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Better Lives for Our Grandchildren: A Plane Crash Survivor's Perspective on Politics and Life , by Bill Robertson (Author)

A retired marketing executive of a $40 billion corporation, Bill Robertson has led an interesting life. Growing up in Niles, Michigan, he attended Harvard Business School, ran a marathon, scaled Mt. Rainier, played a round of golf with Neil Armstrong, met President Reagan, and made six holes in one. He also survived a devastating airline disaster aboard United Airlines Flight 232, which crashed in Sioux City, Iowa. The crash changed his priorities and his life. Spending time with a growing family became his top concern, and he worried for the future of his six grandkids. The future looked bleak. His grandkids’ generation might be the first to have a lower standard of living than their parents. This book, Better Lives for Our Grandchildren: A Plane Crash Survivor's Perspective on Politics and Life, shows how he applied his extensive marketing experience to examine the direction of the country by taking the reader on the journey that led to the election of Donald J. Trump as president. The country wanted change, and Bill’s book identifies why there was so much angst and what the country is doing to change direction.

April/14/2008 4:16AM
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Why is it the same people who want us out of Iraq yesterday are trying to create problems with China? These are the very people who detest war, but feel like we are entitled to piss the biggest country in the world off. These are the people who are the first to get indignant when Read the full article…

April/14/2008 1:45AM
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The number three supplier of crude oil to the USA is Mexico. In case you haven’t noticed, the oil industry in Mexico is experiencing unrest. Proven reserves have dropped from 34.2 billion barrels in 1998 to 14.7 billion in 2007. This is serious business for the US. The government in Mexico is looking for outside investors to Read the full article…

April/13/2008 1:13AM
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Uranium waste stored at Paducah, KY and Piketon, Ohio have been a real concern. For years the 60,000 canisters were considered worthless and a potential health problem. No so, anymore. With worldwide uranium supplies shrinking and demand soaring, prices are up. Up from $7 a pound in 2000 to $73 a pound today. More than Read the full article…