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Book Review: Trump Rules: The Winner’s Guide To Business & Personal Success

Learn how to win big in life and business from the most famous winner of our time, President Donald Trump.

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Wayne Allyn Root has been called the Trump of Las Vegas. He is a successful businessman, talk show host, reality TV producer, and relentless showman and self-promotor. He was even the Libertarian Party’s candidate for Vice President in 2008. The parallels between his career and Trump’s are very real, albeit his life and career have been on a smaller scale than the President’s.

It’s little wonder that Root would be the one who would write a book about Trump and his secrets of success. Root is a self-professed student of Trump, a man who has spent a good deal of time studying the 45th President and his methods. Trump is the man the Root has modelled much of his own behaviour and strategy on, and it has paid off handsomely for the Vegas-based entrepreneur.

Trump Rules is a brilliant book, in that it takes the time to explain exactly why Trump has been such a huge success. It’s not really a political book, but a business self-help book, one designed to give you a blueprint of how to build a business, stand up to your critics, and always come out on top.

Trending on PolitiCrossing.com: Tucker: Because of Joe Biden, it’s that simple

Root begins the book by sharing his own story, and how he and President Trump are so similar. He talks about the Trump phenomenon during the Republican Presidential primaries in 2015 and 2016, where he took on a deep field of 16 other politicians and defeated them, and then went on to defeat Hillary Clinton, who until that point had been the best-known and best-funded Presidential candidate in history.

He goes on to explain why Trump won the Presidency in the first place. He was real and authentic, a breath of fresh air compared to the typical politicians from both parties. He pointed out real problems that were affecting the American people, such as trade deals that had led to massive job losses, unchecked illegal immigration that was cynically designed to help the “progressive” movement import enough votes to win at the ballot box and create a permanent electoral majority, ISIS and other US adversaries running amok and causing devastation in their wake, and Wall Street cronyism that was destroying the economy for every day working people, while allowing the elites to line their pockets.

Root reproduces a number of columns he wrote for various mainstream conservative media in 2015 and 2016, in which he outlined the Trump phenomenon and predicted its success at the ballot box. He then goes on to explain why studying Trump and his methods are worthwhile for me as the reader of this book, if I, too, am interested in victory and in winning at business and life.

Here are the 10 Trump Rules, as identified by Wayne:

#1 : Always #WINNING

#2 Fail Your Way To The Top

#3 Screw The Critics

#4 The EGO Rules

#5 Always Pitching, Never Bitching

#6 It’s All About The Story

#7 Celebrity

#8 Everybody Needs A Brand

#9 The Power Of Relentless

#10 Chutzpah (AKA, Becoming More Jewish)

The first rule is one that really makes sense. Winners have high standards. They obsess about winning, and they don’t tolerate losing. Does that mean they never lose? No. But they put all their focus on winning, and create a mentality of victory. Losers think about why they can’t win, winners think about how they can win. Whether it’s Donald Trump, Wayne Allyn Root, Kobe Bryant, Michael Jordan, Elon Musk, or Steve Jobs, winners focus on victory, and set standards that only tolerate winning.

The second rule is one I learned a long time ago, from my friend Olympic Champion Mark McKoy. He failed his way to an Olympic Gold Medal. It took him 4 Olympics to finally win his Gold Medal. And Trump is the same. He just lost the Presidency in a very controversial election, and he seems to be poised to turn that loss into a huge win. He’s like Elon Musk; I wouldn’t bet against him. Even when he loses, he finds a way to learn from it and come back bigger and stronger. And that’s Root’s point in this chapter. He shares the stories of many successful people in various fields who have failed, and then come back from those failures to win big. The examples he uses include Donald Trump, Steve Jobs, Jack Welch, Colonel Sanders, Bill Clinton, Ronald Reagan, Abe Lincoln, Jack Bogel, Walt Disney, and Winston Churchill.

As Root himself puts it, relentlessly overcoming failure is one of the essential rules for success. Success is like baseball. If you’re a .300 hitter in baseball, you’re going to be in the Hall Of Fame in Cooperstown, and you’ll make a boatload of money. In business, 3 successes and 7 failures equals the magical life of your dreams! Let’s go! Fail your way to the top!!

The third rule is screw the critics! Donald Trump is relentlessly focused on winning, and any winner has lots of haters. Haters gonna hate! Trump not only doesn’t let them slow him down, he uses their hate as an inspiration to spur him on to greater heights. He’s not the only one. The legendary Michael Jordan, whom I consider the 2nd greatest basketball player of all time, used the trash talking that his opponents did against him to spur himself on to legendary performances, time and time again.  In fact, his trainer and mindset coach, Tim Grover, says that Michael sometimes needed the ‘hate’ of critics so badly, that he would make it up even when no one was criticizing him! He would take someone bumping into him on the court and make it mean that he was being disrespected, and then use that as fuel to go have a legendary game.

Root says that if you’re not attracting critics, you’re doing something wrong! Most critics criticize out of bitterness or envy. They are like crabs in a bucket, if they see you trying to climb out, they will pull you back in. The trick is to outrun their pathetic grasp.

Root ends this chapter by saying Screw The Critics, because a) critics are idiots, b) critics are bitter and jealous, c) critics want you to fail, and that’s wishful thinking on their part, and d) critics are usually dead wrong about everything, and they’re only critics because they aren’t able to actually do anything.

The fourth rule is to understand and live by the EGO rules.  Let’s face it, what’s wrong with having an ego? A healthy ego is absolutely vital for success. Without it, you can’t win. There is such a thing as too much ego, but that’s really not most people’s problem. Their problem is that they don’t believe in themselves enough. Root identifies 5 Trump EGO rules, that he says you must master in order to achieve the success you seek.

Trump EGO Rule #1: If It’s To be, It’s Up To Me. Young, impressionable people are taught that ego is bad, Balderdash. There is not ONE major success story who lacks an ego. They all believe in themselves, and have loads of ego. Here’s a direct quote from the book “If you don’t spend your life promoting and selling your talents, no one will notice” you. Little kids get this instinctively. They are always saying “Mommy, daddy look at me! Look at me!” They believe in themselves, and they want to be successful, and they want you to know it. There’s a lot we can all learn from kids, and having a Trump-sized ego, as a prerequisite for winning, is one of them. You and only you are in control of your destiny. Your success, or lack thereof, is all up to you. That’s the key takeaway from this rule.

Trump EGO Rule #2: Self-promotion. There is nothing wrong with self-promotion. If you can’t or won’t sell yourself, nobody else will. And nobody else can do it as well as you. Get over it! The greatest self-promoters in history are among the greatest successes. PT Barnum. Mother Theresa. Donald Trump. Mohammad Ali. Wayne Allyn Root. These are all shameless self-promoters who were able to cut through the clutter by selling themselves. That’s a big part of their ability to attract success.

Trump EGO Rule #3: Bragging. The great Mohammad Ali once said “It ain’t bragging if you can back it up.” Mothers everywhere are probably appalled by this, but there is no question that it works. Bragging sets the bar high. It forces you to work harder to make your vision happen. Bragging also is akin to positive thinking. It has you see, hear and feel that which you are intending to manifest, and that is how the subconscious works to turn it into reality. Trump and his family grew up attending Dr. Norman Vincent Peale’s church, and the originator of the positive thinking movement would have been so proud of his one-time congregationalist.

Trump EGO Rule #4: Cojones. You gotta have big balls if you want to succeed. Trump has always had big balls. He challenged the Republican establishment and beat them to win his party’s nomination. He challenged Hillary and the DC establishment and beat them to win the Presidency.

In his book, Root compares this to Joshua Chamberlain’s actions on Little Round Top at the Battle of Gettysburg. Chamberlain, a college professor from Maine with no prior military experience, was tasked with defending that hill. Surrounded by a much larger force, and out of ammunition, Chamberlain ordered his men to fix bayonets and charge. His men took heart from their leader’s boldness, and their spirits rose as they followed him into battle. The Confederates were taken off-guard, and their morale collapsed. They broke and ran, and many surrendered to the Yankee force. It is no exaggeration to say that Chamberlain turned the tide of battle that day, and that was the battle that turned the tide of the war against the South.

Show cojones. Go for it. Charge in. That’s how you win!

Trump EGO Rule #5: Reinvention. Donald Trump has reinvented himself and his career many times. He started off in real estate and casinos. Then he licensed his brand to others. Then he started a reality TV show. And finally, he became the President of the United States. This is a powerful rule. I, too, have reinvented myself numerous times, going from a junior telecom exec, to a financial analyst, to a salesperson, to a sales director, to a personal trainer, and finally to an author, podcast host, and motivational and success guru. And I’m just getting started!

The fifth rule is always pitching, never bitching! Root talks about how Trump is always pitching, and never complaining. He did it super successfully as a billionaire real estate developer, getting people to buy-in to his vision for his amazing properties. Root said that he absorbed this lesson completely. He is always pitching; his companies, his talents, his products and services, from the moment he wakes up to the moment he goes to bed. It’s a very powerful rule. Root is a big believer in a full pipeline, which is one of the things he says he learned from Trump. If he has 10 deals on the go, he will work to get another 10 going. The more opportunities you are pitching, the more likely it is that one of them will be a home run.

Root says that he is constantly following up with people he wants to do business with: he’s emailing, texting, calling, or meeting them for lunch or dinner to talk business. He keeps pitching. Even when he gets a no, he treats that as a maybe!

Trump rule number 6 is that it’s all about the story.  According to Root, Donald Trump is the greatest storyteller in history! Storytelling is how human beings relate to and learn form each other. Donald Miller created a whole business out of pitching with story, called StoryBrand. It really put him on the map as a success guru. Steve Jobs built Apple’s success with the power of story. Apple went from being a struggling company in the mid-to-late nineties to the most valuable company in history on the strength of Jobs’s ability to tell powerful stories. Donald Trump rode the power of storytelling to a multibillion-dollar fortune and the Presidency of the United States. Facts tell, but stories always sell, says Root, and he is right.

The best politicians have always been the best storytellers; Lincoln, both Roosevelts, JFK, Reagan, Clinton and now Trump. They know that the audience will never remember all the facts, but they will remember an emotionally charged story and how it made them feel. Politics, like business, is all about selling. And selling is at its core about storytelling.

The seventh Trump rule is that celebrity sells. That’s why top brands in the world are willing to pay celebrities lots of money to endorse their products. That’s why PR firms are paid gobs of money to put together SWAG bags of free stuff from the best brands in the world at awards shows and give them to the celebrities attending, in hope that they will like and use the product and transfer their celebrity magic to their followers, who will then buy said product that their favourite celebrity is using. As Root puts it, celebrity can literally make or break any brand.

Trump has always understood this. That’s why he has always been photographed with top celebrities his whole career. That’s why he launched Celebrity Apprentice, which became one of the biggest hits in TV history. Trump has used his celebrity status to get tons of earned free media. It helped him sell his projects and products, and it helped him win the Presidency over Hillary Clinton, despite being outspent 2 to 1. The free media he got helped him overcome her cash advantage.

Trump rule number 8 its that everybody needs their own brand. Let’s face it, if you are in business, you gotta have a brand. In fact, you have a brand, it just may not be the one you want. Root says that Trump is one of greatest branding geniuses of all time, and he is right. That’s how he built his real estate empire. The Trump brand is arguably the most famous real estate brand in history. He followed the 4 Rules of Branding:

  1. KISS (Keep it simple, stupid)
  2. Make sure it’s memorable
  3. People have to hear it and instantly say “WOW! I want that!”
  4. Attach it to celebrity

And he understands how to brand his opponents. Who could forget Low Energy Jeb, Little  Marco, Crazy Bernie, and Crooked Hillary? His critics called these names juvenile, but they stuck in the minds of voters, and helped him sink their chances. How? There was a germ of truth in each moniker, and that’s what made it stick. Another key to branding is repetition, and Trump would say Crooked Hillary every chance he got, during interviews, in his tweets, and at campaign rallies. Everybody heard it, and everybody bought it.

Root learned well at the feet of the master. He’s not Wayne Allyn Root, he’s a brand. On his podcast and radio and TV shows, he’s WAR. At his business speeches, he calls himself an SOB — Son Of A Butcher. It’s simple, and easy to remember, and after his speeches, his fans would come up to him and say “I want a photo with my favourite SOB!”

Rule number nine is the power of relentless. Root actually wrote a book by this title in 2015, and it was endorsed by none other than Donald J Trump. Trump personifies being relentless. He is like a pitbull with a bone in his mouth. He’s a bull in a china shop. He never gives up. He never lets go, and that’s why in the end, he usually wins.

Even in the very controversial 2020 election, where Biden performed worse than Hillary in all but 6 battleground states, where he somehow, miraculously, outperformed her and snatched the Presidency away from Trump, he did not back down. He kept fighting, he kept going, he exhausted every legal means before him.

And he promised that he will be back. I wouldn’t bet against him. There are two people in this world that I will always bet on, myself, and Donald Trump.

And maybe, Elon Musk.

Root says that if you really want to win big in this life, become relentless and unstoppable. Refuse to give up, no matter what happens.That mindset alone will change your life for the better.

Trump rule number 10 is to have chutzpah, otherwise known as become more Jewish! Root was born Jewish, and he makes a powerful point, namely, that the Jewish people are by far “the most successful group and race of people to ever come to America”. Donald Trump grew up in Queens, New York, amongst Jewish real estate developers, and he studied what made them so successful. The Trump Rules are in many ways the Jewish Rules for Success.

Root calls the Jews The Relentless Tribe. Why? Because they are always in motion! For example, look at the unbelievable success of the the state of Israel. It has the 3rd highest entrepreneurship rate in the world, and the highest rate for women and people over 55. It has the most startups per capita in the world, and the highest ratio of university degrees, computers, and Nobel Prizes in the world. That’s insane!

Here are the 9 Jewish Rules for Success:

  1. Be relentless to survive
  2. It’s good to have a chip on your shoulder
  3. Stop complaining
  4. Life is short, so take action now. Take aggressive action, right now.
  5. Turn lemons into lemonade
  6. Take control of your life. Government officials don’t care about you. They care about themselves. Take charge of your destiny?
  7. Own a business. Learn how to sell. Proudly sell.The wealthiest people in society are business owners and salesmen.
  8. Be fearless. Take on your financial and business challenges.
  9. Be a risk-taker. It’s the only way to win!!

The last point about chutzpah is you gotta have the audacity to dream big and expect to win. That’s what Donald Trump has always done, and that’s why he is one of the biggest successes of all time.

This is a fantastic book! I love it! It’s the best Trump book out there, and you should buy it and profit from it. But you shouldn’t just buy it for yourself! You need to buy 10 copies and give one to every person you care about, and encourage them to read it!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Nicky Billou is a serious knife nut! He is one of PolitiCrossing’s roving correspondents, writing about politics, family, culture, and masculinity. He is the #1 International Best Selling Author of the book: Finish Line Thinking™: How to Think and Win Like a Champion, and The Thought Leader’s Journey: A Fable of Life. He is also the host of the #1 podcast in the world on Thought Leadership, The Thought Leader Revolution (www.TheThoughtLeaderRevolution.com), featuring guests such as Chris Widener, Scott Adams, John Maxwell, Seth Godin, Marie Forleo, Barbara Corcoran and Mark Victor Hansen. He is an in-demand and highly inspirational speaker to corporate audiences such as RBC, Lululemon, Royal LePage, and TorStar Media. He is an advisor and confidante to some of the most successful and dynamic entrepreneurs in North America. He is the co-founder of eCircle Academy (www.eCircleAcademy.com) where he runs a yearlong Mastermind & Educational program working with successful Entrepreneurs, Coaches, Consultants, Corporate Trainers, Clinic Owners, Realtors, Mortgage Brokers and other service-based Entrepreneurs, positioning them as authorities in their niche. He is the creator of the Thought Leader/Heart Leader™ Designation.



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Business

Avoiding Burnout

Burnout is regarded as a distinct type of stress related to demands on the job, and you can keep it at bay

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In this ever-changing, covid-plagued era, many people today are experiencing unprecedented pressures and stressors. As the stress builds up over time, these individuals suffer from burnout and feeling as if there is no time for their lives.

Burnout is a term that has made the rounds in business and general literature over the last decade and a half. It’s actually a unique type of stress that involves:

* diminished personal accomplishment,
* emotional exhaustion, and
* de-personalization.

Trending on PolitiCrossing.com: Tucker: Because of Joe Biden, it’s that simple

Although researchers are still exploring the nature of burnout, it is widely regarded as a distinct type of stress related to demands on the job.

At Risk

Who is most susceptible to burnout? Those in helping professions, or in positions that have significant amounts of interpersonal contact. This includes people in customer service departments, municipal services, and health care.

While burnout is costly to organizations, unfortunately, those organizations in which employees feel the effects of burnout, often do little to be of service. How do you know if you’re heading for burnout, or are already there?

Have you been evaluating yourself negatively lately? Does it seem to you as if you’re not making any progress or have even lost ground? If you feel as if you are not as competent and successful doing your job as you have been in the past, you’re experiencing the sensation of diminished personal accomplishment.

Depersonalization

Another clue to burnout is depersonalization. This occurs when you rotely do what you’re supposed to, but withdraw emotionally from what you’re doing. In the health care industry, this could be characterized by a nurse who follows correct medical procedures, and is cordial with patients, but no longer cares about them on a personal basis.

In business, depersonalization can be seen as detachment, a blase attitude towards peers, clients, or customers, and perhaps to one’s organization in general. If you begin to see others as objects rather than human beings, beware, you could well be on the burnout path.

The third component of burnout is emotional exhaustion. Here, it feels as if you don’t have the capacity to respond emotionally to others. Your energy level is low. You are irritated or tense. You know that you can’t give of yourself like you have in the past. Following a long weekend, or time away from work, you still loathe the thought of going back to work.

Emotional exhaustion often is the first of the three characteristics to appear when you’re in danger of experiencing burnout. Long hours and heavy demands can drain your emotional resources. People who may have been optimistic about what they could achieve on the job, and had high expectations for themselves, are particularly susceptible to burnout as they begin to experience set-backs and frustrations.

Antidotes

Among the emerging antidotes are 1) the ability to know, observe, and be involved in the outcome of your efforts, and 2) the opportunity to engage in a self-evaluation.

The first remedy allows you to maintain a mental link between what you do and what results occur. Said another way, it’s highly stressful to work at a job all day long, perhaps interacting with many, many people, and not know if what you’ve done has been of value, or been appreciated.

The second remedy, self-evaluation, involves looking at what you do with some measure of objectivity, perhaps using a chart, checklist, or scale developed during less trying times, that includes most of the key components of your job description and responsibilities.

One of the best safeguards for not falling prey to burnout is to accept the input and advice from others. Your spouse, co-workers, and friends often are able to notice changes in your behavior that may be detrimental to your well-being, long before you are aware of them. Please, listen up when somebody says “take it easy.”

If you’ve ever saw Star Trek: the Next Generation, you know that when Counselor Troi told Captain Picard to take it easy, at first, he always resisted. Then, he relented, and followed her advice. Captain Picard, I postulate, never missed a day on the bridge due to burnout.

Tune Up the Old Bod

Particularly if you’ve been putting in long hours and facing high-expectations, schedule a regular preventative medical exam, complete with cardiovascular and cancer screening tests. Many people who appear to be in good shape find out the hard way, either through a heart attack or sudden death, that all was not well internally. You and I don’t have the capability to determine how well everything is going on inside, solely based on the way we feel and perform.

Some top athletes in our time, among them Pete Maravich, Hank Gathers, and Sergei Grinkov were in top physical condition, but perished at an early age because of long-standing coronary problems that went undetected. In some cases, well-conditioned athletes who act with unknown coronary problems, actually live years past the time when a non-athlete in the same condition would have lived.

By the time you reach your forties, and certainly mid-forties and fifties, heart disease becomes the leading cause of death. Heart disease is brought on by a variety of factors such as a sedentary lifestyle, smoking too much, experiencing too much stress, getting too little rest and so on. Curiously, as more women rise to higher and higher ranks within organizations, the risk of heart disease rises as well.

Surrounded By Workaholics?

Despite the well-known, high prevalence of stress and burnout in the contemporary working world, and the resulting dangers, some organizations still maintain a culture in which employees have it tougher than it needs to be. Too many managers have the misguided notion that only wimps are stressed. These are the same managers who tend to give out stress in abundance. If only they knew that stress is real, and exacts a cost on both individuals and the organization.

Someday, organizations will be held responsible, both socially and legally, for the mental health and well-being of their employees. Until that day, you’ll probably need to accept it as a given that if you want to flourish in an otherwise potentially stressful environment, there are not many places you can look for help. You’re going to have to help yourself.

Suppose you work with a boss who unduly heaps piles of stuff on your desk with little or short notice? What are some of the strategies you can employ to keep your job, maintain your relation with your boss, and yet not be overwhelmed?

When Your Boss Wants You to Be a Workaholic

With great tact and professionalism offer these words, “I’m really over-committed right now, and if I take that on, I can’t do it justice.” Other appropriate responses:

* “I appreciate your confidence in me. I wouldn’t want to take this on knowing my other tasks and responsibilities right now would prohibit me from doing a great job.”

* “I’d be happy to handle this assignment for you but realistically I can’t do it without foregoing some other things I’m working on. Of tasks a and b which would you like me to do? Which can I put aside?”

* “I can do that for you. Will it be okay if I get back to you in the middle of next week? I currently have blank, blank, and blank in the queue.”

* “The number of tasks and complexity of assignments I’m handling is mounting. Perhaps we could look at a two or four week scenario of what’s most important to you, and when the assignments need to be completed, versus what I can realistically handle over that time period.”

Flexibility Matters

All the while, stay as flexible as possible. Frequently, your responsibilities and assignments will change. Your ability to adapt to your boss’s needs will go a long way in helping you flourish at your position,  and diminish the feelings of being overwhelmed.

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Business

Pandora Papers, a box of trouble for whom?

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Pandoras box seems to be a well-known metaphor in today’s culture. It is often used to represent unknowingly opening a box of wop-ass. The Greek origins are a little more complex.  Pandora was the first human woman, a gift from the gods. She was made from earth to be lovely as a goddess. With the gift of speech to tell lies, and the mind and nature of a treacherous dog. She was given a golden crown of animals and sea creatures. Pandora was blessed with grace, desire and caring to weaken her limbs.

Pandora was the first woman to live among mortal men, first bride and great misery. She was destined to live with men in times of plenty and to desert them in hard times.  Her name means both “she who gives all gifts” and “she who was given all gifts”. In the mythology she opened a jar that belonged to her husband that contained every misery that affects man to today, but managed to close it before hope was able to escape the jar.

Which brings us to the latest document leak from the International Consortium of investigative Journalists or ICIJ. This is the latest of leaks following the Panama papers and the Paradise papers. ICIJ claims this is the largest leak of tax haven information ever. The 11.9 million financial records include information on 330 politicians and high level leaders, including 35 country leaders. For two years over 600 journalists from 117 countries helped to follow up leads exposed by the leak.

Trending on PolitiCrossing.com: Tucker: Because of Joe Biden, it’s that simple

Top leaders with homes in Malibu, Monti Carlo, and high rise towers in Dubai. Investments in sugar plantations, polluting factories, and even a hospital. Secret companies and Trusts to hide assets from taxes and their people. ICIJ likes to point out that this money could have been used to help build roads, hospitals, and schools. They also imply the money comes from ill-gotten gains. Pointing out that hiding money is also used during drug smuggling, human trafficking, bribery, and international terrorism.

In an effort to seem like actual investigative journalists they do mention that nothing they were fed was illegal.  They failed to mention that the tax regulations in every one of the countries involved are written by the rich themselves. Mostly by those not uncovered by the Pandora Papers. Something the 600 seemed to have over looked during their two year investigation is any tax avoidance from the United States. Funny thing that.

To find out why you need to look at who the International Consortium of investigative Journalists is and who finances them. It turns out the group was founded in 1997, they claim to take no public funds only donations. Their largest donors happen to be Soros, thru the The Open Society Foundation. Now needless to say Soros is not going to admit what each one of these people did to stop his march towards one world government headed by Soros and company, but we can speculate.

Tony Blair, supported the American action in Afghanistan. King Abdullanh met with and supported Israel. Vladimir Putin would rather not have a one world government telling him how to run Russia. Shakira no stranger to wokeness had the gall to disagree with the Conovirus imprisonment and demanded children be let outside into the sun and air. You can bet that each one of the targets of this dump had somehow displeased those supporting the great reset.

Each one of these thought they had found a beautiful tax haven not knowing it was she who gives all gifts and conversely she who is given all gifts. By selectively revealing that it is worthwhile to spend money to hide income from those who did not earn it is telling. Besides highlighting that taxes are too high for the services provided. Telling that not one American is mentioned. Telling that the “journalists” didn’t discover how politicians in government get rich on civil service salaries. Not one mention of the heads of NGO’s (non-governmental agencies) have found that the poor are very very good for them. How about a peek into how many of the 1.5 million tax exempt organizations in America are just a tax dodge.

We will wait with the patience of Job for the International Consortium of investigative Journalists to do some real investigating.

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