Job creators are consumers, not investors, because without consumers, there is no reason to produce and thus no reason to hire. And consumers can't consume unless they get paid a living wage by employers and have some spare leisure time to use to consume.
It is no surprise that the glory days of American capitalism were the period 1950-1970 when there was a tacit understanding between labor and capital that it was good for everybody if workers got paid a living wage in exchange for not gumming up the works of capital. During those years, as JzB has so handily pointed out on his blog, productivity increases led directly to wage increases. Since then the wheels have come off for anybody who's not in the top 1% of taxpayers. Per-hour real wages for non-managers didn't budge between 1979 and 2007. Increases in productivity rather than raise wages have driven down the prices of some consumer goods, but since the employment to produce those goods is in China rather than the USA, that has done nothing for employment. And without employment you don't have a consumer, you have a problem, since as I have repeatedly pointed out people don't just die on demand.
So, what's the solution? Well, if we went back to the economic policies of Dwight D. Eisenhower, including his tax policies...
-- Badtux the Practical Penguin