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I joined the Navy when I was 18, ended up as a Corpsman in Iraq and Afghanistan, and, when I returned, found out that I was going to have to take classes to even become an EMT. I decided nope and did the next best thing: I got a degree in Economics. What a loser, right? Well, it turned out pretty well for me. I became a business consultant for a smallish company in the area for 35K a year. Now, I’ll use a pseudonym for my boss’s name here, he’d be Jeff. So I’m 25, fresh with a BA in Econ (studying with sandy pants ain’t fun) with a pretty decent role. Jeff and I seem to get along, the only problem is that he’s a product of the 80s. Everything was about cutting corners and cutting costs as much as possible to stay stable in bad times. But this was around 2009, and my take on it was that it’d lead to businesses continuing to drop out. They cut costs, which cuts demand in the area, which further kills businesses, so we have to expand our areas further and further just to break even. And, you know, I’m okay with this, because where he’d offer his “expertise” in business, I’d offer mine from an economics standpoint, and most of the time, my ideas ended up with better results. Well, Jeff doesn’t like this too much. He cut his teeth in business when I was still in diapers, right? So he keeps moving me off projects and onto smaller ones, where the commission isn’t as great, and the businesses are already knee deep in cost cutting, so it’s almost impossible to turn it around as people keep leaving the area because they’ve been getting tapped out and shut out. But that isn’t what got me. Oh, no. We’re talking about a six figure agreement now, and he taps me to work on it because we recently lost a senior analyst. This is my chance, right? So I worked with this business for months straight, and slowly, what started as a 10% quarterly loss turned to 5%, then breaking even, before finally turning a profit. It’d be a nice tidy bonus for me. Bzzt, wrong! After the latest quarterly report pegged their growth at around 3%, they started slipping back, again. Why, you ask? Because my boss went over my head and started offering his own consultation. They’d make much more of a profit, he reasoned, if they just cut back on workers, brought on some temps at half the cost of their staff, or eased off of maintenance of their machinery. So they started doing that, and they started falling behind. My boss then blamed this on me, and my “delusions of grandeur” and my “naivete.” I figured out that he had been reviewing my work, then replacing my suggestions and analysis with his own. They terminated, under his consultation, half of their workforce who knew what they were doing by then and replaced them with temps who didn’t know what they were doing. The resultant waste numbers blossomed higher than they’ve ever been, and they were mad. They wanted blood, and my phone was ringing off the hook as they blamed me for their company’s negative turnaround. So I quit. But I was so mad – madder than I was when a Marine would shake me up at 0300 because he had guard duty at 0400 I wasn’t doing anything with what I’d saved. Between extra from GI Bill, post 9/11 funds, bonuses, and my wonderful check, I already had a stable life, and enough saved up that I didn’t have to work for about 10 years. But that’s not revenge, is it? It started small. I worked out of my place calling up the small businesses that I had successfully consulted for over the couple years. Freed them from the oppressive grasp of my former boss, who had started filling their heads with fear mongering about wasted profit. 1 business turned into 3, then 10. Jeff’s company was starting to flounder, because while the larger businesses paid much more because of their size and complexity, the bulk of his profit came from the smaller, quicker projects with tinier independent companies. With this new profit, I put a down on a small property down the road from Jeff’s office. One of the many businesses that shut down during the recession, partly due to his corrupting influence. I needed more people, s