[ACandyRose Logo] A Personal view of the Internet Subculture
Surrounding the JonBenet Ramsey Murder case

This web page is part of a series covering found materials regarding individuals, items or events that apparently became part of what is commonly known as the vortex of the JonBenet Ramsey murder case Christmas night 1996. The webmaster of this site claims no inside official Boulder police information as to who has been interviewed, investigated, the outcome or what information is actually considered official evidence. These pages outline found material which can include but not limited to materials found in books, articles, the Internet, transcripts, depositions, legal documents, Internet discussion forums, graphics or photos, media reports, TV/Radio shows about the JonBenet Ramsey murder case. Found materials are here for historical archive purposes. (www.acandyrose.com - acandyrose@aol.com)
This webpage series is for historical archive and educational purposes on found materials

[Access Graphic's medallion in lucite with Ramsey's signature on back]
John Ramsey Christmas Gift

Access Graphics
Billion Dollar Sales Luncheon

300 Access Graphic Employees
Boulderado Hotel - December 20, 1996



Sunday, March 3, 1996
Edition: SECOND
Page: 1B
By Vicky Gits Camera Business Writer

Caption: PHOTO:
By Francisco Kjolseth For the Camera

MALL WORLD: John Ramsey, president and chief executive of Access Graphics Inc. of Boulder, has signed a five-year lease on a collection of buildings in the 1400 block of the Downtown Mall, keeping 320 workers in Boulder. The growing company expects to employ up to 600 by the year 2001.

Access Graphics Inc., the largest private employer on the Downtown Mall, has decided to keep its 320 employees in the 1400 block of Pearl Street and build a new, 24,000-square-foot building to accommodate its expanding work force.

In five years, Access expects to employ up to 600 people, housing them in 100,000 square feet of downtown real estate, up from 52,000 square feet today.

The company's decision defies the predictions of many who said the city's commercial growth restrictions would drive expanding companies out of town. Growth restrictions in effect since September limit commercial construction to an average of 440,000 square feet per year through 2000.

The new building will be in the long-vacant space veiled by a mural at 1433 Pearl Street. Third-story additions are proposed for two buildings west of the Access headquarters at 1412 and 1414 Pearl St. Access also rents space at 1425 and 1427 Pearl St.

Including new space to be built in phases, the company's five-year lease is worth about $9.5 million, said J. Midyette, who co-owns most of the buildings with real estate investor Don Rieder.

A year ago, Access Graphics considered moving east. It purchased an option on land to build a new building in the Interlocken Business Park at Broomfield.

But the downtown Boulder location prevailed because it helps attract a young, smart, athletic and energetic work force, said John Ramsey, president and chief executive of Access Graphics.

"We were afraid of losing our culture," Ramsey said. "If we look at our competitors in L.A. and Florida, we have without a doubt the smarter, better and more energetic people, and part of it is the culture."

Businesswise, Ramsey said the Downtown Mall has many advantages such as being a transportation, shopping and entertainment hub.

"It's more efficient. I can go to a one-hour lunch meeting and it takes three minutes to get back to work. For several years, I did all my Christmas shopping on the Mall. If it wasn't on the Mall, you didn't get it," Ramsey said.

Compared to downtown, the walk from the bus stop at the Broomfield Park n Ride to a building in Interlocken was a bit of a hike.

"We would have had to run a shuttle," Ramsey said.

Ramsey has been a downtown regular since starting Access Graphics in 1988 with 35 employees in a 2,000-square-foot space at 1414 Pearl St.

Purchased by Lockheed Martin in 1991, the company has grown into one of the country's larger distributors of Unix-based computer systems. Access pioneered the concept of providing outside sales, support and training services for manufacturers.


Tuesday, October 8, 1996
Section: BPLUS
Edition: FIRST
Page: 6D
By Tom Locke Camera Business Writer

In Boulder high-tech circles, growth is nothing extraordinary, so it takes super expansion to really raise some eyebrows.

Access Graphics Inc. is a good candidate.

In 1990, Boulder-based Access posted $59 million in sales. In 1996, it expects revenues to be nearly 2,000 percent higher.

"This year we will do about $1.2 billion," said Laurie Wagner, Access vice president for worldwide business development.

Access Graphics, a subsidiary of Bethesda, Md.-based Lockheed Martin Corp., is a distributor of mid-level computer hardware and software, emphasizing Unix operating systems. It acts as an intermediary between manufacturers and "resellers" that sell to end-user businesses.

Its success in that niche is translating into a need for more employees and more office space in Boulder.

Access' total employment grew from 120 in 1990 to 430 by December of last year. It is 550 now and is projected to be 680 by the end of next year.

The Boulder share of that employment was about 90 in 1990 and 295 by December of last year. It now stands at 380, and should be about 470 by the end of next year.

Those 90 or so new hires during the next 15 months will occur in a variety of areas such as sales and marketing and technical support, Wagner said. The growth has brought a need for more space, and Access has worked out a 10-year plan with real estate developer J. Midyette to eventually supply 48,000 square feet to supplement the 52,000 square feet the company already occupies in Boulder.

Midyette is adding a third floor of 6,000 square feet to the building at 1414 Pearl St., adjacent to the Access headquarters building at 1426 Pearl St. Access plans to move into that space in January or February.

In addition, Midyette is building a new 26,600-square-foot office building across the street at 1433 Pearl St., and Access will initially lease 22,000 square feet for occupancy in July.

What's driving the growth?

One key cause is the expansion of the Unix marketplace and the partners Access has picked. More than half of its business comes from sales of hardware made by Mountain View, Calif.-based Sun Microsystems Inc. Access is one of only two distributors in the country that Sun has authorized to sell to resellers. The other authorized distributor is Merisel Inc. of El Segundo, Calif.

Another element for growth is the company's geographic expansion, Wagner said. "That's the direction we're moving, toward being a global company."

Access entered the European market in 1994 and now has 100 field sales representatives there. It also operates in the Canadian market and entered the Latin American market in June with the opening of an office in Mexico City.

1996-11-18: Computer Reseller News, the issue of November 18, 1996
Distributors Roll Dice, Hope To Land $1B Goal

(Thanks to "Why_Nut" for the transcript)

Computer Reseller News, the issue of November 18, 1996
Distributors Roll Dice, Hope To Land $1B Goal
by Pedro Pereira

Access Graphics Inc. plans to get there with a strong focus on integration, consulting and sales of Unix servers and workstations.

Synnex Information Technologies Inc.'s strategy revolves around carrying the top three vendors in each product category.

And PC Wholesale has opted to challenge the multibillion-dollar distribution players with high-profile lines: The IBM PC Co., Compaq Computer Corp. and Toshiba America Information Systems Inc.

The goal is the $1 billion revenue mark. To multimillion-dollar distributors, it is like the fire that Prometheus brought down from Mount Olympus to share with the mortals. Reaching the revenue milestone, in essence, turns mere PC-distribution mortals into figurative wholesale deities.

This year, at least four distributors expect to reach the $1 billion mark. Globelle Corp., Minneapolis, which had revenue of about $950 million last year, expects to finish this year with more than $1.2 billion in sales. Gates/Arrow Distributing Inc., Greenville, S.C.; Access Graphics, Boulder, Colo.; and Fremont, Calif.-based Synnex also should reach the magic number.

Other distributors, such as PC Wholesale, Bloomingdale, Ill.; Campbell, Calif.-based Western Micro Technology Inc.; and Southern Electronics Distributors Inc., Tucker, Ga., seem headed for the coveted revenue milestone by the turn of the decade.

What is the significance of the $1 billion milestone? Distributors believe that once they reach billion-dollar status, the vendors' perception of them changes for the better. Big-name manufacturers, such as Compaq or Hewlett-Packard Co., may not even look at smaller wholesalers as potential partners, but distributors believe that reaching the $1 billion level proves to vendors that they can handle large volumes for a wide customer base.

And there are other benefits.

"As a billion-dollar company, we achieve a lower cost of operation as a percentage of sales, become more efficient, have a stronger reach, and have the ability to execute deeper programs and initiatives," said Access Graphics President John Ramsey.

Ramsey points out, however, that $1-billion has become less significant than when the distributor set it as a forecast goal several years ago.

"I don't believe it is a particularly significant milestone; however, it will afford us advantages in our business," Ramsey said. "What is important is that a business like ours continues to develop mass and efficiencies, and grow the revenue base, but grow the base profitably."

Profitability can become an issue, as has happened with such multibillion-dollar players as Merisel Inc., El Segundo, Calif., and Intelligent Electronics Inc., Exton, Pa. Increasing sales without increasing profitability is like letting the fire burn out of control until it gets you.

And when a distributor's execution falters, resellers seek other suppliers. Just ask Merisel, IE or AmeriQuest Technologies Inc., all of which are believed to have lost some business as a result of their struggles with unprofitability.

"Growth for the sake of growth is impressive in the short term," said Dan O'Brien, PC Wholesale vice president and chief operating officer. "However, the method used to grow your business is really what is the most impressive."

O'Brien dismisses mergers as the best strategy to increase sales. "It takes no particular skill besides writing a check. What is really important to both the vendors and dealers alike is the confidence in a distributor who understands the channel and grows his business through legitimate product-line acquisitions and through value-add programs," he said.

Van Baker, an analyst with Dataquest Inc., San Jose, Calif., said the $1 billion mark is important for specialized distributors, such as Access and Synnex, but it "is largely irrelevant for the broad-spectrum distributors as this revenue level is minor compared to the majors, such as Tech Data Corp. and Merisel."

It is small wonder, then, that distributors on their way up the $1 billion hill stick to strategies off the beaten path, be it Access' Unix focus, PC Wholesale's big-name systems or Synnex's emphasis on mass storage and networking.

December 20, 1996 Access Graphics Billion Dollar Sales Luncheon
300 Access Graphic Employees Boulderado Hotel - December 20, 1996
[Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998]
[Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998]
[Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998] [Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998]

1996-12-21: Access celebrates $1 billion mark

Access celebrates $1 billion mark
Camera Business Writer
December 21, 1996

A billion bucks. That's enough to make anybody celebrate.

So when Boulder-based computer distributor Access Graphics Inc. passed the $1 billion mark in 1996 revenues, it tossed a luncheon party at the Hotel Boulderado on Friday.

A dixieland jazz band made the rounds at Access' Boulder offices Friday morning to announce the celebration and later played at the Boulderado.

John Ramsey, president of Access Graphics, thanked about 300 employees at the gathering and told them it couldn't have happened without them. The $1 billion in sales is about a 25 percent increase over the $800 million the company posted last year, and Ramsey foresees continued growth.

The next major milestone party, when the company reaches $2 billion in revenues, will come "before the end of the decade, that's for sure," he predicted.

Reaching the billion-dollar mark has come relatively quickly for Access, which was formed in 1989 from the merger of three companies: CAD Distributors Inc. of Boulder; CAD Sources Inc. of Piscataway, N.J.; and Advanced Products Group of Roswell, Ga.

In 1990, Access posted $59 million in sales and had 120 employees. While revenues have grown about 1,600 percent, employment has grown about 358 percent, to 550 employees. About 380 employees are in Boulder, 100 in Europe, 20 in Mexico City, 12 in Canada and some at warehouses in California and Pennsylvania.

Access Graphics, a wholly owned subsidiary of Bethesda, Md.-based Lockheed Martin Corp., gets about 60 percent of its revenues from selling hard ware and software from Sun Microsytem.


Dear Friends & Family,


"John is always on the go travelling hither and yon.
Access recently celebrated its one billion $$ mark in sales, so he's pretty happy! He and his crew were underway in the Port Huron to Mackinac Island yacht race in July, but had to pull out mid way due to lack of wind. (Can you believe that?) But, his real love is the new 'old looking' boat, Grand Season, which he spent months designing."


Merry Christmas and much love,
The Ramseys


[John Ramsey, June 1998 Interviews]1998-06-23: John Ramsey Interrogation by Lou Smit and Mike Kane
(Screen Capture from "CBS 48 Hours Investigates - Searching for a Killer" 10/04/2002)

John Ramsey Interrogation by Lou Smit and Mike Kane
Present also were Bryan Morgan, PI David Williams
June 23, 24, 25, 1998 - Boulder, Colorado


June 1998 John Ramsey Interrogation by Lou Smit and Mike Kane (Access Graphic Billion Dollar Sales)

17 JOHN RAMSEY: Well I think, obviously we
18 know it was an intruder, first of all. We spend
19 some time with John Douglas, who is a profiler for
20 the FBI, and he basically said it's someone that
21 you know. It's somebody that's been in the house
22 and it's somebody that's angry with you or
23 jealous. And, you know, we try to put that box
24 around it. We come up and say that we don't know
25 anybody that evil. And so it's very difficult for

1 us to say, well you know it must have been
2 so-and-so, because we don't know anybody that
3 evil.

4 We were getting to be a little more higher profile
5 in the community than I was comfortable with. I
6 thought about security, hadn't done really done
7 anything about it. But there'd been an article in
8 the paper a couple weeks before about our company
9 had just past a billion dollars in sales. And I
10 had this gut feeling when they wanted to do that
11 publicity, that we shouldn't do it. But they had
12 it already rolling and they'd contacted the
13 camera. So I let them go ahead and do it.
14 I don't know if that kind of publicity elevated
15 this in somebody's mind.
JonBenet was in a
16 Christmas parade, the December Christmas Parade.
17 In retrospect, after, you know, that was something
18 which she shouldn't have done.
19 One of the things I guess we realized about
20 all this, there's some very nice people. There's
21 some very good people in the world and there's
22 some very bad people. They're around you and you
23 just better be aware of them. And we were naive.
24 We felt we were in a safe community. We thought
25 all people were like us, basically pretty good

1 people. And that's not true.
2 So I wonder if those, either of those two events
3 might have elevated us into the cross hairs of
4 this maniac. And if they were angry at me, why
5 didn't they take it out on me? If they were angry
6 at me, why didn't they take it out on my son? Why
7 JonBenet?


16 LOU SMIT: We're cranking here. Okay. The
17 first thing I'd like talk to talk about, I'm not
18 going to go way back into your past or anything at
19 this time. And I kind of want to start -- this is
20 shortly before the 26th. I think that the Camera
21 article came out on the 21st. And that's just form
22 recollection from me. And I'd like to ask you a
23 little bit about certain specific things about
24 that.
25 First of all, what do you remember about the

1 Camera article specifically?

2 JOHN RAMSEY: Well, I remember it talked
3 about us crossing the billion dollar sales level.
4 I talked to a reporter. I think they had some
5 quotes in the article from me about (INAUDIBLE).
6 We had a luncheon party at the Boulderado for all
7 employees and that's about all I remember.
8 LOU SMIT: Do you remember who the reporter
9 was?
10 JOHN RAMSEY: I don't. But I've got the
11 article so I can find out. But I don't who it was.
12 I just talked to him on the phone.

13 LOU SMIT: Okay. It wasn't an in-person
14 interview?
16 LOU SMIT: it was just over the phone?
17 JOHN RAMSEY: Right.
18 LOU SMIT: Did he contact you or did he --

19 JOHN RAMSEY: No, our public relations
20 girl/lady set up the interview and then handed the
21 phone at the luncheon.

22 LOU SMIT: And who was that?
23 JOHN RAMSEY: Joanne Velva, now Joanne
24 Andreason. I think she's still there.



June 1998 John Ramsey Interrogation by Lou Smit and Mike Kane (Access Graphic Billion Dollar Sales)

6 MIKE KANE: Another thing that I
7 wanted to a follow a little bit on, you said
8 that looking back on it the article on Access
9 Graphics was a mistake but at the time you had
10 some apprehension about it. What was your
11 apprehension?
12 JOHN RAMSEY: This was a gut
13 feeling that that wasn't a good idea.
14 MIKE KANE: In what sense?
15 JOHN RAMSEY: I didn't want that
16 notoriety or that visibility.
17 MIKE KANE: Which, which --
18 JOHN RAMSEY: Well, that we were a
19 billion dollar company.
20 MIKE KANE: Why didn't you want
21 that as a company?
22 JOHN RAMSEY: I -- I didn't want
23 that attention basically and I just had this gut
24 panic in my stomach that said to me don't do it.
25 MIKE KANE: What's wrong with

1 attention when you're in a business?
2 JOHN RAMSEY: It doesn't -- if it
3 doesn't buy anything, why do it. These aren't
4 customers locally. We had maybe one or two
5 customers locally. Publicity is useful when
6 it's to your audience. I was -- I am not
7 particularly boastful, I don't like that kind of
8 person, I don't want to be that kind of person,
9 and I felt it was being I guess probably
10 boastful.
11 MIKE KANE: Was it for you
12 personally you didn't like the attention or for
13 your family?
14 JOHN RAMSEY: Um, I was starting
15 to think geez, you know, we need to -- because
16 we had -- we had had, you know, since Jeff
17 Meric and we had a couple of other employees who
18 were let go. Not that I even knew, but that
19 didn't go happily and I just was starting to
20 think about I better, you know, I need to start
21 thinking about visibility.



4 MIKE KANE: Was there ever a time
5 other than that billion dollar article that you
6 recall being in the paper?
7 JOHN RAMSEY: Yeah, there was an
8 article a couple years before that that talked
9 about Access Graphics rapidly growing, we were
10 always in, you know, the industry publications.

11 We would get circulated in Boulder, but Boulder
12 Camera did articles on us from time to time. I
13 think the Rocky Mountain News did one once on
14 the company.
15 MIKE KANE: And there was one that
16 I think I have seen that you were pictured on
17 the wall?
18 JOHN RAMSEY: Yeah. That was
19 shortly after Beth died, I guess it would have
20 been 1992, '1 or somewhere in there. Because I
21 thought I looked like hell frankly in that
22 picture, and I probably felt like it.
23 MIKE KANE: That was a lot of
24 visibility?
25 JOHN RAMSEY: Yeah. But we were

1 -- at that point --
2 MIKE KANE: Why did you agree to
3 have your picture in the paper?
6 JOHN RAMSEY: Back then publicity
7 was good publicity. We were trying to make a
8 name for ourselves, and it was just a different
9 mindset. One of the reasons you do that, one of
10 the reasons I decided that well, hey, we will do
11 it is it makes your employees proud, you know,
12 they want to be proud of the company. Helped us
13 attract potential new employees and so forth.
14 You know, there is a benefit to
15 that kind of exposure in the local community,
16 and even customers. Like I say, I just had this
17 gut twang that said that's not a good idea and I
18 kind of wonder whether there is something I
19 don't understand was trying to tell me
20 something.

[John Ramsey, Screen Capture from 'JonBenet's America' August 5, 1998]
1998-08-05 "JonBenet's America" Documentary August 5, 1998 KUSA-Channel 9 Denver - Produced by Michael Tracey and David Mills

Narrator: "The Ramseys did something else in Boulder that marked them out -- They became rich. Seven days before JonBenet's murder, John Ramsey threw a party for his employees in Boulder's leading hotel. It was a celebration of his companies annual sales of 1 billion dollars. The party identified John Ramsey as rich, a man who would be able to use his wealth to escape justice. But he regrets the party and for a very different reason"

John Ramsey: "You know, I just had this instinct that I didn't want that in the paper. I over-rode my instinct and let that happen. In retrospect I wonder, well you know, could that have been a trigger event for a crazy person. Could that have focused them on us as a family."


[Perfect Murder, Perfect Town]1999-02-18: "Perfect Murder, Perfect Town, JonBenet and the City of Boulder"
Written by Lawrence Schiller, February 18, 1999

PMPT Page 31

"Everyone agreed that the business had to be isolated from the tragedy. They set up a procedure to keep clients and employees informed. As workers returned from the Christmas holidays, those who didn't already know would have to be told. Some were likely to feel helpless, outraged, or saddened. To employees at Access Graphics, JonBenet was not an abstraction-she was a real little girl. She'd visited the building. She had sat in her daddy's big chair. When she entered a room, it became brighter.

Then it hit Gary Merriman. Could the Daily Camera story about the company hitting a billion dollars in sales have anything to do with JonBenet's death? He was the one who had urged sending out the press release. John's picture had accompanied the article. Had he exposed the Ramsey family to some lunatic? Merriman would be tormented for months afterward by the thought that he might have inadvertently targeted JonBenet."

[Front of Access Graphic's medallion in lucite with Ramsey's signature on back] [Access Graphic's medallion in lucite with Ramsey's signature on back]

1999-00-00: Rolling The Dice For JonBenet

Rolling The Dice For JonBenet
(Or How I Crapped Out On The Ramsey Case)
By Rob Smoke
“Ramsey, shmamsey.”


"Although there was one thing. A medallion in lucite with Ramsey's signature. It said something to me. Absurd that I have anything to do with these things, but somehow I do. They're an odd artifact of the case. Nothing more, I don't think. But they speak to me. The signature--the idea that they were a Christmas gift. Let’s see, a bronze medallion with your signature on it as a gift to your employees. How many people give gifts with their signature on it? Surely not an indication of guilt. An indication of ego? What’s wrong with that? Nothing. Just an ironic twist—a man achieving the pinnacle of “career” success—celebrating his “billion dollar year” by giving Christmas gifts with his sig across them in very large script—then falling, falling from a great height. Excuse me, even if he did not kill his child, or either engage or institute a cover-up, he still fell—didn’t he? I mean to say, if we asked him, he would admit to that. Wouldn’t he? That it was a fall for him when his young female namesake died? The child who bore his name much as did his rather grand Christmas offering to the Access Graphics family. Or would we have to go through his lawyers and public relations firm to ask that question? Incidentally, this writer, at one time, was pursued for the return of the medallions. He does not, at present, have any more than a general idea of their whereabouts."



[Death of Innocence]2000-03-18: “Death of Innocence” written by John and Patsy Ramsey

DOI Page 135

"Early in December 1996, Tom Carson came to my office. "John, I want you to look at these figures."

I looked up at him, standing at the door with a handful of papers.

"As best I can tell we're going to hit the billion-dollar sales mark in a couple of days. That's a big milestone."

"A billion dollars?" My mouth dropped. "I knew we were close, but I didn't think we were there yet."

"It's on top of us," He smiled. "Probably in a couple of days. I think we should do something to celebrate."

I agreed, if for no other reason than to congratulate our employees. A billion dollars in sales and six hundred employees worldwide was a big milestone for Access Graphics. One of the our public relations people thought we should also contact the newspaper to announce our success. I had a gut reaction that the press release wasn't a good idea; I didn't want that kind of visibility outside of the business. Still I agreed, since our employees deserved the recognition. Now I wonder if this publicity might have attracted the attention of the killer - or further irritated the person if he or she had a grudge against big business, Access Graphics, or me.

So on December 16 we threw a celebration at the Hotel Boulderado with a buffet lunch for our employees. We set up a display that morning to announce our achievement at the front entrance to our office, and I stood beside the door to congratulate everyone as they came in for work. We were

DOI Page 136

now a billion-dollar company, and that put us among the top four on the five companies in our industry."

[JonBenet, Inside the Ramsey Murder Investigation]2000-04-11: “JonBenet, Inside the Ramsey Murder Investigation”
by Steve Thomas and Don Davis, April 11, 2000

ST Page 257

"John Ramsey suggested in his letter to Smit that other suspects might emerge. It could be anyone who read a newspaper article about his company passing the billion-dollar mark in sales, or someone who saw JonBenet riding in the Christmas parade, or maybe it was one of the customers of Access Graphics."


[jameson's Webbsleuths]2006-01-08: Webbsleuths Forum (http://www.webbsleuths.org)
"Jon Benet's Exposure"
unregistered user
01-08-06, 04:59 PM (EST)

5. "RE: Jon Benet's Exposure"
In response to message #0

"Upon reading of all the Christmas events of 1996 that the Ramsey's attended...I was wondering if Jon Benet attended the Access Graphics Party."

While the Access Graphics buffet luncheon party was taking place at the Hotel Boulderado (held on Friday, December 20th, according to the Daily Camera), JonBenet and Patsy were at JonBenet's school where JonBenet was performing "Rock Around the Clock" for the students (according to the Rocky Mountain News). I wonder whether this grated on Patsy's nerves. A portion of John's business success, up to and including with Access, was due to Patsy's ability to butter up his clients and shmooze them, something John was not good at. Yet John did not invite Patsy to the Access Graphics party, she was not present, and he never thanked her for helping him make that billion. Giving her a modest household allowance is hardly thanks; you give allowances to children, not someone who could have been co-CEO.

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