January 11, 2022

USA: 40% of Millennials And 30% Of Gen Z Approve Of Communism. Robert Kiyosaki Interviews Yeonmi Park Who Escaped North Korea Communist State.

written by Chelsea Follett, managing director for Human Progress
December 15, 2017

The admiration of young people for communist leaders is slightly down from last year, according to the annual report on U.S. attitudes toward socialism, which was released by the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation. Joseph Stalin saw the greatest fall in popularity, from 12 percent of millennials reporting a favorable impression of him down to 6 percent. However, a horrifying 23 percent of Americans between ages 21 and 29 believe that Stalin was a “hero.” Also, 32 percent of millennials hold a favorable view of Karl Marx, slightly down from 34 percent last year.

This drop in popularity is comforting, but only slightly. Chances are you have friends who still idealize socialism, communism, and the men who enforced these ideologies with an iron hand. But what they probably don’t realize is the awful truth about these utopian visions of a better world. Let’s quickly walk through some of the history they ought to consider.

Sitting in the reading room of the British Museum, Marx theorized that society was a struggle between wage laborers and the owners of the means of production, and that the latter were “class enemies.” He feared that factory owners were exploiting factory workers, farm owners were exploiting day laborers, and so on. Many university students today share his fear of exploitation, rail against “the one percent” and the “privileged,” and desire a class-free society.

“I wonder what Karl Marx would have made of [the factory workers I met],” said Leslie T. Chang in her TED talk, The Voices of China’s Workers. She continued: “His view of the world persists, [as does] our tendency to see the workers as faceless masses, to imagine that we can know what they’re really thinking… Certainly, the factory conditions are really tough, and it’s nothing you or I would want to do, but from their perspective, where they’re coming from is much worse.”

Chang notes that since China’s economic liberalization, factory work has allowed hundreds of millions of Chinese workers to escape rural poverty to become middle class, and that most factory workers go on to start their own small businesses. They work in factories willingly because the alternative is grinding rural poverty.

Marx and his followers, sadly, did not realize that capitalism-driven industrialization ultimately creates widespread prosperity, and they ended up hurting the very workers they aimed to help. Thanks in part to the factories that Marx detested, the United Kingdom’s average income was three times higher when he died than when he was born.

After communists seized power in Russia a century ago, in the name of equality, anyone who was too well-off had to be identified and punished. Those with specialized knowledge, such as engineers, or those who had “non-labor income” were suspect.

In the Russian countryside, any farmer who produced enough food to sell as surplus, as opposed to any farmer who produced only enough for his family, was labeled a “kulak”—a class enemy, engaged in the alleged crime of enrichment through trade. Any farmer who hired help, who owned a creamery or other machine, or who rented out agricultural equipment, was also labeled a “kulak.” The kulaks’ poorer neighbors were encouraged to take away their homes and steel their possessions.

Comforting his wife, who was troubled that her acquaintance Marusia’s family had been imprisoned as kulaks, a devout communist said the following:
“You see, they can’t make a revolution with white gloves. Annihilating the kulaks is a bloody and difficult process, but it has to be done. Marusia’s tragedy isn’t as simple as it seems to you. What was her husband sent to the camps for? It is hard to believe that he wasn’t guilty of anything at all. You don’t end up in the camps for nothing.”
The man quoted above was eventually arrested and shot. No specific charges were ever given. His wife was sent to the labor camps shortly thereafter.

That anecdote is representative of the madness of that era. Millions of “class enemies,” political dissenters, and other unfortunate victims were sent to work in the Gulag, the forced-labor-camp system created under Lenin and greatly expanded under Stalin. Anyone who tried to escape was summarily executed. Those close to Stalin were not exempt, and more than a third of leading camp executioners ended up as prisoners in the camps themselves.

In some camps, prisoners mined radioactive material without adequate protection and died of radiation poisoning. In others, frostbitten prisoners chopped timber and dragged the logs back to camp barefoot in the winter. In others still, prisoners labored to produce food on collective farms while they themselves were allowed only meager rations. According to the Encyclopedia Britannica, “It is estimated that the combination of very long working hours, harsh climatic and other working conditions, inadequate food, and summary executions killed off at least 10 percent of the Gulag’s total prisoner population each year.”

The slave labor of the camps helped sustain the ruling class of the allegedly classless Soviet regime as the economy collapsed. Agricultural productivity plummeted following the removal of the kulaks and the collectivization of the farms. As millions starved to death, some resorting to cannibalism to survive, Stalin forbade use of the words famine, hunger, or starvation. Even doctors dared not diagnose a starving patient’s condition accurately. Stalin blamed the clear failures of his centrally planned system on deliberate sabotage and undermining of the economy by disloyal elements. He claimed that hidden enemies were everywhere and used that as an excuse to send more and more people to death and to the labor camps.

In sum, to bring about equality, the communist system imprisoned or killed those who had attained expertise and achieved success—whether in farming or in a technical occupation such as engineering. They initially redistributed wealth, but many of the peasants who at first benefited from robbing the kulaks ended up starving to death. By imprisoning or murdering many of the most productive people, while simultaneously eliminating market incentives for productivity by collectivizing industries and banning competition, communists brought about far deeper and more widespread poverty than under capitalism. (Capitalism, in fact, has helped bring world poverty to an all-time low.)

Research suggests that the number of unnatural deaths wrought by communism may be upward of eighty million—a number so high that the violence of Tsarist Russia, the Spanish Inquisition, and “Bloody” Mary’s English counterreformation pale in comparison. Today, seven out of ten Americans underestimate the number of lives that communism extinguished. Perhaps that explains part of communism’s continued appeal. But if your friends could travel back in time to the Stalin era, they would see that literal class warfare benefits no one except opportunistic tyrants like Stalin.

And they would see that he was no hero.

A version of this first appeared in the Intercollegiate Review.
The Rich Dad Channel published January 6, 2022: Escaping North Korea - Capitalist Manifesto - Robert Kiyosaki, Yeonmi Park.

Yeonmi Park is a North Korean defector and human rights activist who escaped from North Korea to China in 2007 and settled in South Korea in 2009, before moving to the United States in 2014. Yeonmi contrasts what it was like to live under the dictatorship versus the free-market capitalism of the United States.
[source: KoryoGroup]
Almost all flags of the world are deeply engrained with symbolism.

The red star is the international symbol of communism and socialism. It was widely used on flags in the Soviet Union and in other communist-bloc states.

According to the President Kim Il Sung:

The red colour of the flag symbolises the anti-Japanese fervour, the red blood shed by the Korean patriots and the invincible might of our people firmly united to support the Republic. The white colour symbolises the one bloodline, one land, one language, one culture of our mono-ethnic country, which lived in purity. And blue stands for the gallant visage of our people, symbolising the spirit of the Korean people fighting for world peace and progress.
I typed a transcript of the 31 minute interview for you below:

Robert Kiyosaki: Yes, Robert Kiyosaki with another installment of Capitalist Manifesto. In my opinion, it's a very important book. Because many Americans do not know what Communism is. I was fortunate enough to go to military school in New York and we were required to read the Communist Manifesto. As well as Stalin, Lenin, Marx, and Mao. So, my concern is America is going Socialist and as Lenin says, "The goal of Socialism is Communism." So, our special guest today, we're interviewing people who have acutally lived in Communist countries like Cuba, and Venezuela. So, our guest today, everybody kept saying you have to get Yeonmi Park, you have to get Yeonmi Park. Even my friend Kaitlyn and another friend Patrick Bet-David you have to interview Yeonmi Park. Because Americans really do, not only Americans but the free world, really needs to know the difference between Socialism, Communism, and Capitalism. So, I'm hardcore Capitalist. I want to say one more thing, I'm also a U.S. Marine and I don't care if you're a Liberal or Conservative, Republican or Democrat. Marines fight for the Constitution and the Bill of Rights and our freedom to be who we want to be. I'm a Capitalist. My concern and reason why I wrote Capitalist Manifesto is our freedoms are being taken away like our freedom of speech. So our guest today is Yeonmi Park, like I said everybody has said you have to interview her. But her story and I listened to Patrick Bet-David. I also interviewed Patrick he came from Iran and he has some very strong concerns about what's happening in America that happened in Iran. So Yeonmi, you're from North Korea, Kamsamida. I love Korea. I love your food. I love your country and I'm just glad you're part of this program. I'm glad you're alive.

Yeonmi Park: Oh thank you very much. It's a real honor. I left Korea many years ago. It really changed my world view. So it's so weird to me that I'm even talking to you at this point. So thank you for having me again.

Robert Kiyosaki: No, I thank you. I'm going to say please watch Patrick Bet-David's Valuetainment interview of Yeonmi. It covers what life was and is like in Korea. It is shocking. I mean what you said about North Korea sounds like America. People are actually slaves to the leaders. They're just slaves. And North Korea makes a lot of money selling weapons and drugs and hacking and human slavery. So your interview with Patrick Bet-David was spectacular. So please look up Valuetainment with Patrick Bet-David and Yeonmi Park. But can you tell us what happened? How did you escape from North Korea? and what happened when you went into China?

Yeonmi Park: So when I was 13 in 2007 I became very hungry. There was no food left to eat. And then luckily I was being in the border part of North Korea. So at night time I looked across the river and I was able to see the electricity lights coming from China. And if you see the satillite photos of North Korea right now, it is like literally the darkest place on earth. They don't even have electricity for the people. So I wondered if I crossed the river and go to China maybe I might find a bowl of rice. That's when I decided to stay with my mother and we crossed the first river to China. 

Robert Kiyosaki: What you were saying was interesting on Valuetainment with Patrick Bet-David. You weren't escaping for freedom. You were escaping for a bowl of rice.

Yeonmi Park: Exactly. I mean in North Korea, like I don't know how many of you have read 1984 by George Orwell, he talks about double-speak, why it's so important to have the words describe the concept. So in North Korea they eliminate concept like human rights, freedom, individual liberty, or even gay. So we don't even know what that is. We don't even know the concept of freedom. So when I was escaping I was literally risking my life to be fed. It wasn't like me trying to escape to go to America or be a spokesperson. Just pure hunger drove me to escape. 

Robert Kiyosaki: So and then you are captured and then you are a human slave, a sex slave. Being respectful, what does that mean? Like what's going on in America here in 2021, we have more people crossing the border in a month than crossed all last year. And a lot of that is drugs. A lot of that is sex trafficking and whatever criminal activity they can think of. But that's going on in the Mexican border. So what was your experience being sold as a human sex slave? How does that work?

Yeonmi Park: Yes, so I mean I'm so heartbroken to see America right now obsessed talking about slavery that happened hundreds of years ago. But like the slavery is happening right now at this very moment and I was one of them. In 2007 at 13 after I crossed that first river, the first thing I was seeing my mom being raped. 

Robert Kiyosaki: You're mom was raped?

Yeonmi Park: Yes. In North Korea we don't have sex education so I don't know what sex looks like. It's just for me it look horrible. And after they raped my mom they told us that if we really want to stay in China we had to be sold as sexual slaves. And I was very confused what do you mean you're selling me. I don't even know what human trafficking was. And they said Chinese regime captures North Koreans and then sends them back to North Korea to be tortured and then get killed. So for us to be captured in China by authorities is worse than death. Centuries ago during the holocaust people were concentration camps, people were killing themselves before the concentration camps. It's exactly the same concept. They sold me because I was a virgin at 13 less than $300, less than the phone in my hand right now. And then they sold my mom separate from me for less than $100 it was like $65 in 2007. But right now at this very moment in China if you go China, I did a google you can get a North Korean girl for less than $900. That's how little life cost in this 21st century slavery is happening right now. But nobody wants to talk about it. If something happens right now they can make a difference. But they rather talk about something that happened so many decades ago.

Robert Kiyosaki: So when you watch what's happening in the border and you see all these young people that have Biden save me and all this stuff. What goes through your head when you see that because you know what they're going through right now in America?

Yeonmi Park: Yes, so the thing is that like North Korea is a very unique country. It is one of the most oppressed countries and when we are sent back, we are going to be either executed, or sent to prison camp, tortured, and death. So when we escape we're not like economic migrants. By the Geneva Convention of International Law, we are political refugees. That's why you call North Koreans defectors. When we escape, we defy the idiology, we defy the regime. So North Koreans have International Law protecting them that you can not send the political refugees back to their country. But I don't know abou this southern border crisis because I don't know what they're category is in International Law. Even though as much as I'm a refugee, I don't know what is the capacity for America to accept them all. Will we become like Mexico eventually? Like I just don't know. But I know what these kids are going through. Of course it's very scary. When you're a refugee, you're not even a human. That's what I remember. When I was a refugee, I literally crossed the Gobi Desert to Mongolia from China by walking in 2009 in minus 4 degrees. That's how I became free. But of course the first thing I see in Mongolia was a soldier with a gun who asked me to put hands up. I was like 15 years old and then they take all my clothes off. Stripping me down and checked what I was hiding in my body. So I know what it feels to be like a refugee and not even a human. We cannot punish people for their birthplace. But the world is way more complicated than just being emotional about a fact. So it's very hard a very complicated situation that I see in America right now.

Robert Kiyosaki: And so for those of you who may not know this I crossed the Gobi Desert. First on train and second by Toyota I came all the way back. Gobi Desert is huge and you walked across it?

Yeonmi Park: Yes, I walked with a compass in my hand.

Robert Kiyosaki: Oh my God. It's a long way and you walked across it?

Yeonmi Park: Yes. Because North Koreans we can't even get a passport. Like a lot of refugees fly to America with their refugees cards. North Koreans we have to walk. That's why right now in America there is only 209 North Korean defectors made it to America during the 75 years. 

Robert Kiyosaki: Only 200? What happens to the rest of them?

Yeonmi Park: I don't know. I buried my father in the middle mountain in China when I was 14. So many most of them don't make it. That's why it's impossible to escape from North Korea. 

Robert Kiyosaki: Another thing that is important to me and another reason I wrote Capitalist Manifesto is right now I'm even afraid to talk to you. Because I may say something that YouTube, or Facebook, or Twitter will take me off or deplatform me. Like they did, President Trump is a friend of mine, and when they deplatformed the President of the United States that's pretty powerful. And you said here the most powerful weapon you had was your tongue. But you had to whisper all the time which I kind of doing right now. I'm afraid to ask you questions I really want to ask. So I have to whisper because you said they can take out 3 generations if you say something bad that the North Koreans don't like?

Yeonmi Park: That is something I'm grateful that you also see the warning signs in America how quickly our freedoms are slipping away. The first my mom told me as a young girl was, "don't even whisper because the birds and mice can hear you." And when you start carrying the oppression I would stop thinking. I didn't even know what critical thinking was. But coming to America I also learned I started my YouTube channel and I talked about, imagine if every North Korean had a gun in their hand, how on earth can Kim Jong-Un can do that to his people. Imagine if everybody in Hong Kong had a gun this time how China can take over like that. So I said like I think second amendment is great for people to protect their life from the government, from corrupt power. And of course that video got censored and blocked and demonitized. I was like, "What is going on in America the land of the free? And now in America, you have to be politically correct, you have to respect the right pronouns. And I went to University in America I was like this is worse in some ways, actually worse than North Korea because in America everything is recorded like internet. So they can come back to you. In North Korea if you're lucky and no mice can hear you, you can get away. But here there's no way to get away and they can come back to you 30 - 50 years later and to my children. And that's what scared me the most really. 

Robert Kiyosaki: What you're saying is exactly correct. Ben Shapiro, I think he's a hardcore young man like you and he talks about, he said things when he was 17 and he's 30-something now. And they're going after him for things he said when he was 17. And that's what you're saying, isn't it?

Yeonmi Park: Exactly. You should grow as a human. The things that I said when I'm ? and 40 should be different. But they can come against you whatever you said 30 years ago. It just reminds me of North Korea. In North Korea your status, the social status class determined by what your great great grandpa did. So how do I have a say in it? Then like if somebody like great great grandpa fought on the wrong side of Korean war, then I'm becoming complete hostile class on the bottom. If my great grandpa commits a crime and they execute him, they'll send 3 generations to political prison camps or even up to 8 generations. So when one person does something wrong, when there was ? something like 30,000 got persecuted. And a lot of the didn't know they were related to this person. And now I'm coming to America and they're talking about your ancestors owned slaves. Yeah but it's not them that owned them. How many generations goes back up there? And this is collective guilt. All of these concepts are so like North Korea. What do you mean collective? We're all individuals. How can I owned a slave when there were no slaves, right?

Robert Kiyosaki: And so then Patrick Ben-David on Valuetainment. Please watch that it's fabulous. It's called Oligarchy. Only the very very rich are rich. and North Korea is a very productive country. I mean they sell AK-47's, they sell rockets, they sell ammunition. But only the rich keep the money. Very much like America which I kind of like. But anyway. So America is becoming more and more separated between the very very rich and everybody else. Can you see that happening now? Is that part of the upset with Americans?

Yeonmi Park: So yes or no because my standard of being equal is very low after North Korea. North Korea is supposedly a Communist party and is supposed to be a Socialist paradise. So anyone should dream to be in North Korea. But do you know in North Korea even though they gathered up private property to make everybody equal and to achieve an equal outcome they made 50, five zero, different classes in the social caste system. You don't even get a say. 

Robert Kiyosaki: What was that? 50 different classes?

Yeonmi Park: Yes, 50 different classes in North Korea. Yes, in Socialist paradise. So you don't even know, generally you know the 30 categories in the bottom, middle, and the top. And then within that 30 categories divide it into 50 different classes. So this is the most unequal society you can get in the resort of Socialism and Communism. And now of course I'm coming to America the internet I'm using, the president is using the same thing. The water that I'm drinking, he's drinking the same thing. So of course people talk about inequality here but they're people owning jets, private yachts, ten different homes. But when I actually did volunteer work in the homeless center what shocked me the most they had a refridgerator in the homeless center full of sodas and they had electricity. Like do you know that the most rich of the rich in North Korea cannot even afford that. Like imagining you turn a switch and the lights come on that's a dream. That's someone's fantasy for most North Koreans. So even the people saying like the system Capitalism ? extreme inequalities, it brings a lot of people up together. Of course it makes ultra rich people but I don't care. I choose not starving to dying. Right? I guess I have very different standards. I don't care like people say America is racist but I see Oprah and Mr. Obama the most known people and they're billionaires and I don't care about that. They worked hard. They were talented. So I guess I'm not feeling the standard where you have to be complaining and resentful about this institution but I'm not.

Robert Kiyosaki: What it is is that you appreciate Capitalism. You should see Patrick Ben-David, Valuetainment, he does a great job. North Korea is black. There's no light. South Korea has light. China has light. North Korea is black. So when you were growing up did you have electricity? Did you turn on a light switch?

Yeonmi Park: No we don't have a light switch.

Robert Kiyosaki: How did you have light?

Yeonmi Park: We get lights a few times a year like when it's Kim Jong-Un's birthday, New Year's, when the government makes sure we have to watch propaganda material. But the electricity they give us is not even high enough so we have to buy a transformer. I don't even know if you know what that is. A transformer to get the electricity light to be able to look visible. If you cannot afford the transformer, you can not even see the few times electricity. In the 21st century.

Robert Kiyosaki: And you also said that you took a bath once or twice a year because you had to go to the gym. And everybody takes baths every day here. 

Yeonmi Park: Yes, that's something when I was watching Orange is the New Black an American show when I got out and on the airplane. If North Koreans lived like what the people in prison in America lives nobody would ever escape. Imagine a shower, literally eating 3 times a day. That is like I can't even imagine. My father passed away not even knowing life could be this way. That you can be fed 3 times. You daily life every single moment survival. He never know existence of freedom. And that's what hurts me the most. Not like I want him to experience this life one day. But like if they just knew what this was. It would comfort me a lot. North Koreans to the point they don't even know what life looks like. They don't even know alternatively life. They cannot even imagine life on Mars right now. It's the exactly same concept. Like they're on a different planet. 

Robert Kiyosaki: You also said on Patrick Ben-David program that you grew up eating crickets for protein?

Yeonmi Park: I ate dragon hoppers, and grasshoppers, and dragon flies. But they're really yummy though. I think anyone obsessed with diet they should go for it grasshoppers are really good.

Robert Kiyosaki: So when you see all these overweight Americans complaining about Capitalism maybe they should go to North Korea and go on a diet. 

Yeonmi Park: That is true really interesting I just don't get it because in North Korea people are poor and they're very skinny. But when I came to America poor people were not skinny. Actually the opposite. I don't want to ? people. You have to be politically correct. It's a totally different thing in North Korea. You cannot eat and you die from starvation. But poor means in America a very different concept of poverty. But I don't think they can understand the poor concept in North Korea here.

Robert Kiyosaki: So you said even the prisoners in America are better off than North Koreans. They get fed. They get baths. Medical.

Yeonmi Park: They are better than any elites. Even the North Korean Ambassador to UK right they get paid for less than $1000 for 4 families to survive with their rent. So they go to the public gym to take a shower. As an Ambassador to the UK from North Korea. That's how elites are being poorly treated. So imagine what an average citizen is going to be. Other than Kim Jong-Un, everbody in that country other than a few people in our kingdom. 

Robert Kiyosaki: You mentioned George Orwell and you talk about how you can't even tell the truth. That's what I'm afraid about for America today. 

Yeonmi Park: It is. You and I already censor ourselves, am I already fat shaming somebody, am I like doing something, am I like going to offend people? I mean we're already doing that. It is scary as heck for me too. Even seeing myself. I was soooo trying to be politically correct until last year before I started YouTube and seeing all the lootings, everything in Chicaco. I thought oh my gosh in America freedom is very fragile. It's like we've got to be vigilant to protect it in America. It's not guaranteed. For me to be free in America that's what I learned last year in the lootings like this is not a joke. I have to do something to speak up, even for American's rights. But like in North Korea like you said we censor, learn how to censor ourselves, we become masters, we don't have to do double think. That is the crazy thing I am. In school I learned the songs nothing ? can be and then in front of me dead bodies all over. That was my daily life seeing dead bodies. Right before my escape I had a stomach ache and then my parents took me to the hospital. Of course in North Korea they don't have electricity, they don't have x-rays. So they literally just rubbed my belly and told me that I have an apendix they have to remove it that afternoon. They cut open my belly without any anesthesia. And of course it was not appendix, it's a common thing they cut your bones without anesthesia that's a very normal thing. They said oh your just ? and you have an infection. After they stitch me up, literally a nurse in our hospital using ONE NEEDLE to inject every single patient. I'm going to get sick from that needle actually more. So people in North Korea don't die from cancer, they're going to die from those things that kill you slowly, they die from infection and hunger mostly and from fever. And most peole get infection after the surgeries they can't even afford penecillan. And in between my hospital bed and the bathroom outside I was seeing piles of dead bodies in 2007. And you see the rats eating human eyes. And my mom was asking the nurse why don't you move the bodies and they said we can't afford the gas to move them. And this is like a hell on earth. And children eating these rats. And this ? conditions that no one cares about to this day.

Robert Kiyosaki: So when you hear Americans complaining about Capitalism and what you've come through, don't you think Americans are kind of whimpy, snowflakes, a bunch of complainers?

Yeonmi Park: The fact that you know what complaining is is a privilege to me. Because in North Korea you don't even know what complaining is. Every single thing is challening in life. We don't even know what to complain about, right? The only thing we're allowed for us to do in North Korea is breathing. Literally. Like literally watching the wrong movie get you executed. Listening to the wrong music gets you executed. Wearing the wrong dress gets you sent to prison. Saying the wrong thing to ? gets you killed. Literally every single thing is controlled. The only thing I remember that was allowed for me to do control over was me breathing. That's it. So how do you complain. What do you, where do you begin when we don't even know the concept of complaining. We don't even know the concept of critical thinking. Like when I went to South Korea peole saying of course Kim Jong-Un not starving they're dictatorship. What do you mean they're not starving. Because North Korea they tell ?them Kim Jong-Un is starving. And they showed me photos look at Kim he's the fatest guy everybody else is so skinny. So someone had to literally teach me that he was fat. That's critical thinking you can't even look at the photo and get the information. Like he's not starving right? It's so easy for you but I couldn't do it. 

Robert Kiyosaki: Final question. What happened to your father? How did he die?

Yeonmi Park: I buried him in the, after we cremated, I buried him in the middle mountain in China. So of course we could not get a funeral, we have to hide. So after I came to America my mom went by with someone to retrieve his ashes and now he's in South Korea with my mother. 

Robert Kiyosaki: Thank you very much. So I want to thank you for your message to the fat Americans who are complainers. They turn on the light switch, or they take a bath, or they get themselves a diet coke they'll think about you. 

Yeonmi Park: I love Americans. I love this country. I might become a citizen soon. So I'm so honored to be part of this great country. That is a brave country. Help guard our freedom of speech and do not give in to terror. 

Robert Kiyosaki: Thank you. And thank you for your contribution to the Rich Dad Capitalist show. And good luck to you.

Yeonmi Park: Thank you so much for everything you do. 

Robert Kiyosaki: Anyway, well thank you very much for listening to another program of Capitalist Manifesto and let's make sure we protect our freedoms. Once again, I'm a U.S. Marine I don't care if you're a Communist or Capitalist, a Socialist or a Liberal. We just want our freedoms. Thank you very much.

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