at the same time.
I mean it, seriously! What is wrong with your medical history showing up online? How can anyone monetize it?
Seriously, what is with you privacy folks?
I actually want my medical history to be online so that different doctors can view it and suggest if something different could be tried. Honestly, I never trust the doctor. Doctors have vested interest to push for a option in which they are good at. This happens very subtly and people may not notice it.
I have seen two common complaints about unlimited access to medical data. In my opinion both lack any merit.
1. Insurance rates go up: Sure they do. Its better that your insurance rates go up (if you have a problem that is), as opposed to the entire community's. You are at fault so you pay for it.
2. Employer Screening: This is even better. The employer is the best judge (at least before hiring) on what the job takes. If you have a problem and you wanna hide it, how will it help you while you are performing the duties. It is better for the employer and the employee to have the access to medical records. For example, if you are a former drug addict, I wanna know that before I hire you.
"This is lemma 1.1. We start a new chapter so the numbers all go back to one." -- Prof. Seager, C&O 351