G Maxwell Rideshare Confessions

G Maxwell Rideshare Confessions –G. Maxwell, Oct. 2, Amazon reviewed Rideshare Confessions: A humoresque peek into the grim reality of the gig economy an independently published book by Duane Hanson.

“This is a great book about the gig economy and how hard it is to make a living driving the streets,” G. Maxwell said. “The author has an easy conversational style and good grasp of the issues surrounding the ride share phenomenon. The facts and figures are fascinating and the tales of riders make it a great read. Buy this book. Duane needs to pay off his car.”

G Maxwell Rideshare Confessions
Ghislaine Maxwell in August with The Book of Honor

It was G. Maxwell’s first review since Aug. 15 when G. reviewed The Book of Honor: The Secret Lives and Deaths of CIA Operatives.

The Book of Honor was what pimp-to-the-powerful Jeffrey Epstein’s sidekick Ghislaine Maxwell was seen reading at an In-N-Out Burger in a staged photo widely published Aug. 15, which was five days after Epstein’s reported suicide in the Feds’ high security Metropolitan Correctional Center in New York City.

G Maxwell Rideshare Confessions
G Maxwell recent Amazon Reviews

“A good friend of mine died recently under very tragic circumstances,” G. wrote. “Some of us saw it coming for quite a while but it was still a huge shock when it finally happened. I picked up this book at the advice of a friend and absolutely couldn’t put it down. I’d read it walking the dog, getting fast food, or even just lounging around the house. It helped me realized that my friend really believed in something, and that giving your life for the CIA, NSA, FBI, Mossad, or other intelligence agency is truly a higher calling and not something to mourn. A wholehearted recommendation.”

G. Maxwell’s rather passionless Amazon reviews start in 2012.

G Maxwell Rideshare Confessions

2 thoughts on “G Maxwell Rideshare Confessions”

  1. “ ‘This is a great book about the gig economy and how hard it is to make a living driving the streets,’ G. Maxwell said. ”

    Do you see the problem here, the false assumption, that underlies that comment?

    Who ever said someone should make a living driving the streets, especially in the “gig economy”. Driving for outfits like Uber or Lyft was supposed to provide a sidelight, not a career. And rideshares were supposed to fill gaps in the ride market, picking up where there were no cabs, for example, or public transportation, and providing a cheaper alternative as well.

    It’s of a piece with the way people look at minimum wage jobs and argue that laws be passed to mandate raising the minimum wage. A minimum wage job is meant to be a stepping stone for people with few or no skills to enter the job market. It was expected that they would start out, learn and develop new skills, and thereby qualify for better-paying jobs.

    I sympathize with someone who drives as part of a rideshare, but if he doesn’t like it, he should look for something else, work towards something else, something he considers better.

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