Explaining America's Holding Company: A New Approach to Labor Unions
November 3, 2023
As we delve into the concept of America's Holding Company, I wanted to share my thoughts and insights with you. This unique entity, at its core, functions as a labor union. Today, I will provide you with a comprehensive understanding of this innovative approach to labor unions that combines profit generation and employee ownership.
To begin, America's Holding Company operates similarly to traditional labor unions. Here's how it works: Companies subscribe to the National Tax Strategy Education Program, making a financial contribution as their subscription payment. Currently, each company's subscription fee remains consistent, regardless of the number of employees. However, it is important to note that this payment structure may evolve in the future as we continue refining our model.
While companies enlist as subscribers and participants, individuals can also subscribe and actively engage with America's Holding Company. By subscribing to America's Holding Company, individuals gain access to a range of benefits, including an annual Christmas ornament, the America's Holding Company access card, a Silver coin, and the iconic Made in America flag. This subscription serves as a gateway to acquiring ownership in America's Holding Company at an individual level.
Now, let's discuss the two primary avenues for acquiring ownership within America's Holding Company. First, companies can issue ownership shares to their employees directly. These shares allow employees to indirectly hold a stake in America's Holding Company. Secondly, individuals can personally purchase ownership shares through their subscription to America's Holding Company. It's important to remember that once ownership is acquired, these ownership shares can be sold to anyone.
However, it's worth noting that America's Holding Company implements measures to safeguard the continuity of the organization. The company possesses the first right of refusal, which means that when an ownership share is put up for sale, the company has the option to purchase it first, provided it meets the predetermined threshold. This ensures that ownership shares remain within the organization whenever possible.
A significant differentiating factor between America's Holding Company and traditional labor unions lies in their legal structure and profit distribution. Most labor unions operate as nonprofits, where ownership is not held by any individual or entity. Nonprofit unions distribute their generated profits toward their initiatives and members' interests under the oversight of the board of directors. In contrast, America's Holding Company operates as a for-profit entity. As a result, shareholders have a tangible stake in the profits generated by the company.
This distinction grants America's Holding Company a unique advantage in terms of ownership and decision-making. Shareholders have a say in the company's profit distribution, and their ownership rights allow them to actively participate in key decisions, shaping the direction of the company. This inclusive approach ensures that every stakeholder within the organization holds a tangible interest in the success and profitability of America's Holding Company, fostering a sense of shared responsibility and commitment.
As I continue to refine my explanation of America's Holding Company, I genuinely value your feedback and any questions you may have regarding its structure and functioning. Open dialogue and understanding are crucial in exploring this innovative approach to labor unions.
By aligning profit generation with employee ownership, America's Holding Company presents an intriguing model that combines the best aspects of labor unions and for-profit enterprises. With the potential for employees and individuals to acquire ownership shares and actively participate in decision-making, this groundbreaking approach could redefine the traditional dynamics of labor unions as we know them.
As we progress, I look forward to further exploration and discussion surrounding America's Holding Company. The future of labor unions may very well lie in this hybrid model, blending the benefits of nonprofits and for-profit entities to create a more equitable and sustainable framework for employee empowerment.
Please feel free to reach out with any insights, questions, or feedback you may have. Together, let us shape the future of labor unions through the innovative vision of America's Holding Company.
Daily Podcast Journal:
0:00 - Introduction
0:10 - Explanation of America's Holding Company
0:38 - Subscription Payment
1:09 - Subscription for Individuals
1:13 - Benefits of Subscription
1:45 - Ownership and Selling
2:07 - Comparison to Labor Unions
2:10 - Difference with Nonprofits
2:40 - Shareholders and Ownership of Profit
3:03 - Feedback and Questions
Good morning. Good morning. Good morning.
Good morning. It is November 3, 2023, and I was just thinking about how I'm explaining America's Holding Company and I wanted to run it by you. So it at the end of the day, it is designed to be a labor union.
So it's designed to operate in the same way the unions operate in that the company makes a payment and that is the subscription to the National Tax Strategy Education Program. And at this point in time, it's one payment per company regardless of how many employees you have. That may change in the future.
We don't know yet. We're still figuring this out. So that's how the companies subscribe and participate in the union and then the individuals can subscribe and participate as well.
And that is through the subscription to America's Holding Company. That's where you get the annual Christmas ornament you get the America's Holding Company access card, the Silver coin, and the Made in America flag. So you get all of that from the subscription to America's Holding Company, and that's as an individual.
So those are the only two ways to get ownership out of America's Holding Company. Now once you have ownership in it, you can sell it to anyone, but the company has first right of refusal. So it's got to be over the threshold or the company will buy it if available or possible.
So that's how it's designed to work is very similar to a labor union. One of the big differences is most unions are nonprofits, whereas America's Holding Company is a for profit. So nonprofits do not have any ownership.
The board of directors is in charge, but no one owns the profit that's being generated out of the union in America's Holding Company. Since we are a for profit company, all our shareholders have a say in that profit. They have ownership of the profit that the company is generating.
So that's one of the big difference and nuances I see in America's Holding Company that I'm working on explaining to people. So I would love any feedback. Does that make sense? What questions do you have when it comes to looking at America's Holding Company as a type of labor union?