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P&G's Nelson Peltz Exist Seems Oddly Timed To Marshall Barnes' Leaked Intentions To Attack P&G
Nelson Peltz is leaving Procter & Gamble's board of directors this fall after waging the biggest proxy fight in history to turn around the Cincinnati-based consumer giant. Is it to escape the expected battle with Marshall Barnes over innovation?
By: Fame Plan
"Can you even imagine what it will be like, in the wake of the disruptions I'm already causing in establishment physics already and the scandal unfolding in Connecticut, to show-up in Cincinnati and announce, "Uh yes. I'm here to kick P&G's xxx over their supposed innovation superiority?"
So announced innovation/disruption expert and advanced concept science-tech engineer, Marshall Barnes on a web site message board devoted to discussions on disruption theory, run in part by Shawn Nason. Nason, based out of Cincinnati, P&G's home, was mentioned since Marshall Barnes intends to take on Procter and Gamble over their reputation as innovation leaders.
With the connections Nason has to the innovation community, especially in Cincinnati, it's not unreasonable to assume word of Marshall's brag reached P&G and Peltz, influencing at least, if not outright causing the Peltz decision to resign. Barnes has been at war with Ronald Mallett, the internationally famous physics professor from UConn that's been claiming a solution for time travel, that Marshall claims is a fraud that cheated him out of 5 years worth of research Marshall allowed him to have to complete his work. This "war" has raged on an international level, costing Mallett nearly 100% of deals and relationships, including a film with Spike Lee and scarring his name and reputation. Marshall claims it won't end until Mallett's career as a "time machine" scientist is completely and utterly "destroyed".
"There is no question P&G is vulnerable in the innovation area," Barnes associate, Brad Randy, stated. "I'm not at liberty to state anything else but P&G has a historic thrashing coming. I think 'glorious' was the word Marshall used."
When asked for an elaboration on that, Marshall replied, "No comment".