Glenn Beck – Beck – Unions, Wisconsin Protests And The American Dream
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[Glenn Beck – Beck – Unions, Wisconsin Protests And The American Dream]
[Glenn Edward Lee Beck (born February 10, 1964)] Source: LYBIO.net
Tonight, I want you to decide what the American Dream is. What is it? I believe it’s the idea that anyone has a chance to make it in America. Not a guaranteed outcome. Everybody has the same opportunity to succeed and to try, based on your God-given abilities and nobody is going to artificially handicapped you. Well, the other is social justice. Take it from somebody else.
I want to show you how it looks on an individual level. Business owner Aaron Kennedy, he wasn’t always rich. He grew up in Illinois. He wasn’t connected to any kind of big money. I mean, he’d, all he had was drive. When he was 8 years old, Kennedy sold greeting cards in the fall and then in the spring, he’d get back on this bike and go door to door selling vegetable seed packets.
He eventually had enough money to go to graduate school in Madison, Wisconsin. There’s his first mistake.
Several years later, he was working in New York City. He was eating noodles from an Asian restaurant and I can bet you which one it was because I’ve eaten there. And they gave him a big idea. He shared it with his wife and he scribbled the id-idea down on a napkin. The idea for noodles and company was born.
It wasn’t easy to do this company. He had to scramble. He had to convince 24 friends and family members to invest in his idea. Imagine putting your name down on your friends and say, no, trust me on this. It’s going to be a good risk.
He took the risk and so did friends and family. If he didn’t make it, he would have to lay people off, close them down, go bankrupt and then he had to face his family and friends who had trusted him with their money. That’s part of the American Dream. Everyone has a chance.
Well, would one of his employees didn’t see things quite the same way. He’s successful now.
But during the protests in Wisconsin, one of his employees showed up. He’s a member of the International Socialist Organization, the I.S.O. Remember I told you about this yesterday? These are the people that got their permits for the union Van Jones rally in Washington, D.C.
I want to show you the protesters. This is last Saturday. These are protesters last Saturday.
Now, show the pictures in front of the Wisconsin capital building today. Do you see this? Do you see the signs?
I asked them to get one and blow it for me. This is International Socialist Union. (black fist photo) Union members, this is, if you look right here, can you show this? Can you show this here? This is the — right here, the AFL-CIO. (blue fist photo) You tell me, is it a coincidence?
OK. Now, back to the noodle employee, he’s a member of this(black fist photo). Watch what he said recently in Wisconsin:
[Video Clip Begins] Source: LYBIO.net
There are two fundamental classes that are just a plain fact in society. You either work for someone else or you work for yourself. And most people work for someone else in a way that they aren’t free. Um, you don’t really get to decide your work.
For example, I work at Noodles, a restaurant. And basically it’s a dictatorship there. Um, we’re told exactly what we’re going to cook, how we’re going to cook it, what time we’re going to get there. And basically if they don’t like what we’re doing, they try to tell us what to do and if we don’t listen they get rid of us.
[Video Clip Ends] Source: LYBIO.net
The nerve! Noodles makes them cook noodles, how they want the noodles cooked and he has to show up to time. This dope wasn’t there when Kennedy made noodles a different way and he was losing money. If this kid thinks Noodles is a dictatorship, ah, he should try living in Iran for a while. What’s wrong with his noodle? His solution, listen to this one:
[Video Clip Begins]
I try to convince my fellow employees that we should have a union at Noodles so it’s a source of power to start with. And then I think in terms of the bigger picture when you look at revolution, the way that you actually get rid of any sort of dictatorship is by having workers take control of the place where they work.
[Video Clip Ends]
Yah, a noodle union. And everybody is celebrating the youth that are rioting and are causing, that’s the youth that’s doing it.
He couldn’t possibly try to work his way up the ladder and maybe become a franchise owner. No, no. Or maybe gather his friends together and do what his boss did. No, the only way is to unionize.
But if they could overthrow Noodles, what would it mean for the current owner of Noodles that took all the risk?
[Video Clip Begins] Source: LYBIO.net
If the owner wanted to cooperate with us as an equal and provide his skills that he had, we would definitely cooperate with him. He’d have to abdicate his position as being an owner and controller of us. And he would have to recognize that we, we run Noodles together and basically if he doesn’t want to cooperate with us, he’s against us.
[Video Clip Begins]
Hum, this is mentality we’re fighting. Aaron Kennedy risked everything he had, his friendships, his own money. And now, he’s viewed as an oppressor by this dope. If there is a God, he’ll find himself in the unemployment line. This man is a job creator. That’s what this country needs more of, not less of, people that know how to create jobs. Source: LYBIO.net
Glenn Beck – Beck – Unions, Wisconsin Protests And The American Dream. This dope wasn’t there when Kennedy made noodles a different way and he was losing money. If this kid thinks Noodles is a dictatorship, ah, he should try living in Iran for a while. What’s wrong with his noodle? Complete Full Script, Dialogue, Remarks, Saying, Quotes, Words And Text To Beck – Unions, Wisconsin Protests And The American Dream.