These who read your blog are mostly socialists, a few bare-foot tree huggers busy growing pot plants in the toilet (the best place for hydroponics), there is an artificial intelligence script run by NSA, one odd employee of the Chinese Ministry of Information and possibly a part-time troll assigned by von Mises Institute.
None of these will either buy the company or one of the cars from you. The closest thing would be the employee of the Chinese Ministry of Information but you would need to show that these cars you make can be converted into lightweight tanks to be used against the American troops at a latter time possibly when Taiwan or anything else like Japan or South Korea is to be liberated. Just like the catamarans they bought from Australia. http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/world/china/houbei.htm
“The ability to print money, officially known as quantitative easing (QE), has allowed the U.S., British and Japanese governments to run whatever deficits they wanted and to offer their banks unlimited support without suffering the sky-high interest rates that are now driving the Club Med countries toward bankruptcy. Instead of raising money from private investors, these governments finance their public spending and deficits by borrowing from their own central banks. This means that the U.S., British and Japanese governments are actually much more solvent than their huge deficits suggest, because much of their debt does not really exist. They are an accounting fiction – an IOU from one branch of government, the treasury, to another, the central bank. The Bank of England, for example, is lending £375 billion to the British government in 2009-12, out of a total planned deficit of around £450 billion. The Fed’s $3 trillion balance sheet effectively reduces the U.S. government’s total debt by 20 percent, from $16 trillion to $13 trillion.”
It seems that this just reinforces how far off economists are.
“The debate about the long-run challenge posed by the federal budget deficit has also become divorced from economic reality. The same panel of economists was almost unanimous in agreeing that “long run fiscal sustainability in the U.S. will require cuts in currently promised Medicare and Medicaid benefits and/or tax increases that include higher taxes on households with incomes below $250,000. Only one in 10 was uncertain. None objected.”