No job no matter how small is a dead-end job, Koch says. Flipping burgers if you apply diligence and learn to work with others can lead you to become an assistant manager, and then more. People learn by working together. (Bo Rader/Kansas.com) (Oct. 30, 2015)
VIDEO: Charles Koch - Creating Jobs
Senate candidate confronts Koch brothers over climate change
VIDEO: Charles Koch - Meeting Obama
VIDEO: Charles Koch - Lessons of Monty Python
VIDEO: Charles Koch - Building a Home, Bankruptcy and a $20 million fine
VIDEO: Will There Be Another Book By Charles Koch?
VIDEO: Charles Koch - Guiding Principles of Success
VIDEO: Charles Koch - Corporate Welfare
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Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore rides horse to cast ballot
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The way to create a successful and lasting business it to increase value for others rather than acquire profits for yourself, Charles Koch says. No one wants to pay you anything unless you offer them something that will improve their lives. (Bo Rader/Kansas.com) (Oct. 30, 2015)
Charles Koch never got that call from President Obama that he once thought he'd get. But his sometime critic is now allied with Koch in pondering changes to a criminal justice system that sometimes needlessly damages lives and our economy. (Bo Rader/Kansas.com) (Oct. 30, 2015)
John Cleese and his comedy troupe friends have made Charles Koch not only laugh but think harder about how to run a $100 billion company. Monty Python films teach us how people can ruin lives and businesses with faulty mental models, he says. Reality-based thinking in contrast can enrich our lives. (Bo Rader/Kansas.com) (Oct. 30, 2015)
Maybe, but it won't please those seeking a political book. He believes he can enrich people's lives more by explaining how his practical business ideas transformed Koch into a $100 billion company. (Bo Rader/Kansas.com) (Oct. 30, 2015)
Corporate welfare makes up about 25 percent of the annual U.S. tax code, a huge subsidy that not only supports some corporations over others but distorts the economy, and creates "welfare for the wealthy," Charles Koch said. (Bo Rader/Kansas.com) (Oct. 30, 2015)
Republican candidate for Senate Roy Moore rode his horse, Sassy, to the polls on Dec. 12 to cast his ballot. “This is a very important race for our country, for our state, and for the future,” Moore said.
Nick Mardis came by his love of flathead Fords naturally enough. His parents drove a 1940 Ford when he was a youngster and he had a hopped-up ’39 Ford coupe when he was in high school. “It had a good running flathead in it. It would outrun a ’57 Chevy Duntov Special … those guys couldn’t believe it,” he said. Flathead Fords were a way of life to him, he said.