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Secrets Of The Millionaires


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#1 Zharkov

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Posted 23 March 2017 - 11:23 PM

An interesting topic for those who aspire to become wealthy.

People get rich every day.   Not for everyone, of course, but for those who want it.

If you want it, and you work for it, you usually get it because you need it and you have earned it.    It takes big dreams to make big money.

 

So here we go, first entry...

 

 

 

 


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#2 Zharkov

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Posted 23 March 2017 - 11:27 PM


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#3 Zharkov

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Posted 26 March 2017 - 12:00 AM

Enjoy Capitalism!

 


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#4 Zharkov

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Posted 26 March 2017 - 12:35 AM


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#5 Zharkov

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Posted 26 March 2017 - 09:34 PM

Money Has Rules.

 


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#6 Zharkov

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Posted 28 March 2017 - 12:18 AM

Talking is part of the story about how millionaires become rich -

You have to talk to banks, investors, employees, customers, suppliers, and you need to communicate accurately, so here's some help:

 


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#7 Zharkov

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Posted 19 April 2017 - 02:20 PM

“Every contact we have with a customer influences whether or not they’ll come back. We have to be great every time or we’ll lose them.”

Kevin Stirtz, strategy manager (Practical Law) at Thomson Reuters


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#8 Zharkov

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Posted 07 May 2017 - 07:48 PM

 


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#9 Zharkov

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Posted 07 May 2017 - 07:57 PM


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#10 Zharkov

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Posted 07 May 2017 - 08:16 PM


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#11 Amok

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Posted 17 June 2017 - 10:35 PM

#spend less time on youtube


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#12 Zharkov

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Posted 18 June 2017 - 03:31 AM

#spend less time on youtube

Keep others ignorant of how wealth is built?   
Not a good attitude towards a wonderful teaching tool.

Youtube can show people how to do all kinds of things.
From learning how to repair things to how to become rich, it's all there.
If one is willing to learn from others, youtube is no different from reading books or attending a class at a university.
Spend less time learning?    
No, I don't think that works.
Knowledge leads to creativity and creativity leads to wealth.

Learn more, do more, get more.

To be rich is glorious.
 


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#13 Amok

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Posted 18 June 2017 - 02:22 PM

Keep others ignorant of how wealth is built?   
Not a good attitude towards a wonderful teaching tool.

Youtube can show people how to do all kinds of things.
From learning how to repair things to how to become rich, it's all there.
If one is willing to learn from others, youtube is no different from reading books or attending a class at a university.
Spend less time learning?    
No, I don't think that works.
Knowledge leads to creativity and creativity leads to wealth.

Learn more, do more, get more.

To be rich is glorious.
 

 

 

If all there was to becoming a millionaire was to watch youtube videos, pravda posters would all be millionaires... That's hardly the case.

 

To become a millionaire, you have to find a gap in the market and over deliver. You need to have an entrepreneurial mindset 


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#14 Zharkov

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Posted 20 June 2017 - 07:06 PM

Nobody believes that youtube is all you need to become rich.
It is motivational and educational.
Just as a college degree is not all you need to get a job, you need action to get anywhere.

Youtube is not going to do it all by itself.

Every successful person needs mentors to guide them.
Old doctors train new doctors, old lawyers train new lawyers, etc.
Business is no different but it is less easy to find mentors.
So youtube offers some of that service.
And in countries where wealth is inherently suspect, it is better than nothing.
In the US, rich families train their children on acquiring wealth.
In countries where the rich are relatively rare, it helps to learn wherever you can.
Sometimes you just have to be humble and accept what others offer to teach.

If nothing else, you can learn a lot from their mistakes.

 


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#15 Zharkov

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Posted 22 June 2017 - 01:01 AM

Inequalities Are the Base and Bond of Society

In these days when equality is exalted by the Modern World as a kind of religious principle to which everyone must submit, it seems opportune to present this teaching of one of the great Saints and Doctors of the Church, St. John Chrysostom, which states precisely the opposite. Inequalities are good because they reflect the wisdom and providence of God as well as provide the base for society to live and progress. There is no doubt that these are useful thoughts for traditionalist Catholics and counter-revolutionaries.

St. John Chrysostom

Regarding the inequalities that we see among the rich and poor in this world, the enemies of piety construct an argument against Divine Providence. But if they were to make due use of their reason, they would realize that this same inequality is the base and the bond of human society. Indeed, it is inequality that binds one man to another, causing them to render mutual services to each other.

Inequality is the source of work and industry; because of it from childhood the children of the poor learn a trade; it is by the hands of the needy that the houses and cities are raised, paid for by the wealthy. It is inequality that defies the tempests in the person of the audacious sailors who, cutting the waves with the fragile bows of their ships, carry food and merchandise to the most distant countries, communicating with them and sharing the fruits of the earth among all.

What would happen to society if all men were equally wealthy? No one would work, no one would dedicate himself to manual labor; the fields would be uncultivated; laziness would reign in the cities: commerce, industry and all the arts would perish.

Is there still someone reproving Divine Providence for not having made all men equally wealthy?

Nothing proves Her wisdom and efficacy in the means She uses to govern human society more than this reciprocal dependence She establishes among the children of Adam through inequality of fortunes. To eat, to farm his lands, to dress, to travel, in short, for everything, the rich needs the assistance, abilities and good will of the poor, in such a way that the rich could neither live nor enjoy life unless he is sustained by the poor.

If it is not Divine Providence, then who is it that tightens this firm and indissoluble bond through which the poor lives from the recompenses of the rich, and the rich from the perspiration of the poor? This is a motive to praise Her, exalt Her and admire Her.

Her foolish detractors must be silent and hide their arrogant faces in the dust.

 

http://www.tradition...nequalities.htm


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#16 Zharkov

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Posted 22 June 2017 - 01:10 AM

Giving Families Equal Properties
Destroys the Natural Order


Since we are witnessing in the United States today the rebirth of old Catholic-Socialist errors under the name of Distributism, it seems very timely to remind our readers of the perennial teaching of St. Thomas Aquinas, the Universal Doctor of the Church,
on this topic.

St. Thomas Aquinas
Given that the Philosophers (Aristotle, Socrates, and Plato) spoke about the community of possessions, it seems fitting to see what others, who themselves established societies, said on this topic. There were two philosophers who, thinking that disputes in their cities arose from the fact that one had a surplus of what another was lacking, wanted their communities to have equal possessions. One was Phaleas of Chalcedon, whom Aristotle mentions, and another was Lycurgus, the son of the king of Sparta, who established laws for the Lacedaemonians, as Justin reports, so that by all having equal possessions, no one would be more powerful than another.

Aristotle describes how Phaleas wanted to make properties equal by incorporating this into the constitution of his city, taking into consideration the ensemble of inhabitants and fields. Since this goal was difficult to achieve, he ordered that marriages be made between those of greater and lesser possessions in order to eliminate strife, injury, and the pretext for arrogance or pride. To move in this direction, he gave the example of other communities in which the inequality of temporal goods was supposedly the cause of social disturbance, being occasion for envy and giving rise to cupidity, and this, according to Paul, “is the root of all evils” (1 Tim 6:10). For this reason, in the laws he gave to the Lacedaemonians to conserve their society, Lycurgus abolished artificial riches or the use of coins for buying things, allowing interchanges only for natural riches.

Aristotle condemned this position, and demonstrated that such egalitarianism is completely impossible and, consequently, against reason.

First, because of human nature, according to which families do not multiply equally. It happens that the father of one family has many children, while that of another has none. It is impossible for them to have equal possessions, because one family would lack provisions while the other would have too much. This is against nature, because the family that had more children would become much less inside the community compared to the family that failed to have children. However, by natural law, the country or community should provide more for those who merit more.

Further, nature does not fail to give what is necessary, as I said above, and therefore neither should the civil government. But this would happen if possessions were made equal among families, because members would evidently die of penury, and the community would be corrupted.

However, what is most problematic does not result from the consideration of nature, but from the differentiation of persons. There is a difference among members of a community just as there is, analogously, among members of a body. The capacity and function of the various members are different. It is known that a noble or a man of higher level is obliged to have greater expenses than one who is not. It is for this reason that the virtue of liberality is called magnificence in a prince on account of the greater expense involved. This could not happen where possessions were equal, and this is why the Gospel itself testifies that the father of a family or king who set out on a journey distributed goods to his servants, but not equally: “to one he gave five talents, to another two, and to another just one, to each one according to their particular capacity” (Matt 25:15).

Nor does the very order of nature permit equality, for Divine Providence established all created things with a certain inequality, both by their nature and their merit.

 So, to enforce equality in temporal goods such as possessions, is to destroy the order that exists in things, which Augustine, with regard to inequality, defines as such: Order is “the disposition of equal and unequal things, giving to each what it deserves” (The City of God, 19, 13). In this respect Origen was censured when he said in his Periarchon that all things are equal by nature, but were made unequal on account of their defect, that is, on account of sin. Therefore, egalitarianism of possessions does not prevent disputes. On the contrary, it increases them, and doing so, destroys or injures natural law when possessions are taken away from the poor, who deserve more.

Similarly, it is against reason that all things should be equal in a community, since God instituted all things “in number, weight and measure” (Wis 11:12), which places degrees of inequality in beings and, consequently, in cities and communities.



(St. Thomas Aquinas, De Regime Principum,
Rome: Marietti, 1948, book 4, chap. 9, pp. 76-77)

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#17 Zharkov

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Posted 09 July 2017 - 01:07 AM


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#18 Zharkov

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Posted 14 July 2017 - 03:50 AM

aa11.jpg

 

This was a time that is hated with a deep and seething hate by all Socialists, Communists and Statists.

 

During the California Gold Rush, common men and women sought their fortunes in a new world without the benefit of the wise and learned counsel of overeducated and worthless bureaucrats.

 

People took the task of creating raw wealth into their own hands.

 

No intellectuals were available to lecture the workers about the wonders of the eight hour day, worker's rights, unemployment insurance, workplace rules, "fairness" or early retirement. Intellectuals were neither wanted nor needed because intellectuals do not work for a living.

 

The Intellectual Elite exists to tell everyone how smart they are and how everyone else is doing things wrong. Early California was a place for those who actually worked for a living.

 

Russians worked alongside everyone else, with a large Russian settlement at Sebastopol, California, and along the "Russian River" nearby.    Long before the revolution, Russians were big capitalists, trading in furs, gold, and other commodities.


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#19 Zharkov

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Posted 14 July 2017 - 03:56 AM

monopoly_communism.jpg

 

America was not founded to make everyone poor and government bureaucrats rich.   Early Americans worked for themselves, not for the state.


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#20 Zharkov

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Posted 28 August 2017 - 11:21 PM


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