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Pinochet88

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ΔΟΞΑ ΚΑΙ ΤΙΜΗ ΣΤΟΝ ΤΖΟ ΖΙΡΑΡ 14
« on: June 01, 2016, 06:52:32 pm »
ΑΙΩΝΙΑ ΔΟΞΑ ΚΑΙ ΤΙΜΗ ΣΤΟΝ ΥΠΕΡΑΡΙΟ ΕΜΠΟΡΟ ΤΗΣ ΣΙΚΕΛΙΑΣ ΤΖΟ ΖΙΡΑΡ Ο ΟΠΟΙΟΣ ΜΕ ΤΟ ΑΡΕΙΜΑΝΙΟ ΕΜΠΟΡΙΚΟ ΤΟΥ ΠΝΕΥΜΑ ΑΠΕΔΕΙΞΕ ΓΙΑ ΑΛΛΗ ΜΙΑ ΦΟΡΑ ΟΤΙ Η ΛΕΥΚΗ ΦΥΛΗ ΕΙΝΑΙ Ο ΚΑΠΙΤΑΛΙΣΜΟΣ ΚΑΙ Ο ΚΑΠΙΤΑΛΙΣΜΟΣ ΕΙΝΑΙ ΛΕΥΚΗ ΦΥΛΗ.

ΔΕΝ ΥΠΑΡΧΟΥΝ ΕΒΡΑΙΟΙ ΔΕΝ ΥΠΑΡΧΟΥΝ ΔΙΚΑΙΩΜΑΤΑ ΕΡΓΑΤΙΚΑ,
ΜΟΝΟ ΚΟΚΚΑΛΑ ΑΡΙΩΝ ΠΩΛΗΤΩΝ ΤΑ ΙΕΡΑ!!!

ΑΠΟ ΤΗ ΣΤΑΧΤΗ ΣΤΗΝ ΟΠΟΙΑ ΤΗΝ ΕΚΜΗΔΕΝΙΖΕΙ Ο ΚΡΑΤΙΚΙΣΜΟΣ ΑΝΑΓΕΝΝΑΤΑΙ Η ΛΕΥΚΗ ΦΥΛΗ ΜΕΣΩ ΤΟΥ ΕΛΕΥΘΕΡΟΥ ΕΜΠΟΡΙΟΥ ΚΑΙ ΟΠΩΣ Ο ΑΥΤΟΔΗΜΙΟΥΡΓΗΤΟΣ ΚΟΡΥΦΑΙΟΣ ΕΜΠΟΡΟΣ ΤΖΟ ΖΙΡΑΡ, ΜΕ ΤΗ ΔΥΝΑΜΗ ΤΗΣ ΨΥΧΗΣ ΚΑΙ ΜΟΝΟ, ΑΝΑΤΡΕΠΕΙ ΤΗ ΛΟΓΙΚΗ ΤΩΝ ΑΡΙΘΜΩΝ ΚΑΙ ΤΗΝ ΥΠΑΝΘΡΩΠΗ ΝΟΟΤΡΟΠΙΑ ΤΗΣ ΚΡΑΤΙΚΟΔΙΑΙΤΗΣ ΜΙΖΕΡΙΑΣ.

ΑΙΩΝΙΑ ΔΟΞΑ ΚΑΙ ΤΙΜΗ ΣΤΟΝ ΥΠΕΡΑΡΙΟ ΑΣΤΕΡΑ ΤΩΝ ΠΩΛΗΣΕΩΝ ΤΖΟ ΖΙΡΑΡ!
ΠΟΥΤΣΑ ΚΑΙ ΞΥΛΟ ΣΤΟΥΣ ΑΝΤΙΛΕΥΚΟΥΣ ΚΟΜΜΟΥΝΙΣΤΕΣ!



Joe Girard
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
   This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (October 2008)

Joseph Samuel Gerard, better known as Joe Girard, (born November 1, 1928 in Detroit, Michigan) is an American salesman. Having sold 13,001 cars at a Chevrolet dealership between 1963 and 1978, Girard has been recognized by the Guinness Book of World Records as the world's greatest salesman.[citation needed] One of America's most sought-after speakers, Girard has spoken at engagements with General Motors, Hewlett-Packard, and Kmart. He currently resides in Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan.

Contents

    1 Early life
    2 Career
    3 Published works
    4 Awards and honors
    5 References
    6 See also
    7 External links

Early life

Girard is the son of Antonino Gerard, "an extremely poor man of Sicilian birth"[1] and his wife, a homemaker. Girard worked from childhood on. A high school dropout, he started working as a shoeshine boy, then he worked as a newsboy for the Detroit Free Press at the age of nine, and then as a dishwasher, delivery boy, stove assembler, and home building contractor.
Career

In 1963, the then 35-year-old walked into a Detroit car dealership and begged a skeptical manager for a job as a salesman. He sold a car on his first day and, by the second month, was so good, some of the other salesmen complained and got him fired. His next job was at Merollis Chevrolet in Eastpointe, Michigan, which he held until his retirement in 1977. There, he set consecutive sales records over a twelve-year period.
Published works

    How To Sell Anything To Anybody (1977)
    How To Sell Yourself
    How To Close Every Sale
    Mastering Your Way To The Top
    Joe Girard's 13 Essential Rules of Selling

Awards and honors

Girard's awards include The Golden Plate Award from the American Academy of Achievement, and he has been nominated for the Horatio Alger Award by the late Dr. Norman Vincent Peale and the late Lowell Thomas.

In 2001, he was inducted into the Automotive Hall of Fame.[2]




The History of Joe Girard

Joe Girard is one of those rare creatures: a highly motivated man who can communicate his inspiration and attitudes to others. Joe refers to it as “spark.” In his own words, “sparks create fires.” His first sparks would come painfully at an early age. He was born on the east side of Detroit, Michigan, in one of the city’s most deplorable ghettos. He lived about one mile from one of his earliest heroes, Joe Louis, who escaped from poverty and became heavyweight champion boxer of the world while Joe was still a struggling adolescent.

The initial struggle began with his own father, Antonino Gerard, an extremely poor man of Sicilian birth who found no success in his new country and vented his bitterness, both physically and emotionally, upon his younger son. Joe often speculates as to whether his father’s behavior was the carefully planned campaign of a man who desperately wished to challenge his son. Whatever the truth, the senior Gerard chose to constantly berate his son with the message that Joe would never amount to anything worthwhile. This was Joe’s first spark: the determination to prove that his father had been wrong.

At the same time, Joe’s mother fed him her constant love and belief that, indeed, Joe was capable of succeeding in life. This was Joe’s second spark: to show his mother that her love and judgment had not been misplaced.

These two sparks led to Joe’s first revelation: that smart work and persistence could work wonders. At the age of 9, after school and a hurried dinner, Joe patrolled the neighborhood bars for some shoe shine customers. He would not have thought of it in these terms, but after examining the market he decided that the best source for business was a place of leisure where people were relaxed and inclined to be generous. Bars had another advantage in bad weather: they were warm. To this day, Joe’s two most precious possessions are his original shoe shine box, sitting proudly upon the one file cabinet of his office, along with a photograph of Joe shining shoes in a saloon. The experience taught him another valuable lesson: a fear of alcohol. Joe is willing to have an occasional drink, but he has never forgotten what he saw in those bars.

His joy with this success led to his next enterprise as a news carrier. At the age of 11, he took his second job as a news carrier for the Detroit Free Press. Because it was, and still is, a morning paper, it was necessary to be up at 5:30 a.m. to complete his route before school. The Free Press, he quickly learned, also offered bonuses for enterprising newsboys who were willing to solicit and gain new business. For each new customer, the reward was a case of Pepsi–Cola. The old barn behind the Gerard house was soon stacked high with the rewards of Joe’s efforts. Although it provided the four Gerard children with a huge supply of soda pop, something their parents couldn’t possibly afford, Joe soon realized that he had a growing inventory of value and soon began his third business venture as soda pop supplier to the neighborhood children at a price no ordinary vendor could meet. His proudest moments were on those days when he brought his earnings to his mother; no childish gesture as his pennies helped to put badly needed food on the Gerard table.

The Detroit Free Press can probably be credited with the first insight given to Joe with regard to exceptional progress. A contest was proclaimed for the solicitation of new readers. The grand prize was to be a new, sparkling two–wheeler bicycle. Now 12 years of age, this driven youngster had never possessed a bike. Joe knew the secret that could win the bike. He would spend every unused, waking moment knocking on doors and asking for business. This had always been his secret. He knew that it worked — what he could not comprehend was why the other newsboys did not see the obvious. Joe won more than the bicycle. He won the knowledge that if he planned his work and worked his plan, he could succeed. He learned that most people were not willing to make this sacrifice. As he once said,

    any one of those kids could have beat me, but they weren’t willing to work. They didn’t want it badly enough.

Joe’s teen years were difficult and bitter, especially at home. His natural spirit and pride brought him, time after time, into direct conflict with an increasingly bitter and vengeful father. Almost regularly he ordered Joe from the Gerard home. From the age of 14, Joe spent many of his nights sleeping in boxcars at the Grand Trunk Railroad yards, located directly across the street from his home. In bad weather, he used 25¢ a night flop houses. At this age he was now able to seek more rewarding employment after school, such as dishwasher, dock loader at the produce terminal, delivery boy, and pageboy at the Book–Cadillac Hotel. He also devoted some evenings to the neighborhood pool hall, trying to hustle additional dollars. He lived with the constant fear that if he didn’t bring home sufficient money he would have to face his father’s anger.

Formal education for Joe ended during the eleventh grade. He was talking during a study period and was addressed by the school principal, but not by his name. Well aware of the existence of bigotry, but not willing to bow to it, Joe advised the man that he would not respond until he was called by his proper name. The principal stated “you people don’t seem to understand how society will be run” and then called Joe a derogatory name reflecting upon his Sicilian ancestry. Joe’s heated reaction resulted in his permanent dismissal from school.

At the age of 16, Joe obtained full–time employment at the Michigan Stove Company as a stove assembler. He earned $75 weekly, his greatest earnings thus far, even though it required 12–hour days, six days a week.

He then went to work as an assistant to a fruit and vegetable vendor who merchandised his goods on the east side of Detroit from the back of a truck. He enjoyed the outdoor work and was proud of his sales ability, but he realized one day that there was no future in this pursuit.

Dispirited and aimless, Joe joined the United States Army Infantry at the age of 18. Ninety seven days later, at Fort Knox, Kentucky, Joe fell from the rear of a speeding military vehicle and badly injured his back. He was given an honorable discharge after admitting to previously injuring his back diving for the school swimming team.

During the next two years, Joe would move from one unsatisfactory job to another, constantly frustrated with the belief that his lack of education kept him from all but manual labor. He was often discouraged, but never gave up hope. He felt that somewhere in the world there was a place for him. He had the good fortune to meet Mr. Abraham Saperstein, a building contractor. Mr. Saperstein, a warm, generous, and understanding man, became his surrogate father when he invited Joe to enter the building business with the pledge that he would teach Joe everything he knew. He’d finally found his niche in life. The relationship between Joe and Mr. Saperstein grew over the years until his dear old friend retired and turned over the business to Joe.

Joe contracted to build a number of private homes in a Detroit subdivision. He accepted the word of a real estate speculator that the area was to have a sewer system installed, but this was not true. Individual septic tanks would have to be installed, greatly reducing the value of the homes. As a result, Joe lost his business. Joe Girard found himself without a job, without savings, and in debt to the tune of $60,000. It was the lowest moment in his life.

The next year Joe would find himself in an endless struggle trying to recover his losses and his ego. Things would finally hit rock bottom when June Girard tearfully told her husband that there was no food in the house and that their kids were begging for something to eat.

Joe had been job hunting without success, but on that day he pleaded with the sales manager of a Chevrolet dealership to hire him as a salesman. The manager was reluctant because of his lack of experience and traditionally slow sales in the month of January, but Joe stated that he would only take a desk somewhere in the rear of the dealership and count on the telephone to provide prospects. That evening he sold his first car and borrowed $10 from the manager to bring a bag of groceries home to his family. In his second month he would sell eighteen cars and trucks and was beginning to feel he had a secure breath. Much to his amazement, the owner of the dealership fired him for being too aggressive. Some of the other salesmen had complained.

At this point, Joe knew he could sell cars. He had proved it to himself, and was ready to prove it to the world — including Antonino Gerard. Joe quickly found employment at Merollis Chevrolet in Eastpointe, Michigan, working at what he did better than anyone else in the world, selling automobiles!

For 12 straight years Joe sold more new retail cars and trucks than any other salesperson. More as an individual than most dealers sell in total. No other salesperson has ever retained this title for more than one year, and not for both cars and trucks.

In his own words, Joe recalls a very important decision he made that helped him attain the #1 spot: “As I said in my book, How to Sell Anything to Anybody—

    Time and money well spent will build your business tremendously. Always look for new and better ways to do it.

And I found one! Early on in my career, I experienced the need to make a financial investment. After the third year of my automotive retail sales career I was already doing very well. In fact, I became the number one new retail car and truck salesman in the world; a title I never relinquished until I retired.

It was after that third year that my CPA convinced me I was giving more money to the government than I needed to. He made me realize that my time was far too valuable to be distracted with things like endless paperwork, phone calls, showing cars and service follow–ups, etc. I decided I needed to get some support so I could concentrate on the thing I did best – SELLING. I hired an individual to help take care of the pre–qualifying and screening process.

It made a big difference. I couldn’t believe how I was actually selling more new cars and trucks and yet was feeling less tired! I took it a step further. Seven months later I hired another person to help with the business growth. It was this key investment I made that enabled me to experience the unparalleled growth and success I’ve been fortunate to have had in the automotive retail business.

During the last 12 years, I had so much business it was by appointment only. I ran my business just like a doctor’s office. First you see the receptionist then the nurse before you see the doctor. By the time I was talking to a potential buyer they’d been screened and pre–qualified. I knew everything I needed to know about that customer. Now don’t get me wrong on this. You have to be in a certain category to consider making this kind of investment. You have to be approaching a growth level where your time spent on actually selling is too valuable to be overshadowed by all the “behind the scenes” things that have to be done. Another important thing to remember is that expenses for support staff (who were employed by me, not the dealership) are TAX DEDUCTIBLE.

If you’re not in that category yet, don’t worry, because this message is for you too! I started with just a phone and a desk and nothing else. Be patient and stay the course. Follow my 13 rules for success. As your business begins to grow, you will begin to see the need for support so that you can concentrate on your specialty… SELLING.”

    I know it works. My results are all the evidence you need!

~ Joe Girard

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Pinochet88

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Είναι καταφανές πως ο Κρατικισμός εγκληματεί κατά του Ελληνισμού και σκοπό έχει να τον αφανίσει. Προσέξτε εκεί που λέει ο Κατσιματίδης ότι αγόραζε ένα οικόπεδο την ημέρα. Αν στην Ελλάδα τα είχε κάνει αυτά τώρα θα πλήρωνε όλα του τα δισεκατομμύρια στον ΕΝΦΙΑ! To 1986 ο Κατσιματίδης, Έλληνας στην Αμερική, all of a sudden, αγόρασε τα διυλιστήρια United Refining Co. Και τι έγινε; Έγινε κάτι; Καταστράφηκε η Αμερική; Έγινε ζήτημα στη γερουσία και έλεγαν οι μεν τους δε γερμανοτσολιάδες; Πήραν οι εβραίοι τα πετρέλαια του αμερικάνου; Το αντίθετο: η Αμερική έχει σήμερα μισό δολάριο το λίτρο και ο Έλληνας έχει 2 δολάρια το λίτρο. Γιατί; Γιατί ο Έλληνας είναι μαλάκας και ανέχεται τους τυράννους που λέγονται δημόσιοι υπάνθρωποι και τα αφεντικά τους που δεν αφήνουν να ανοίξει διυλιστήριο και επιβάλλουν κατασχετική φορολογία, αποστερώντας από τον Έλληνα το δικαίωμά του να μετακινείται. Θέλουν να έχουν εκείνοι, οι εξουσιαστές, το μονοπώλιο, να μπαίνουν τα μονοπωλιακά υπερκέρδη από το πετρέλαιο στην τσέπη του δημόσιου υπάνθρωπου, του παρασίτου και οι μεν δεν επιτρέπουν να ανοίξει διυλιστήριο αν δεν μπει ο ευρωαμερικάνος νταβατζής του - γιατί τέτοιοι εξωνημένοι είναι - με κόκκινο χαλί, και οι δε δεν το επιτρέπουν αν δεν μπει ο ρώσος νταβατζής τους - γιατί τέτοιοι εξωνημένοι είναι - με κόκκινο χαλί. Οι αμερικάνοι δεν έχουν νταβατζήδες του πετρελαίου τους, για αυτό και ο Έλληνας Κατσιματίδης που πήρε ελεύθερα το διυλιστήριο βοήθησε τον Αμερικάνο να έχει φτηνότερο πετρέλαιο, γιατί πάντα εκεί οδηγεί ο ανταγωνισμός! Και ο Έλληνας, να πληρώνει τα κερατιάτικα του κάθε δημόσιου υπάνθρωπου και να μην μπορεί να ανοίξει, όχι διυλιστήριο, ούτε σουβλατζίδικο!

Ο Κατσιματίδης είναι καλός άνθρωπος. Είχε την επιλογή να μην δώσει τα λεφτά του σε φιλανθρωπίες, αλλά επέλεξε να τα δώσει. Αυτή είναι η απόδειξη ότι ο Κατσιματίδης είναι καλός άνθρωπος. Ποιος Έλληνας είναι καλός άνθρωπος; Κανείς. Γιατί κανείς δεν έχει επιλογή. Όλοι είναι σκλάβοι και οι σκλάβοι δεν είναι καλοί ή κακοί, είναι υπάνθρωπα γρανάζια. Ή μήπως εκείνοι οι οποίοι τσεπώνουν τα λάφυρα της φορολογίας και το παίζουν κοινωνικοί λειτουργοί και αρωγοί του κάθε ευαίσθητου λεχρίτη είναι καλοί; Γιατί είναι καλοί; Επειδή καλοπερνάνε σε βάρος μας; Πως είναι καλοί όταν το χρήμα που εισρέει στις τσέπες τους έχει προκύψει με τον ίδιο εγκληματικό τρόπο με τον οποίο ο αλβανός διαρρήκτης υπεξαιρεί τις περιουσίες των Ελλήνων; Το Κράτος μπουκάρει στα σπίτια μας και μας ληστεύει το βιος. Που είναι το καλό λοιπόν και τι καλό μπορεί να προκύψει από αυτήν την υπάνθρωπη ληστεία; Ο Κρατικισμός έχει βουτήξει την Ελλάδα στον βούρκο της αμαρτίας και σύντομα, αν δεν αποτινάξουμε τον ζυγό της φορολογίας, θα αφανίσει τον Ελληνισμό!

Ludwig von Mises

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Είναι καταφανές πως ο Κρατικισμός εγκληματεί κατά του Ελληνισμού και σκοπό έχει να τον αφανίσει. Προσέξτε εκεί που λέει ο Κατσιματίδης ότι αγόραζε ένα οικόπεδο την ημέρα. Αν στην Ελλάδα τα είχε κάνει αυτά τώρα θα πλήρωνε όλα του τα δισεκατομμύρια στον ΕΝΦΙΑ!

Και αργά ή γρήγορα θα αναγκαζόταν να μεταφέρει την έδρα της επιχείρησής του στο εξωτερικό.

Ο Κατσιματίδης είναι καλός άνθρωπος. Είχε την επιλογή να μην δώσει τα λεφτά του σε φιλανθρωπίες, αλλά επέλεξε να τα δώσει. Αυτή είναι η απόδειξη ότι ο Κατσιματίδης είναι καλός άνθρωπος. Ποιος Έλληνας είναι καλός άνθρωπος; Κανείς. Γιατί κανείς δεν έχει επιλογή. Όλοι είναι σκλάβοι και οι σκλάβοι δεν είναι καλοί ή κακοί, είναι υπάνθρωπα γρανάζια. Ή μήπως εκείνοι οι οποίοι τσεπώνουν τα λάφυρα της φορολογίας και το παίζουν κοινωνικοί λειτουργοί και αρωγοί του κάθε ευαίσθητου λεχρίτη είναι καλοί;

Θυμάμαι το 1990 ο Κατσιματίδης είχε έρθει στην Ελλάδα για να δημιουργήσει μια εταιρεία κινητής τηλεφωνίας. Το έκανε από ενδιαφέρον για την Ελλάδα, όπως είχε ομολογήσει, διότι θα μπορούσε να μείνει στην Αμερική, αντί να ρισκάρει στην εδώ. Και υπόψιν όλα αυτά πολύ πριν τον ενχώριο ανταγωνισμό. Μετά από λίγους μήνες εντατικής έρευνας απηύδησε και έφυγε. Υπάρχει βίντεο που εξηγεί με λεπτομέρειες όλα όσα του ζητούσαν και όλα όσα «έπρεπε» να πληρώσει κάτω από το τραπέζι για να κινηθούν οι Δ/Υ σφραγίδες και να πέσουν οι υπογραφές με τους αρμόδιους υπουργούς.