You’ve probably heard of LuLa Roe, a MLM clothing company. A few years ago, a sudden change in the return policy caused people selling products to suffer from huge inventories, trying to reveal sources to bloggers, and using graphic design without payment or permission. The allegations were terrible. The proceedings have begun to fly.
But you might look at Amazon Prime to get a deeper look at the company
“LuLaRoe does not directly or indirectly guarantee or represent your income as a retailer. Income that may include sales, revenue, profits, commissions, bonuses, rewards, or other similar items. However, as long as it is discussed by LuLaRoe or a retailer recognized by LuLaRoe, such discussions represent and do not represent exceptional results and should be interpreted as typical income of retailers. No. You shouldn’t expect similar results.
As long as income is discussed by LuLaRoe or a retailer recognized by LuLaRoe, such income discussions are not intended to promise or guarantee your income. Income earned under the LuLaRoe program comes from controlled factors such as diligence, dedication, diligence, creativity, business experience and patience, as well as unmanaged factors such as market conditions, demand and changes to the LuLaRoe program. Includes leadership compensation plan. As with any independently owned business, the individual results will be different. “
I don’t expect much from the page with the heading “Achieve Your Dreams”.
But many ex-multi-level sales, all about the cult-like atmosphere, the rapid deterioration of products, the pressure to buy more products even if someone hasn’t sold them to others, etc. Discuss what the person in charge said. The company pressured most female salespeople to stay in place and eventually “retire their husbands” to join the business.
The day after watching the last episode, my wife pointed out a story about a yoga studio at The Boston Globe. The story, among other things, required employees to sign a non-competition obligation that bans teaching yoga at a nearby competitor for a year. Both large and small entities wanted to manage their workers, whether they banned their ability to work for their competitors or otherwise made people completely dependent on the organization. ..
This is done partially, so people continue to work for the top people. But the bigger problem is that such behavior only happens when executives want power over others. I think that is the ultimate aphrodisiac. No matter how badly they are hurt by the landing, to know that they will do so over and over again if you tell people to jump.
This is the driving force of inequality. Because people want to be above others, even if that means building on a pile of dung. It’s not a giant state, it’s a people’s state, and that’s why finding a quick cure through new legislation doesn’t work.