Invest in People
A Global Voice of Peace invites you to a moment of peace
CEO Increases Employee's
Minimum Salary to $70,000
In 2011, during the recession, Dan Price approached one of his employees.
"Seems like something's bothering you," he said.
"You're ripping me off," said the employee.

"Your pay is based on market rates," Price said. "If you have different data, please let me know. I have no intention of ripping you off." The data doesn't matter, the man responded: "I know your intentions are bad. You brag about how financially disciplined you are, but that just translates into me not making enough money to lead a decent life."
This was life changing for Dan Price, CEO of Gravity Payments. He decided to establish a $70,000 minimum wage for all employees. Dan saw this as a moral imperative, not a business strategy. 
Always invest in people!
Newscasters, Business Analysts, Foxnews, called him a socialist, among other names, whose employees would be on the bread lines. He'd fail!

6 yrs later, the company and employees thrived. HOW?
Dreams of Affordable Homes

In 1966, living in Kentucky, Jesse Spencer didn’t like the racial tensions where black and white families lived, worked and went to school separately.
He addressed the issue by building homes and recruited many African-American families to live in them, which made many people unhappy but fit with Spencer’s desire to “provide equal opportunities for all people.

Jesse’s passion eventually brought him to Maui. For over 30years, Spencer Homes, a family business, built 1,100 affordable housing for the working people. The quality made Spencer home - single-family with landscaped front yards- created hundreds of jobs, made the dream of owning a home a reality, and birthed a community of diversity.
“People Tell It Like It Is! A Heartwarming Video about one of the Spencer Home Communities.
“We are All-One or None!”
Dr. Bronner’s was founded in 1948 by Emanuel Bronner, a third- generation master soap maker. Emanual had a peace plan for uniting Spaceship Earth—iconic soap of the countercultural 60s—leaders of the organic and fair-trade movement. 
Bronner also believed that a company has a responsibility to “Share the profits with the workers and the earth from which you made it!” His son Ralph called this approach Constructive Capitalism and it is practiced it in every aspect of their business whose products and relationships stretch world-wide.
Still family-owned and run, it continues to make socially & environmentally responsible products of the highest quality—and by dedicating their profits to help make a better world. All-One!”

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