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What to Say the Next Time a Democrat Tells You You’re Wrong

I’ve gotten to the point where I have almost completely tuned out half of the American population. You have to earn my respect.

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The next time a Democrat is telling you how wrong you are about something, just remember these folks thought Andrew Cuomo was a great leader and gave him an Emmy and a multi-million dollar book deal in spite of him killing thousands of our most vulnerable senior citizens and then lying and hiding it. And then the now six women who have said he sexually harassed them while they worked for him. And he is STILL in office. What happened to “believe all women?”

I take almost nothing they say seriously anymore. Nancy Pelosi’s statements on international women’s day were the most ludicrous things I’ve heard. All about how the Democrat party stands up to defend women. How about JFK, John Edwards, Bill Clinton, Anthony Weiner, Andrew Cuomo… And now transgender women’s sports? They don’t care about women. They care about power.

In a way I feel bad that I’ve gotten to the point where I have almost completely tuned out half of the American population, but you have to earn my respect.

Telling me that you care about women and then covering for men who abuse them will not have me listening to you.

Telling me that you care about women but allowing men who say they’re women to completely dominate their sports will not have me listening to you.

Telling me that you hate Donald Trump but not being able to name a single policy that you disagree with him on and only that he’s a jerk on Twitter, will not have me listening to you.

Telling me that you care about the downtrodden but then being completely in bed in business with the Chinese government and profiting from their slave labor, will not have me listening to you.

Telling me that you care about America’s national security all the while allowing the Chinese into our power grid and getting rid of our energy independence to the Middle East will not have me listening to you.

Telling me that you care about the American people and yet letting hundreds of thousands of illegal immigrants into our country to just go wherever they want to go will not have me listening to you. 

Telling us that keeping kids in cages is evil, when you in fact started the practice and continue it now to this day will not have me listening to you.

Calling nine months of rioting, looting, torching cop cars, burning down buildings, tearing down federal monuments, and killing people will not have me listening to you.

I could go on and on with the examples but I’ll stop with these. Your actions need to line up with reality in order to be worthy of being listened to. 

We are in a battle for the soul and future of our country. These next few years are not for the faint of heart.

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Chris is the Founder of PolitiCrossing, one of the World's Top 50 Speakers and a member of the Motivational Speakers Hall of Fame. He considers it a privilege to be able to speak to people, help them lead successful lives, become extraordinary leaders and, masterful salespeople. Chris has authored twenty-three books with three million copies in print in 14 languages and over 450 articles on success, leadership, sales and motivation.



 
 
 

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Life

Provocative Questions to Get You Moving

What would make you pause and think about what’s really important?

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Suppose I asked you four questions to make you pause, think about what’s really important, perhaps take some action steps, and get you moving in a positive direction. What might I ask?

Here are four such questions:

* What would you do if you truly only had six months to live?

* What would you read if you could only pick six books for the rest of your life?

* If you could return to any age what would it be?

* If you could live anywhere other than here, where would it be?

 

By way of example, here is each question with my own answers to help stimulate your thinking:

What would I do if I truly only had six months to live? I would visit everyone who ever mattered to me one more time; visit all my childhood haunts; visit three or four tourist destinations in the world that I’ve wanted to see; eat like an incredible pig; parcel out my assets carefully and accordingly, safeguard my daughter’s financial future and well-being to the best of my abilities; and donate many items to charity.

If I could only read six books for the rest of my life, they would probably be The Timetables of History, Childhood’s End, The Call of the Wild, The One Hundred, From Dawn to Decadence, and The Culture of Celebrity. Runners-up would be The Demon-Haunted World, Crime and Punishment, Moby Dick, MacBeth, The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich, and The World of Our Fathers

If I could be any age what would I be: 38, because at that age I had the optimal mix of capabilities and faculties, unbounded potential, and unbridled enthusiasm. My career as an author was beginning to bloom and amazingly I hadn’t yet been on my first of 45 cruises.

If I could live anywhere other than here, where would it be and why aren’t I there? The places I could settle include Asheville, NC; Austin, TX; Monterrey, CA; Sausalito, CA; Tucson, AZ; Las Vegas, NV; Vancouver, British Columbia; London, England; Paris, France; Vevey, Switzerland; Montreux, Switzerland; Bruges, Belgium; Helsinki, Finland; Gothenburg, Sweden; Stockholm, Sweden, and any place where it is spring, birds are chirping, and large lakes invite you to swim.

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Life

21 Ways That People with Work-life Balance Are Different from Others (Part 3)

Even in our fast-paced society, slowing down is continually attainable

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Here is the final set of seven ways the people who have attained work-life balance set themselves apart from the rest:

15) The typical person is easily distracted by daily noise and interruptions. Those with work-life balance monitor and manage their personal space to minimize distractions.
* carry ear plugs
* sound proof your workspace
* find alternative work locations and spaces, such as a picnic table or park bench * visit www.yogasleep.com

16) The typical person focuses on finishing the workday in order to drop back and relax. Those with work-life balance are productive at work and have a life for the rest of the day after work.
* leave work at a reasonable hour
* reduce TV watching and web surfing
* employ your den as a mini-gym
* engage in invigorating leisure

17) The typical person engages in inactive leisure, i.e. watching TV, web surfing. Those with work-life balance employ leisure for novel experiences, learning, and physical activity.
* live closer, not farther from work
* rediscover hobbies
* join group activities
* peruse local event notices and attend

18) The typical person intermittently invests in his or her own well-being. Those with work-life balance strategically purchase goods and services that support their well-being.
* buy in multiples when all supplies will eventually be used up
* make strategic purchases…
* if it saves one hour a week
* if it takes up little space, is portable, expandable, flexible, can be traded in

19) The typical person longs for the good old days when the pace of life was slower. Those with work-life balance recognize that even in our fast-paced society, slowing down is continually attainable.
* acknowledge and accept the world as it is
* seek to change aspects of your personal environment over which you have control
* consider the 80-20 rule and ignore low-payoff tasks and activities
* emulate the role models in your industry, organization, or profession

20) The typical person over-collects work-life balance tips hoping that such information will rub off on them. Those who have work-life balance ingest the insights of others, and ultimately follow the beat of their own drum.
* put what you learn into motion
* adopt new behaviors until they become habits
* establish new personal systems
* develop rewarding rituals

21) The typical parent passes their hectic lifestyle on to their children. Those who have it teach their children what is needed to continually experience work-life balance
* remember: children learn most from observation
* exhibit behaviors that you want them to emulate
* include them in activities, ask for their opinion
* act accordingly: actions speak louder than words

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