California Crime Scene Cleanup Narrative
If you think crime scene cleanup capitalism means entrepreneurs invest their money on a hunch or gamble, you're wrong. It's a different type of capitalism. It's called "crony capitalism." In fact, most crime scene cleanup companies have a guaranteed government monopoly.
Money begets money -- But no money needed for XXXX coroner's employees - -
City and county employees scam their crime scene cleanup money because they have a monopoly over contact with bereaved families. Families then go to employees' favorite cleaning companies; sometimes they own one or more of these companies. It's not fair. It's not free enterprise. It's cronyism.
Example of county government fraud.
Crime scene cleanup capitalism helps to explain the end of democracy in the United States. By exposing county government fraud in crime scene cleanup company relationships, cronyism's government corruption becomes apparent. This same type of social mechanism works in a similar manner to that found in our nation's capital, Washington D.C.
Suppose you're offered one million dollars to play musical chairs with a group of strangers. Including you, eleven people play this musical chairs game. There's one string attached. You pay one-hundred dollars to play. "Fairs-fair," you think.
Object of the game: Each player sits in their assigned chair. When music starts you leave your chair. When the music stops you sit in the nearest, vacant chair. One chair less in this circle means, you think, someone loses.
Now you play.
You sit in your chair as the other 9 players remain seated, backs to the money.
At first thought, you wonder if maybe something's wrong. You and one other person stood up and began circling the room. But, these nine others remain seated.
"What's wrong," you wonder and try to return to your seat, but it's gone. You find by the rules of this game that you have failed to find a seat when the music stopped.
"But, but, but these other players never got up, never left their chairs. That's not fair!"
You're escorted from the room. A few minutes later the other player comes outside. He too lost his chair on the second round.
"So what's the deal" you ask this losing player?
"It's as easy as pie. They're employees. They're paid to play. They don't lose; they can't lose."
Crime scene cleanup capitalism works in a similar manner. People come and go in the crime scene cleanup business, but the same crime scene cleanup companies survive. They do not survive for offering better service for lower prices. No, they survive because city and county employees provide their clients. These clients lost family members to homicide, suicide, and unattended death. Now they lose money to county employees broker cleaning services.`
There's one more twist here. Some city and county employees own their own crime scene cleanup company. Put another way, you can't win at crime scene cleanup musical chairs. To win, you must belong to your local government's sheriff-coroner, county administrator, or public guardian, if not the administrator. One more department, the probate department comes into contact with opportunities to clean. They own the chairs and you own no musical chairs.
As of tis date, crime scene cleanup companies appear to have more to do with monopolizing coroner and county administrators' blood cleanup services than the price takers blood cleanup companies, the free enterprise companies. Try starting a crime scene cleanup company in Orange County, California. Unless you know a civil servant or have a rich momma, you cannot succeed.
Again and again, at one angle, there's government controlled crime scene cleanup. Our local governments have a monopoly over crime scene cleanup. At another angle, there's what we might call "price takers" in crime scene cleanup. Price takers are the people doing the work at something close to a fair and free market price. The former reflects those biohazard cleanup companies in the business of relying on government referred companies. This is wrong, unethical. It's also a conflict of interest. The latter price takers represent free enterprise. These blood cleanup companies find work the old fashion way. Word-of-mouth, telephone book advertising, and the Internet provide so few opportunities to clean.
There's more, tough. There's the so-called crime scene cleanup training companies. They sell worthless information. Why worthless? Their efforts to "train" their clients do nothing but take money from the needy. Their efforts lead to lies, cheating, and out-and-out fraud. There are no crime scene cleanup jobs. More, bloodborne pathogen training, the "certification" for working with or near blood, comes for about twenty dollars on the Internet.
Crime scene cleanup work comes through the routes mentioned above. Either government referred families hire a crony company, or a company like my crime scene cleanup company finds business through the Internet and word-of-mouth. It does not matter if someone lives in Florida or Washington state, there are no crime scene cleanup jobs. I will qualify this comment. There are crime scene cleanup jobs for companies involved in government cronyism. Otherwise, it's not happening.
Crime scene cleanup capitalism leads to crime and criminality in the crime scene cleanup business. There's no way around it. Once county employees learned that they had a monopoly over this type of biohazard cleanup, their interests focused on blood cleanup money.
It's because congress passed legislation to cause OSHA's enforcement of bloodborne pathogen work standards. That's how this money for civil servants became a multi-million dollar janitorial niche.
When we look to crime scene cleanup cities, we find few interested in actually cleaning up government crime. Crime scene cleanup corruption could go by other names, but I like it. It becomes reflexive when we consider that the crime scene cleanup business is itself doing crime. That is, those civil servants working behind the badges and guns do fraud.
A question about crime scene cleanup capitalism arises. At what point will our government employees control all of our business; no, not during this writers life-time, most likely, but at some time they will. How can we know? We know because they do it now. It's only a matter of time.
The Republic Party currently follows a philosophy not unlike Ann Rynd would promote. This means government agencies, helpful or not, will go to the highest bidder. No longer will we pay taxes for these services. These service will grow into a monopoly configuration because that's what happens in a capitalist economic mode of producing and reproducing our society. The big guys win out. Capital seeks the center, meaning capital accumulates to itself just as gravity leads to larger planetary bodies pulling smaller bodies into their orbit. Finally, they become one mass. It's like wise with capital.
Other information about crime scene cleanup found at Orange County consumer fraud will help convince our skeptics. A similar page found at Orange County fraud will gladden those already convinced.
To answer the questions, "How do biohazards exist in the crime scene cleanup business?", a few short lines will do. All blood in the following conditions constitute biohazards.
- Wet blood,
- Moist blood,
- Dry flaky blood
Wet blood exists as a biohazard because it has a potential to host and pass on bloodborne pathogens, deadly germs. Injecting or otherwise causing inoculation from bloodborne pathogens raises the biohazard risk.
Moist blood may also cause inoculation of bloodborne pathogens through a direct or accidental inoculation.
Flake blood exists as a biohazard because its potential to become an airborne biohazard; I've yet to hear of anyone injured in this manner, but the Center for Disease Control (CDC) does caution against flake blood. Possible inoculation by eye contact becomes a hazard.
In general, if bloodborne pathogens in exposed blood present as great a risk as some crime scene cleanup schools owners say, crime scene cleaners deserve over $100 per hour. As crime scene cleaning goes, few company owners would ever pay fees commensurate with the biohazards they predict on job sites.
Just the same, any object capable of releasing blood when squeezed or otherwise compressed constitutes a biohazard.