- Something that will rock the industry, all-around the world.
I have no insider information nor any special plans. What I think or do is laughably unimportant. Don’t ask me to show a basis for this hunch because I can’t.
- Tyrannies succeed for some time but they all, in the end, commit suicide.
I have confidence in our Australian former franchisees and allies. Their common sense, patience and fairness will sniff out the not-particularly well-laid out trap.
- They, like me, love the public law and are therefore compelled to defend attempts to have it purchased by commercial interests.
- Would prefer to abstain from giving the impression of giving credence to knowingly impotent McLaws (boycott dog-and-pony shows), and
- Will have no part in cynical influence peddling by franchise law sophists.
The franchise bar increases the NPV of their career future aggregate cash flow by fear mongering their clients [eg. 95% $ from the Fierce Bad Rabbit franchisors].
sophist n. 1 a person who reasons with clever but fallacious arguments 2 (usu. Sophist) Gk Hist. a paid teacher of philosophy and rhetoric, esp. one associated with moral skepticism and specious reasoning
sophism n. 1 a plausible but false argument, esp. one intended to deceive or display ingenuity in reasoning. Wikipedia
sophistry n. 1 the use of intentional deceptive or specious arguments or reasoning: esp. as a dialectic exercise
Canadian Oxford English Dictionary
Wikipedia: Sophism can mean two very different things: In the modern definition, a sophism is a confusing or illogical argument used for deceiving someone. In Ancient Greece, the sophists were a group of teachers of philosophy and rhetoric.
FranchiseFool: legal specialists paid to construct the pretense of investor protection; willing to auction their allegiance to the side that will pay them the most; will offer a “medium” policy solution that they know will be useless in a practical way; deception largely based in what they fail to say (see sins of omission); sl. intellectual whores