|Previous document:||Government Costs|
|Next document:||Rankings Awards|
|More documents:||How to Play Simcountry|
With the current situation of corporations paying out obscene amounts of money at one time for site maintenance, instead of having it payed out money like it is showing up in the financial information, and also with corporations ordeing (sometimes) up to 60 months of a product needed for production, two things need to be changed: 1) Raise the amount of money we can inject into a corporation to 100B
2) Allow corporations to have 150B in cash in the corporation before any automatic cash transfers happen.
When I look at the financial information for some of my corporations, thye are paying out upwards of 135B at a time for site maintenance costs. This leads to the corporation going into negative cash and thus having to take out loans. Many of these corporations are quite profitable, leading me to believe that the way the current system is set up is erroneous. Profitable corporations should never have to take out loans for any reason. I pay off these loans as soon as I see them (which has cost me and probably others untold billions of dollars) and inject cash into the corporations to bring the level back up.
Problem is, if the amount after injection is over 50B and the corporation makes a profit, money is automatically transfered back out, never allowing the corp to build up enough cash for the next time it has to pay a large amount for site maintenance.
When site maintenance of corporations was introduced, these limit s should have been raised, but they weren't. They should be raised now.
Agree if you think these cash limits should be raised so corporations can avoid taking loans they really shouldn't have to be taking.
Disagree if you want to keep paying out billions of dollars in interest payments and early loan payment penalties.
50 gamers voted for the proposal.
5 gamers voted against the proposal.
The proposal has been ACCEPTED.
Order numbers have been reduced and also the price of many products is lower. This reduced the need for cash and for loans.