Friday, 19 February 2010

Clueless Tex fails again to comprehend plain English

As ever, Mr Scott 'Tex' Johnson completely fails to comprehend plain English. The out-of-context quote which the 'Amway' Lord Haw Haw, Mr. 'IBOFB' Steadson, recently posted on your Blog doesn't come from Dr. Vandernat's 2002 paper. Indeed, neither Steadson nor I claimed that it did. Tellingly, Steadson offers no explanation as to its exact origin.
No matter what he steadfastly pretends, to all intents and purposes, Lord Haw Haw Steadson is merely the omnipresent Internet spokesperson for 'Amway' mob. Self-evidently, no purely-objective observer could be aware of the content of Dr. Vandernat's irrefutable analysis of a mathematically-impossible pyramid sales swindle, and continue to make countless separate claims that 'Amway' is a legitimate 'Direct Sales' company. No matter what label the 'Amway' mob hangs over its victims, for 50+ years, virtually no non-salaried commission agent of the organization has resold any of his/her own purchases to persons who are not non-salaried commission agents of 'Amway'. The impossibe theory of endless chains of recruitment, is to economics, what the impossible theory of perpetual motion, is to physiscs. Without sustainable and profitable retail sales to persons who are not participants in a pyramid sales scheme, reward money can only come from new recruits.
The pernicious global phenomenon of camouflaged closed-market swindles, or money circulation schemes, originated in the USA. The 'American Way Association', later to be known as 'Amway,' was the first such swindle (dressed up as a 'Direct Sales' scheme) to infect America during the late 1960s. Its instigators behaved like Christian preachers and carried a Bible in one hand and the Stars and Stripes in the other. These sanctimonious racketeers used a proportion of their ill-gotten gains to obstruct justice and infiltrate the US government, paving the way for a whole host of copy-cat swindlers. When the authenticity of 'Amway' was first seriously challenged by the FTC, and the American media, in the mid-1970s, an FTC Administrative Judge completely failed to comprehend the potential scale, and criminogenic nature, of the pernicious phenomenon that had been uncovered. Instead of closing 'Amway' down and ordering a major criminal enquiry, the counterfeit company was slapped on the wrists and allowed to continue under apparently tougher federal regulations. The 'Amway' racketeers, pretending that they now had the full approval of the US government, then simply moved their sinister activities abroad to countries without regulations. However, the US regulations were never enforced. Many of the camouflaged money circulation schemes that are currently running riot in India, have their origins in the USA. Had just one FTC Administrative Judge correctly evaluated the potential scale, and criminogenic nature, of this (now global) problem back in the 1970s, then there is a strong probability that India would not be infected with it today.
David Brear


IBOFB said...

The quote is from Wall Street Journal, USANA Sales Plan Draws Fire from Felon Turned Gumshoe, 2007-03-15 and isn't taken out of context in any way shape or form

Tex said...


The bottom of this thread apparently has the story, and ibofb is right:

By the way, you are good at proving you're an idiot every single time you post, Brear! LOL

dtytrivedi said...

i think that for shyam any persons who defends amway on his blog has an inability to comprehend english!!!