- Total Power of One in America
- Trimming the State Workforce Could Save $215 million for Other Budget Priorities
Fred Holden, MBA, BS Chemical Engineering was Director of Economic Affairs for five years leading Adolph Coors Company’s award-winning Employee Economic Awareness Program.
Teaching Coors employees and others economics, then to share that technology with other corporations and organizations.
To create better understanding, appreciation and support of business, he created a
“Business as Teacher”
consortium for economic understanding with the theme,
“The education solution. A new burst of freedom.”
He was a Senior Fellow-Budget Policy at nonpartisan think tank, and on News Board of Economists.
Started the movement of citizens to get Congress to substitute a revenue-neutral national retail sales tax for the complex, expensive, wasteful, intrusive and invasive federal income tax and its collection arm the Internal Revenue Service.
NRST—“the choice tax”—is voluntary, anonymous, and discretionary, in a word, private.
Commission on the Bicentennial, U. S. Constitution, served on the Roosevelt Center for American Policy Studies’ deficit reduction national task force, and twice on the Washington DC-based Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget.
BS Chemical Engineering, he worked in aerospace for Hercules, chemical intermediates manufacture in plastics laboratory and data processing supervision.
MBA in resource planning and development, public relations, and facilities engineering manager.
He has analyzed the growth of government from 1948 to 1982, and its detrimental effect on America’s standard-of-living and quality-of-life.
He knows and communicates the immense Power of ONE in over 1,000 speeches to audiences all over America, especially concerning freedom, government, taxes and citizenship.
He has published some 500 articles in newspapers and magazines, including Chemical Engineering, Wealth Building and Colorado Business.
Holden believes the critical balance towards less government must be restored:
1) Work with youth in schools to teach them:
a) How to make a living,
b) How to live,
c) How to understand life;
2) Restore, preserve and strengthen the family;
3) Help kids learn that drugs, crime, gangs, violence, sex and suicide are not viable solutions to teenage problems.