Not available in stores. Why do some of the richest people in the world support communism and socialism? Why would they support what appears to be the pathway to their own destruction?
Carroll Quigley of Harvard, Princeton and Georgetown Universities states that he has been associated with many of these dynastic families of the super-rich. As Dr. The details that are revealed in this book may astonish you.
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When that fizzled, he had the Ollie heads ripped off, replaced by new ones resembling glasnost poster boy Mikhail Gorbachev. He and his attractive wife, Shana, were at once everything Texas and yet, somehow, quirky even by California standards. He didn't have much luck that day with our editor, but he intrigued me.
I kept talking to him over the next few weeks and was amazed by his ability to talk a mile a minute about everything from monetary policy to physics to literature, sometimes in the same breathless, twangy sentence and somehow always make it all relate back to a money-making opportunity.
Almost everything he said was over my head, but I couldn't shake the feeling that I had met that rarest of subjects -- a true original.
So I pitched a profile on him. One colleague rolled her eyes in disgust, insisting that Hudson had no credibility, and that it would be an embarrassment for our paper to give him any ink. I wasn't certain about his credibility, either, but I wasn't going to dismiss him just because he was eccentric.
I knew that, at minimum, he would make great copy. My editor let me have at it. To this day, it is my favorite profile, simply because my subject was so colorful.
Hudson at that time was getting into a new field -- consumer financing for plastic surgery, a point-of-service revolving credit line for nose jobs and breast augmentations. I shadowed him at a big convention of plastic surgeons and witnessed a tour de force sales job -- a divine gift, you might say, for good-old-boy selling.
He had female models there to shine the shoes of rich surgeons, while he talked and talked, and he was signing people up for the financing service while they were still getting their wing-tips buffed. We dubbed him "San Francisco's most naked capitalist," a whirling dervish of entrepreneurial energy. Hudson earned a lot of national publicity with the plastic-surgery credit play, because no one else had thought of it before.
But like a true serial entrepreneur, he quickly moved on to other things.
I lost track of him for a few years, but he surprised me with a phone call when I was editor of the Pittsburgh Business Times in the early '90s. His new thing, he said, was consumer financing for funerals. Then it was consumer financing for legal fees. You get the idea. John Lee still calls me once in a blue moon.