I hate it when companies cannibalize each other

Corporate economics can get ruthless occasionally, especially when you’re looking at big conglomerates or companies formed out of investment groups.

With venture capitalism, a lot of nice companies get purchased out, gutted, and resold for a profit.

This happened with my city’s local newspaper where I was employed for six years following high school. While they were once a subsidiary of the New York Times, the famed newspaper had to sell off a lot of their assets following the death of physical newspapers amid the Great Recession and the expansion of digital media. They sold the paper to a venture capital dealer that got the dealer back into the black on their balance sheets. But the real problems came when they sold the now-profitable paper to a much more ruthless venture capital group. They gutted the staff and laid all the people off with no warning before other cost-breaking measures were put into place. It’s sad that companies cannibalize others, especially in the marijuana industry. The largest dispensary dealer in our state just grew larger after buying out one of their competitors last week. Since all of the stores will be converted to the larger dealer, the previous cannabis dealer had to get rid of all of their products as quickly as possible. Even though they suspended home delivery services, you could still come to the store and buy anything for 80% off. I know a lot of people who got an ounce of weed Last week for under $50. I like getting marijuana that cheap, even though I hate the reasons for why that’s possible in the first place.

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