Physiognomy: Woka-Cola

“Just when I’m out, they drag me back in.” That line from the Godfather series is apt for my attitude towards physiognomy. I tried and couldn’t get trustworthy results, at least not with Internet selfies which make up most of the information available on the Internet, so I hung it up. But sometimes, a few face-pictures can say it all. I won’t even do interpretations of these. Like Barbara Krasnoff in a recent post which generated calls for eye-bleach warnings, you can’t look at these titans of industry without wondering if the Reptiloids forgot to check the fit of their skin suits prior to their media appointments.

On that note… *ahem* Eye Bleach Warning.

Coca-Cola pauses aggressive diversity plan after chief lawyer resigns

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By Will Feuer, 4 May 2021

Coca-Cola has paused its controversial diversity plan — that included penalties on outside law firms if they failed to meet racial diversity quotas — after intense backlash.

The pause comes after the orchestrator of the plan, Coke’s former general counsel Bradley Gayton, abruptly resigned last month after less than a year on the job and as criticism of the quotas mounted.

Resigned, we should be so lucky. Keep reading.

Some questioned whether Gayton’s policies violated Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which says employers can’t treat people differently based on their race.

Basically, he ordered that CokeCorp would no longer associate with white people working for affiliate legal companies. It was a foolhardy move, the senior for a Fortune Top Ten company ordering all the company’s legal partners to disobey civil rights legislation. But then, he is not of our species.

He looks like a pedophile LARPing as Peewee Hermann. Prior to his appointment to CocaCorp, he was Ford Motor Company’s first Negro attorney. They could have done better, methinks.

Legal defense foundation Project on Fair Representation published an open letter to Coca-Cola last week warning that Coke’s outside counsel “racial quota requirements” are “unlawful.”

In a meeting with Coke’s global legal team, Douglas, the company’s new general counsel, said that Coca-Cola was “taking a pause for now” but would likely salvage some parts of the diversity plan, reported.

Coca-Cola hired Gayton in September 2020 after spending nearly 30 years as the top lawyer at Ford. Despite his departure from Coke as general counsel, he still has a relationship with the company.

Was there not a second Lawyer Of Color that they could have hired, that Gaylord–er, Gay Tony… Gayton had to pull double duty?

He signed a new contract to serve as a consultant to Coca-Cola CEO James Quincey. In that position, he’ll be making a hefty $12 million over the next year. That included a $4 million sign-on fee and a monthly consulting fee of $666,666, according to an April 21 securities filing. It’s unclear how Gayton will be able to impact the company’s outside law firm diversity plan in his new position.


Here’s James Quincy:

He’s got a bad case of Soros Eyelids. The stretched-out frog lips is also not a good sign. How did he end up as CEO?

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Quincey was born in London in 1965 but his family moved around quite a bit, making a stop in the United States while his father lectured at Dartmouth College before moving back to England. He went to university in Liverpool, studying Electronic Engineering. However, he found his calling wasn’t in building semiconductors, but in the world of business.

That’s unusual. Most people who graduate in hard engineering, work in engineering, or at least try to. Did he get tapped to take over Daddy’s company or did something about his personality attract him to Kabbalah-spewing globalists? (That was another eye bleach warning, by the way.)

After graduating from the University of Liverpool, Quincey joined Bain & Co., which was a burgeoning consultancy at the time. He worked for Bain for a couple of years before joining a startup formed by former Bain and McKinsey employees called the Kalchas Group. Quincey then moved back to the US with the Kalchas Group to set up US operations, first in Chicago and then eventually in New York. It was while Quincey was working in New York that Coca-Cola recruited him, and his Coke journey began.

Bain is notoriously secretive per Wikipedia and has made billions of dollars by “giving management advice”. Obviously a front company for… let’s see who’s running it… it was Mitt Romney from 1991-1992… not sure when Quincy left, but if it was after then, the Chairman was Orit Gadiesh.

I’ve never walked back my belief that constantly disorderly hair = disorderly thoughts. This Queen Bee of a secretive global-management agency has since moved on to become a member of the Council On Foreign Relations and trustee of the World Economic Forum. Not a little suspicious.

He joined Coca-Cola in Atlanta in 1996 as the Director of Learning Strategy for the Latin America Group in an internal consultancy role. He went on to work in a series of operational roles of increasing responsibility in Latin America, eventually leading to his appointment as President of the South Latin America Division in 2003. Quincey is credited with developing and executing a successful brand, pack, price, and channel strategy that has since been replicated all over the world throughout Coca-Cola’s system.

One of those suits that produced nothing and branded everything, but it’s still curious that he could have been productive in electronics. Whatever Bain saw in Quincy, it wasn’t his background… just his happy face and undiscovered ability to globally network for local solutions?

6 thoughts on “Physiognomy: Woka-Cola

  1. *>I’ve never walked back my belief that constantly disorderly hair = disorderly thoughts.*

    Hello Gunnerq! I’m with you on this one. Drinking too much coffee or just thinking obsessively does seem to cause the hair to turn frizzy and lose its shine; it’s due to inflammation of some kind I think. The result is ‘mad hair’ if it’s then allowed to grow to sufficient length. The archetypal example being Doc Emmet Brown from ‘Back to the Future’.

    Liked by 2 people

  2. Beethoven is often depicted as having wild, disorderly hair. So too Franz Liszt and Albert Einstein.

    By contrast, Old Left Marxists are famous for their neat, comb-backed hair (e.g. Stalin, Mao, Kim).


  3. I understand the concepts of supply and demand, at least at a basic level.
    But how does a lawyer become worth 12 million dollars a year? Our societies are suffocating on lawyers and their effects. Did this guy take some specialized training that makes the next 100 candidates unacceptable by comparison?
    If he is an expert on protecting intellectual property or trade secrets, then “maybe” he would be worth this amount?

    Compare that wage with the grunts doing the work that brings revenue into the company. The drivers, factory workers and the salesmen that arrange for new customers.


  4. “Beethoven is often depicted as having wild, disorderly hair. So too Franz Liszt and Albert Einstein.”

    They might easily have had disorderly thoughts, also. It can indicate creativity as well as batspit fruit-loops. You know they aren’t sitting with the Normal people but not on which side of the orchestra.

    I have a couple indicators of disorderly thinking myself. I like to think it’s what makes my blogging interesting and then I don’t ask further.

    “But how does a lawyer become worth 12 million dollars a year?”

    And as punishment for exposing his company to a slam-dunk, class-action civil rights lawsuit, no less.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. “But how does a lawyer become worth 12 million dollars a year?”

    The methodology is similar to how Obama was president for 8 years at $400k/year = $3.2M before taxes and household spending, and then bought an $11M mansion on Martha’s Vineyard. Then again, his book sold amazingly well considering I’ve never even seen a copy on anyone’s bookshelf.

    But after 49 years in public “service”, Biden has Obama beat. Biden has TWO mansions, one of which is on a massive estate. On a Senator’s salary? No doubt his wife spent hours clipping coupons. How else? 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

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