Essie Grundy, a black woman who lives in southern California, is suing Walmart for “racial discrimination” because at her local store the hair products pitched to black people like her are locked away in glass cases.
This is because of “racism,” she says.
In other words, she thinks Walmart — which in any other situation is demonized for being obsessed with profits — is willing to sacrifice its profits by inconveniencing people for no good reason, just so it can indulge its “racism.”
It couldn’t be that Walmart puts frequently shoplifted items in locked cases.
It has to be “racism.”
Yet another advantage to selling online: no glass cases that can get you accused of racism.
Tomorrow (Tuesday) night is the last chance we’ll get a private session with Steve Clayton and his colleagues in eCommerce.
In this presentation we’ll look at 10 boring products that almost nobody would notice, but which earn a fortune online.
And we’ll also get a glimpse of their software that automates the process of finding products that can be sold profitably.
I’ve been doing this for a while, and I’ve never seen anything like that.
Plus, these guys — who are the cream of the crop, have excellent reputations, and have made numerous Tom Woods Show listeners small fortunes — are so certain you’ll be successful following their eCommerce system that they’re offering a double-your-money-back guarantee.
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