We can't run out of other people's money in a closed system... nor can you with the way our fiat monetary system works.
So if you can provide some reason why providing housing, food, education, and healthcare will collapse a society (into not being able to provide it for people going forward), I'm all ears... but based on where western civilization is at today, it doesn't appear that your argument holds much water. Many very prosperous countries provide these safety nets to people.
Ok money doesn't feed people or house people. Food and housing do. Peopel need to produce that. When you create so many dependants that the producers can no longer support them you've run out.
The expression has the word money in it but it's not meant to be taken litterally. Obviously, look at Zimbabwae. They didn't run out of money....they were using 100 trillion bills as wallpaper. It's a meaningless distinction though.
What good did having 100 trillion dollar bills do for the poor there? The poorest person was worth 100s of trillions.
Ok, so what you're saying is that there is going to be such a huge growth of the needy class that the productive class will either fall into it, or just leave, right? Actually... it seems you think we're already there.
Do you have any figures to back this up, either in foreign countries or domestically? Do you have anything that shows that welfare and social support is growing massively as a percentage of GDP?
Also, if this was the case, I would expect to see a flattening of discrepancy of income... if being productive sucks so friggin' bad, and the moral hazards are so lucrative towards NOT being so, why are rich people becoming MORE and MORE wealthy compared to everyone else? They must be masochists!
And more importantly, if welfare (and other social support) is so much better than working, why do you work so dang hard (I assume you do)? This isn't rhetorical... legit question...
"Men did not make the earth. It is the value of the improvements only, and not the earth itself, that is individual property. Every proprietor owes to the community a ground rent for the land which he holds."
- Thomas Paine