Tuesday, 6 October 2009

India has become Amway's new hunting ground

I see that Mr. (IBOFB) Steadson's fellow narcissist, Scott ('Tex') Johnson, has again decided to give your readers the benefit of his (imagined) great wisdom. Unfortunately, his true nature is revealed by his puerile, and abusive, tone and his obvious incapacity to express himself in terms other than those which have been so constantly drilled into his mind that they have become second nature to him.
As your readers are already aware, Johnson occupies a slighty higher level in the stale darkness of the 'Amway' intellectual bunker. He keeps inviting me todescend into his nauseous dwelling for a friendly little chat. When I ignore him, like a play-ground bully he tries to destabilize me by challenging my ego.
Unfortunately, Johnson's latest squawking is made to look typically foolish, when one knows that, for the previous 34 years, the corporate officers of 'Amway UK Ltd.' completely ignored their employer's own (American) 'rules' which state that no non-salaried commission agency can qualify for commission payments unless it is genuinely retailing (externally) at least 70% of its (internal) puchases from 'Amway.' Only when placed under threat of immediate closure after a civil investigation and the filing of a public-interest bankruptcy petition, did convincing attorneys acting for 'Amway UK Ltd.' (including a former Deputy Director of the UK Serious Fraud Office, Peter Kiernan) suddenly claim that 'Amway's' own (American) rules would, henceforth, be strictly enforced by 'Amway UK Ltd.' itself. However, these (effectively) meaningless 'rules' were originally introduced only when 'Amway' faced immediate closure in the USA back in the 1970s. Indeed, there is no evidence that they have ever been enforced. Unbelievably, the UK High Court accepted various promises from 'Amway UK Ltd' , but failed to set up any independent mechanism to verify that they will be kept. It was of absolutely no concern to the UK authorities what the 'Amway' mob are doing elsewhere in the world.
As a result of these UK proceedings, the 'Amway' fraud has (effectively) been closed down in the UK. However, its most productive new hunting ground is India. The UK authorities should rightly shoulder some of the blame for this ongoing situation; after discovering that a serious fraud had been occurring for 34 years in the UK, but then failing to challenge the 'Amway' mob using criminal laws.
David Brear

1 comment:

Tex said...

You don't understand the 70% rule.