I am this morning, having woken up, then shutting my alarm off. Considering how much work I owe for this pay period, I’m in no particular hurry to get going; I’m tired.
Not sure who I’d like to see win the football game tonight. One of the podcasts I listen to has a Cardinals’ fan, which was an oddity to me for a long time. When I thought about them in about 2016, I realized that I’d actually never met a Cards’ fan. Not once. But then there was a woman I worked with who actually was; she’d grown up in the “Valley of the Sun,” and they’d been out there most of her life, so it fit.
Enough of that. I wanted to show something that came across on Twitter the past couple of days.
This is a perfect example of what the LPMC folks don’t understand.
If you don’t like a private company[s policies, deny them your business. You can leave. Subtle nudging, as I think I did, goes a long way toward making people think about what they’re doing. It doesn’t require any sort of loud pronouncement.
LPMC campaign strategy is similar to the underpants gnomes.
The LPMC strategy is:
Phase 1: RON PAUL
Phase 2: ???
Phase 3: Profit!
But the bigger thing that I think they’re missing is that you deprive private organizations that don’t align with your values your money.
I don’t care if you think you think you’ve got the most important, compelling message in the universe, if you don’t like how an outfit operates, deny them your content. You can leave.
If your message is worthwhile, a worthwhile audience will find it, regardless of where it is.
If you think your audience isn’t discerning enough to follow you to a place that adheres to the values you claim to admire, your message speaks for itself.