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A-Better-Tomorrow



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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

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A-Better-Tomorrow

America’s economy stands at a crossroads.

One direction leads the next generation to an economy where jobs are strangled by the noose of unnecessary governmental interference.

The other direction lets American Exceptionalism do what it has been doing for over two centuries create the best opportunities in the world.

In possibly the most important decision we will make in our lifetime, we get to choose the actual direction of our economy.

In “A-Better-Tomorrow” author Rob Hudson presents a road map to success from the perspective of a common sense business leader.

The author and other prominent business leaders in Ohio and Kentucky developed national principles for recovery after the economic crash in 2008.

Hudson chronicles this extraordinary time in history, its aftermath, and where we should go in the future.

He Inspires readers to imagine a tomorrow with the highest quality of life for our citizens.

It can be done.

“A-Better-Tomorrow” includes Chapters addressing:

  • Entrepreneurs Are Unsung Heroes;
  • Economic Stimulus From The Twilight Zone;
  • Principles For Economic Recovery;

I’m From The Federal Government and I’m Not Really Here To Help;

A Great Economy Can’t Be Built From The Bottom Up Or Middle Out;

The Twisted Politics of Outsourcing American Jobs;

People Build Their Businesses and Much More;

Let’s Lead The World In Capitalism and Jobs; and Imagining "A-Better-Tomorrow."

A-Better-Tomorrow

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Chapter 1

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

The Opening Statement - Choice and Truth!

We can make a powerful choice.

It can be one of the most important decisions we make as a country and it can transform lives.

What if we choose to develop the most favorable climate in the world for businesses and jobs?

It can be done.

Where do we start?

In court parties make opening statements.

A party states what they believe, offers a preview of what’s to come, and asks the judge or jury to choose to join them in their beliefs.

They then ask for action.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Parties often base their opening statements on simple truths and observations.

We begin with an opening statement to fight for capitalism and jobs in the heartland.

The Greatest Economic Truth - With a favorable business climate, we will create more jobs because more companies will want to do business and grow here.

This leads to low unemployment, which causes wages and benefits to increase. Available labor is like a commodity.

When it’s scarce because of low unemployment, the price (employee wages and benefits) goes up. This is a good thing.

Rational federal and state governments should, of course, say and do the right things to foster a favorable business climate.

Unfortunately, many politicians don’t quite see it that way.

The Greatest Political Irony - Anti-business politicians will always tell you that they care the most about the middle class and have the most to offer them.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

On balance, they do the most harm.

Where has the middle class gone?

We lost some of it when we passed the laws which the anti-business politicians kept proposing.

The laws they pass have nice sounding names and look like they help the middle class.

But they almost always make our overall business climate less favorable.

The Greatest Political Truth - The current incarnation of the anti-business politician is relentless.

Passing one anti-business proposal always leads to another one.

They will say that you had better compromise with them every single time, otherwise you’re unreasonable.

They actually do help a few people, but at the same time they hurt the middle class by chipping away at our favorable business climate, one law at a time.

The Biggest Political Lie - What happens when the anti-business politician’s laws curb an economic recovery or the middle class shrinks?

They will always blame the other guy for the spot we’re in.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Somehow it’s the other guy who’s out of touch and doesn’t care.

The other guy doesn’t like the legislation with a nice sounding name.

The other guy must be against the middle class.

It’s an audacious lie.


The Biggest Political Act of Stupidity

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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

When we ask what the anti-business politician will do now to help get his people out of the mess they’re in, his answer is never to help provide a better business climate for jobs.

What does he want?

You guessed it. More anti-business laws, as if the outcome will be better next time.

Will Rogers said “If stupidity got

us into this mess, why can’t it get us out?”

I have a message for our federal government.

Will Rogers was joking.

He was not setting forth a theory to be tested again and again in halls of Congress and in the Oval Office.

The Boldest Observation – People in a loud argument call it a “swearing contest.”

Like it or not, politics has now become a “caring contest.”

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Who cares the most?

The edge may go to pro-business people.

Everybody knows the toll that unemployment takes on marriages, children, and self-esteem.

All of us have been touched by neighbors and friends who lost needed jobs. All of us care!

The anti-business politician, focuses primarily on treating symptoms, like fighting for more unem-ployment benefits and a stronger government safety net.

Government benefits, while important, can never be a worthy substitute for a good job.

The edge could go to pro-business people because they focus on the solution to unemployment – jobs.

The anti-business politician is usually popular.

The pro-business politician knows that an enduring solution is more important than winning a popularity contest.

Anti-business people do not care more.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

The Biggest Choice - What will you choose to fight for?

Will you fight for America’s jobs and businesses?

With this choice, working, speaking and voting together, we can help create opportunities across the country.

People who don’t agree with us now might even thank us when we’re through.

“A Better Tomorrow” explains why we’re on the right side of this issue.

We cover various government proposals which harmed our business climate, slowing economic recovery.

This book is about trying to be smart enough to know what will help and what will hurt. Both items are equally important.

It’s about inspiring people, becoming effective, and having the tools to do it.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

In the long run, I like our chances against what other folks think they have to offer.

With fifteen minutes and a blackboard we can convince a bright Sixth Grader that we are right and they are wrong.

We have work to do.

Pick up your sledgehammer (a metaphor on the book cover for truthful, blunt talk) and join me.

While we’re at it, there’s no reason we can’t have some fun along the way.

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

Starting On The Business and Jobs Side of The Debate.

Our backgrounds and experiences help shape whether we start out on the business and jobs side of the debate.

I began volunteering for business groups in 1990. Our Greater Cincinnati region grew and so did its business groups.

I started out on human resource committees because I followed newly proposed laws restricting our businesses.

The laws didn’t seem fair and I thought more restrictions could cost jobs.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Around that time I began volunteering at Be-Concerned, Inc., a charitable organization which focuses on assisting the unemployed.

I saw several of region’s most prominent business people supporting the charity. Everyone has to figure out what they’re willing to fight for in life.

I added businesses and jobs to my list.

For over a decade I toiled on committees with the Northern Kentucky Chamber and various business organizations in our community.

We debated and drafted position papers on a wide range of business topics, most of which related to jobs. I still sit on committees and I love it.

This sort of thing is fun for a policy guy like me – talking about the pros and cons of a proposal, taking a position, then trying to see it through.

I like the big ideas of a proposal and the small details, really every part of the process.

My kids call me a nerd, but I’ve met people from all walks of life and we usually seemed to find common ground.

I became more passionate about business issues.

A-Better-Tomorrow"

If we’re lucky and good, a team of people can help a proposal to favorably impact lives in the region.

My passion for business advocacy may make me odd, but the Chamber represented nearly 2,000 businesses in a large portion of our state with a regional population of over 350,000.

I’d like to think that our various committees have helped the region to become stronger and more prosperous.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

We have a remarkable, rich heritage, with thousands of volunteers and a pioneering spirit.

It’s all been worthwhile if we’ve helped even one entrepreneur realize a business dream, with employees whose families have become more stable as the result of good jobs.

My day job fuels a passion to fight for businesses and jobs. I represent business people and assist them with labor and employment issues.

It’s a unique opportunity to hear their hopes, dreams, fears and attitudes about government.

Their input heavily shapes my views and, with their consent, I’ve included several of their stories in this book. In my experience, ninety-nine percent of them just want to do the right thing.

They don’t ask for credit, they often lead quiet lives, and most of them like to be left alone.

A year without a government audit or a lawsuit is a bonus.

They earn and deserve our respect.

I also assist local governments, so you wouldn’t be surprised to hear me say that I mostly love what they do.

I support a solid safety net, bridges, roads, police, fire, and other essential services.

We know good government when we see it and we know we’re blessed with local government servants dedicated to helping.

The biggest difficulties come when our larger state and federal governments stretch well beyond their core functions and into the traditional turf of families, neighborhoods, churches, and charities.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Good government supplements community efforts, where appropriate and limited, without supplanting them.

As I learned through the years, with state and federal government nearly every new, restrictive regulation or law we place on businesses can lead to fewer jobs.

This is the part of what fuels our business advocacy passion.

We encourage mature, difficult, and sometimes unpleasant discussions about the effects of legislation and regulation.

We do this with people who want to hear it and with people who don’t want to hear it.

These are the rightful political battle lines in Washington D.C. and in statehouses, even though people don’t typically frame the debate in those terms.

Just about every new law removes a liberty and imposes a cost for a stakeholder in the process.

Remember, everybody who makes a new proposal thinks it’s a good idea or they wouldn’t be proposing it.

Generally speaking, proposals which sound utopian (no matter the unintended consequences) have the greatest chance of passing.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Trying to guarantee good outcomes by the stroke of a pen on legislation is tricky. I think it’s one of the greatest foibles of our better human nature.

I like the business approach because it uplifts quality and character.

It’s rooted in the reality of the marketplace and competition, fueled by the belief in a more enduring path to better quality of life for families.

Remember how you felt on your first job, with a job well done?

You know we are at our best when we’re producing, working, striving and, in the case of a bread-earner, earning.

Some business people sound like bad guys, but they’re usually not.

When they battle utopian sounding proposals, most of the time it’s because they believe they won’t work.

These beliefs produce profound differences in philosophy. They produce different approaches to life, community and government.

Politicians talk about unity. Independents want everybody to get along.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

People everywhere seem to clamor for compromise. But we need to be honest about our differences. We are divided because we are divided.

Businesses need strong advocates. Some say they only care about the almighty dollar.

I say most are deeply committed to servant leadership, the very best of which typically leads to profits.

They are optimistic people who bet on themselves and on everybody around them. They are often the people most willing to help somebody in need.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

They help quietly, usually without recognition. They help with their own resources, not somebody else’s.

And they don’t brag about it on a campaign stump or ask for anything in return. It’s no wonder anti-business politicians don’t like business owners.

They have almost nothing in common.

Like business owners, we should be willing to fight for our future and to be optimistic about it. America is like the great love of your life.

There will be bumps in the road, but somehow you can still see yourselves as you were when you first met. That never changes.

I met my wife Melissa at age nineteen. President Carter left office and President Reagan helped lead us to sustained prosperity. It will happen again.

The only question is when. I still see a country full of promise and opportunity for us and our two children.

Tackling The Perfect Storm By Speaking Out

Part of the powerful choice we have about capitalism and jobs involves what we’re willing to do about these things.

I’ve met many people who vote pro-business, hold pro-business views, but never speak out publicly. I respect these people immensely.

I believe, however, the time has come for all of us to speak out and speak up for what we believe in.

We need more people from all walks of life to get out of their seats and into the arena.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

I began writing more frequently about political and business issues in 2008 when I became the Chamber’s volunteer Board Chair. I wasn’t a captain of industry like the prior Chairs.

But I was ready to take a victory lap anyway.

There would be speeches, ribbon cutting ceremonies, lunches with business leaders, and nice events just about every day of the week.

Life rarely turns out exactly as we plan it.

Less than a month after I became Chair the stock market crashed and lost 18% of its value in one week.

The more passionate you are about something in life, the deeper it cuts when things go wrong.

After the crash, our strong, successful region struggled along with the rest of the country.

We went from focusing on the next big project to being concerned about the next big lay-off.

Our challenges were nothing compared to our neighbors who lost jobs and businesses through no fault of their own.

To represent them as they struggled, we needed to speak up with more vigor on business issues, which included writing.

We did this because fighting for business ultimately means fighting for economic opportunity for every person in a region.

I remember the sense of urgency following the crash like it was yesterday.

It was “go time” – a time for the country to come together to understand job creation.

We wanted the nation to unite in this crisis, much usually without recognition.

They help with their own resources, not somebody else’s.

And they don’t brag about it on a campaign stump or ask for anything in return. It’s no wonder anti-business politicians don’t like business owners.

They have almost nothing in common.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Like business owners, we should be willing to fight for our future

and to be optimistic about it. America is like the great love of your life.

There will be bumps in the road, but somehow you can still see yourselves

as you were when you first met. That never changes. I met my

wife Melissa at age nineteen. President Carter left office and President

Reagan helped lead us to sustained prosperity. It will happen again. The

only question is when. I still see a country full of promise and opportunity

for us and our two children.

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin Tackling The Perfect Storm By Speaking Out.

Part of the powerful choice we have about capitalism and jobs involves what we’re willing to do about these things.

I’ve met many people who vote pro-business, hold pro-business views, but never speak out publicly. I respect these people immensely.

I believe, however, the time has come for all of us to speak out and speak up for what we believe in.

We need more people from all walks of life to get out of their seats and into the arena.

I began writing more frequently about political and business issues in 2008 when I became the Chamber’s volunteer Board Chair.

I wasn’t a captain of industry like the prior Chairs. But I was ready to take a victory lap anyway.

There would be speeches, ribbon cutting ceremonies, lunches with business leaders, and nice events just about every day of the week.

Life rarely turns out exactly as we plan it. Less than a month after I became chair the stock market crashed and lost 18% of its value in one week.

The more passionate you are about something in life, the deeper it cuts when things go wrong.

After the crash, our strong, successful region struggled along with the rest of the country.

We went from focusing on the next big project to being concerned about the next big lay-off.

Our challenges were nothing compared to our neighbors who lost jobs and businesses through no fault of their own.

To represent them as they struggled, we needed to speak up with more vigor on business issues, which included writing.

We did this because fighting for business ultimately means fighting for economic opportunity for every person in a region.

I remember the sense of urgency following the crash like it was yesterday.

It was “go time” – a time for the country to come together to understand job creation.

We wanted the nation to unite in this crisis, much as it did following 9/11. We wanted to dig out of the recession quickly to curb unemployment.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

We needed to do everything we could to help and we needed the federal government to get it right.

Like a bad flashback, more and more it began to remind me of the tail end of the Carter administration.

We knew we would battle through it, but not overnight, not without strong voices, and not without hard work.

We also found ourselves in the midst of a Presidential election season.

From a business perspective, this did not help.

Senator Obama did not hide the ball on his ideas for typical businesses and business owners.

It’s about policy, not the policymaker.

His website endorsed cap and trade legislation to increase energy costs, mandated benefits which employers would have to fund, and increased taxes for businesses owners.

We don’t exercise as much care with our political decisions as we do with our life decisions.

When buying a house, for example, you wouldn’t make your decision based on an inspiring speech by the realtor.

You would check into the house’s history, read about it, and have it inspected. We didn’t check the history or read the fine print on the Obama candidacy.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

We faced a job and business crisis of epic proportion.

And the first thing we did about it was elect someone who ran on a platform of enacting new anti-business laws.

Surely the President would withdraw or table his anti-business items during an economic crisis. He did not.

By and large, President Obama stuck to his stated agenda for business and businessowners regardless of the circumstances or consequences.

He did hold up briefly on his proposal to let the Bush tax cuts expire for job creators.

He went full steam ahead for the rest of his economic agenda.

A perfect storm formed. The recession robbed people of their buying power, affecting consumer demand.

With reduced sales, companies had no choice but to lay more and more people off to stay in business.

Businesses needed to be salvaged and new ones needed to be built.

Proposed federal government policies simply did not encourage enough business investment and expansion.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Four years of fighting to keep and grow jobs followed.

We watched our federal government often doing and saying the wrong things when it came to businesses.

We hoped they would like to hear what we had to say about recovery. They did not. The results were utterly predictable.

Unemployment at over 8% for four years speaks for itself.

Despite being frustrated, we kept speaking out and writing on business subjects. Why?

If we could not win today perhaps we could help build a better tomorrow through education.

We hope every citizen will understand the fundamentals of how our economy works.

It’s amazing that a young adult could graduate high school without a grasp of our economy, but they do.

Junior Achievement reports that 76% of teens say their schools don’t effectively teach personal finances, much less free enterprise.

The business community, through Junior Achievement and otherwise, has helped, wants to do more, and needs to do more.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

It’s this simple. If we don’t understand our economy and our children don’t understand it, we can’t recognize when it’s being fouled up.

We placed a premium on attempting to communicate clearly in terms which we hoped would connect with many people.

This is why in the chapters below we use examples like how “hot tubs and home remodeling” can mean jobs in a community, even if so-called “fat cats” purchase them.

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

As I look back at the beginning of the crash I remember searching for a silver lining. This book is a small part of that search.

We still need a much keener understanding of businesses which becomes part of our national consciousness.

In 2010 we had some TEA party dust ups and mid-term election changes, but that was not enough.

Americans never crossed party lines to pull a Howard Beale and say “I’m mad as hell, and I’m not going to take it anymore!”

Along with blunt talk about disappointment, I hope the chapters below offer enough inspirational points to show how simple it will be for us to help create a better tomorrow.

Much of the material in the chapters which follow first appeared in op-ed columns for local newspapers and journals.

"A-Better-Tomorrow"

We presented several approaches and ideas endorsed by the business community but never adopted by the federal government.

I continued writing on occasion throughout the remainder of the Obama administration because the federal government kept making the same recovery mistakes.

We begin below during a more bright and sunny time prior to the crash. We then track the Great Recession and failed job recovery.

Chapter 2 addresses our initial HOPE that the federal government would listen.

Chapter 3 addresses our later requests that the federal government CHANGE its approach.

Chapter 4 covers the apex of our frustration - a response to 2012’s anti-business re-election campaign rhetoric. Several chapters on lessons learned and business advocacy tips follow.

At the end of each chapter, we challenge Americans with a series of questions to help us prepare to pick up our sledgehammers and go to work.

We close by imagining a better tomorrow built through effective advocacy for businesses and jobs.

Regardless of how we do in coming years, with a free market economy we will have more recessions and recoveries.

Meanwhile, we will continue to speak out and look for more candidates who understand job creation. Our general principles will apply to future downturns.

Like any great cause, we will continue working for a better tomorrow, fighting for jobs and businesses.

Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

Chapter Challenge – Where Do You Stand And Why?

Do you believe that a favorable business climate will help keep and grow jobs? If so, how can we help create a favorable business climate?

Do you think most Americans agree with you? If not, why not?

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Who do you believe cares more about middle or lower income Americans?

Pro-business politicians or anti-business politicians? Why?

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Do you believe that compromise is sometimes more important than standing on principle? If so, under what circumstances would you compromise a principle?

Do you think our elected officials compromise too much or too little?

Do you think the compromises usually favor business or anti-business positions? Why?

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Fighting for Jobs and Businesses Through Thick and Thin

Do you believe that more anti-business laws will help or hurt the lower and middle income families?

If you believe they will hurt, then why do politicians keep proposing them?

Do you think our students and those families would agree with you? Why?

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What have you chosen to fight for in life? Why?

Will you add businesses and jobs to your list? Why or why not?

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Do you believe you can explain capitalism as being favorable in the long run to all citizens?

Can you explain it to a Sixth Grader?

Are you willing to do it? How would you go about it?

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Are you willing to get involved in business or political organization to represent business interests?

If so, what organizations will you seek out and why?

How would your passions align with the organization’s activities?

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Are you comfortable starting at the bottom of the organization working on things like debating policies?

What are your talents and how can they help a business organization? Everybody has talents.

Where do you fit in such an organization?

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Are you firmly on the side of businesses?

Do you believe businesses generally help people or do they just trade on the labor of others?

What life experiences and influences have helped shape your views?

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How do you view local governments and their role?

Do you favor local solutions?

What are the limits of government when it comes to traditional charitable functions like helping those in need?

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How will you handle it if someone proposes a law which sounds good and could help some people, but would be bad for businesses and jobs in the long run?

Will you speak out and, if so, what would you say?

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What are some of the reasons why our country is divided?

Is it the fact that 47% of people don’t pay federal income taxes?

Is it the fact that the top 1% in income pay approximately 37% of federal income taxes?

How about the fact that the top 10% pay 70% of all federal income taxes and we want them to pay more?

Is it the fact that more than 45% of the people in our nation now receive some form of government payment?

What is the winning strategy for bridging that divide?

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Are there creative proposals which could, even if unpopular, help bridge the divide?

How about making the 47% who do not pay income taxes begin paying around 1% of their income, due around October or November just before elections, to be paid by cash or money order, with the amount to increase or decrease depending on whether Congress balances the budget?

Would this help everybody to have “skin in the game” and cause more people to pay attention to federal government performance.

What are your ideas?

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Do you believe that a typical business owner or executive has much in common with most politicians? If not, why not?

What are the differences and similarities?

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How will you handle disappointment when an advocacy initiative fails?

Will you pout, become angry, or soldier on in the face of adversity?

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Do you think President Obama was honest with us about what he said he intended to do on economic issues during the campaign of 2008?

What promises did he follow through on?

Was he consistent?

Was this a good approach or a bad approach for our country?

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Do you believe that our schools do enough to educate students on capitalism, free enterprise, and businesses?

If not, are you willing to help?

How would you help?

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Were you surprised when people did not unite as a country during the crash?

Why didn’t people unite?

What can we do next time to help people unite around basic economic principles?

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"A-Better-Tomorrow"

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