The negative cultural attitudes, as shown in the television, have a profound impact upon the lives of the working class.
The film uses keen political commentary and intense illustrations to prove how the working class is misrepresented through inordinate power of the television that can make the viewer misunderstand the significance of the working class. The funny clips shown with carefully crafted interviews demonstrate how the stereotypes attached to the working class make the greed and white collar crime of the corporate class disappear. The film talks about the political and economic forces that jeopardize the working class, resulting in the loss of millions of jobs, low salaries, and weakening union memberships at the time when the government is cutting back its funding on health, welfare and education. These political and economic forces are never portrayed in television sitcoms, but become a harsh reality behind the misfortune of the working class.
The film makes us ponder upon the fact that the working class is, in fact, the most hardworking class of the society, and is the backbone of all the economic and financial happenings of a state. If this class is not provided its due credit, it will lose interest in performing at its best. Providing the working class its due respect and place in the society will result in better performance and increased productivity. This can only be done if the television portrays the reality, instead of misrepresenting the working class as clowns or socially deviant class. It is also easy to understand who benefits from this misrepresentation. Obviously, the people who are in the authoritative positions of providing benefits and incentives to the working class will not have to do their job when the society believes that the working class is already having its share. It is the elite who benefits, and the poor get disadvantaged, just what the conflict theory of sociology at