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Thank You, Mister President: Trump Saves the Internet of Everything from China

Seton Motley | Less Government | LessGovernment.org

China’s Invisible Hand
Ain’t So Great –
and Ain’t So Invisible

There was underway a highly disquieting hostile Tech Sector takeover.

Corporate wrecking ball Broadcom – the Singapore king of breaking big companies into little sellable pieces – was looking to unpleasantly acquire United States innovation company Qualcomm.

Qualcomm is the chief reason why We the People are the global leaders on all things wireless – cellular networks, cell phones and all the attending amazingness.

To cite but one of countless examples, it was a woman Qualcomm engineer who invented the way cell phones can connect to the Internet. (In a personal geek moment – I got to meet her. Very cool.)

This was a quantum moment. Think of the hundreds of billions of dollars of economic activity that one invention alone unleashed.

Qualcomm has spent the last two decades – and tens of billions of dollars – creating all sorts of amazing things like this. Thereby leading the charge towards the next monster revolution – Fifth Generation (5G) wireless: More

National Security: US Needs to Stop Singapore’s Gordon Gekko from Handing the Internet to China

Seton Motley | Red State | RedState.com

Indeed They Do

The analysis to follow – requires the definition of several terms.

We’ll begin with two.

Gordon Gekko: “(A) fictional character in the 1987 film ‘Wall Street’ and its 2010 sequel ‘Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps.’ The character (is) a ruthless and wildly wealthy investor and corporate raider….”

Corporate Raider: “A corporate raider is an investor who buys a large number of shares in a corporation….The large share purchase would give the corporate raider significant voting rights, which could then be used to push changes in the company’s leadership and management….

“A corporate raider might want to see certain assets and business lines divested from the company, possibly to unlock the value of the asset or to remove a detriment to the company’s bottom line. That could include eliminating offices and production facilities that are costly to maintain.” More