Monday, 22 February 2016

A Flight in the life of Max K

Max Key via instagram
Great work if you can get it!

Just imagine if you had a sugar-daddy who funded your every whim…like getting a mod haircut, like taking your latest bird on a holiday to Hawaii, like being brought a job on a radio station as a so called DJ…and all this before you are twenty.
Others might call you a rude sexual word that’s unprintable, or a leech or a lazy idler taking advantage of a rich fat daddy who is rolling in tax-payers dollars.

Max Key a twenty year old son of John Key, is being used by his dad and his minders as a connection to young people via social media…and I might add the so called Main Stream Media to divert attention from John Key’s weird behaviours such as pulling young females pony tails, pissing in the shower, telling rape jokes, prancing dressed up wearing an all-Black uniform in a very strange fashion.

Stephanie Key.
Key’s latest pandering to helping his son Max’s rise to fame is to drag him along while flying on Air Force One visiting strange Australian internment [prison] camp masters like the present Australian Prime Minister…and other odd weirdo types like Obama.

I wonder if John Key allows his son to visit his sister Stephanie who works as a living model in a private academy in Paris, but that would just be too hard…

Max’s latest media splash has been written up by Tracy Watkins famous or infamous for her links to Peter Dunne’s official information disclosure some while back. 

This was published by Fairfax who made it an headline item on Tuesday the 23rd February 2016. It is a great example of puff writing rather than news worthy of the name.

All it proves is how Key uses our state funds for his own uses by carting his son and other equally useless baggage around with him to create a PR impression of his self importance. 

Here is her strange tale of absolutely unforgivable misuse of tax-payers hard earned cash...a great example of how the rich help the rich stay rich by avoiding using their own money to make money.

“Life on Air Force One - fine wine, nice food and lots of face time


"In his dark tee-shirt and skinny jeans Max Key stood out from the suits who occupied the rest of the "first class" cabin, the Prime Minister's most senior aides and advisers.
Take a walk down the aisle of the plane they dub "Air Force One" and you will be joining some very exclusive company.
Because while on the surface it may seem like any commercial airliner, tickets to the Prime Minister's VIP jet of choice are by invitation only.
Attention was drawn to the plane when John Key's son Max posted a picture on Instagram of him sleeping on "Air Force One" on his way over to Australia. But it's not just the prime minister and his advisers who get to travel on the plane.

The guest list for the prime minister's latest trip across the Tasman includes some of New Zealand's most powerful and richest men and women - Xero founder Rod Drury, Mainfreight's Don Braid, and rich lister Sir William Gallagher among them, along with some of the country's top lawyers, lobbyists and CEO's.
This is the power group that occupies the cabin directly behind "first class" where the prime minister and his senior staff fly. The Key family are also regular fliers. But this is the first time Max has grabbed nearly as much attention as his famous father. In his dark tee-shirt and skinny jeans Max Key stood out from the suits who occupied the rest of the "first class" cabin, the Prime Minister's most senior aides and advisers. But it was his Instagram fame that captured headlines in Australia.
One cabin back from the business delegation are media, representing most of the country's major news organisation and - like the business crowd - paying only a few hundred dollars for the privilege of being on board the prime minister's plane.
Behind them are military personnel, who occupy the back half of the "economy" cabin, some of them flown over  to protect the plane while it's parked.
This is a passenger list that can change from trip to trip, however.  The air force 757 has carried every one from World War II vets to kapa haka groups, school children, rival politicians, Pacific leaders and sporting ambassadors.
Rod Drury.

Xero's Rod Drury,  a regular on the plane they've dubbed "Air Force One".
Air Force One is not the jet's official name - that's a rip off of the US Presidential jet. Over the years it has been known by various names, including "Spud One", in honour of former prime minister Jim Bolger.
Cost is an obvious bonus of travelling with the prime minister but it is not the only attraction.
Being part of the official party usually makes for a quick passage through customs and immigration, a blessing when heading overseas with the prime minister, whose schedule is usually a hectic race from one appointment to the next.
Host governments usually provide a police motorcade to speed the prime minister's passage through rush hour traffic but media only get to tag along sometimes. The prime minister's office and Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade make it their business to ensure the media get to where they need to be regardless - which is where ever the prime minister happens to be.
There are other good reasons to love the Air Force VIP jet. There's the food, which tastes real, not like the usual plastic airline fare. The wine list is usually first class.
And the air crew who bring round the food trolley and do the safety demonstrations are favourites with everyone and not just because of their big smiles and old fashioned manners. In an emergency you can just tell they've got your back.
Then there are benefits of having a plane that's not hostage to the schedule, as journalists from the New Zealand Herald and Radio New Zealand found out last week. When their flight to Auckland from Wellington was cancelled and they looked like missing the departure time Key kept the plane on the tarmac for an extra 45 minutes to make sure they boarded. The journos got there with just minutes to spare before the Air Force's 5pm departure deadline ticked over.
For the business men and women who score an invitation, meanwhile, there is an even more important draw card, and that's face time with the prime minister.
Drury, who has been on a number of the Prime Minister's trips, says Key usually tries to get around every member of the delegation during the flight for some one on one time. In Sydney, the 27-strong delegation also shared a private breakfast with the Prime Minister. But during the flight, Key usually makes it down the back of the plane as well, hanging out in the aisles to talk to media, business people and air force crew.
Drury says the fact the guest list for the plane trip is so exclusive is one of the big attractions and not just for that face time with Key.
It's a small enough group to catch up with other leaders and compare notes with what's going on in their areas of business, or the economy.
"It's one of those things where you actually get to hang out with the CEO's so that's quite cool and you actually get a bit of quality time with John and some of the other ministers as well. And for us because we're such a big business in Australia as well so it's right to be there. And it's cool because New Zealand from a business-Government point of view actually has quite a good reputation, that it just really helps. A lot of the lessons we've learned we're able to apply to Australia and all the banking relationships and all those sorts of things we have go right through to the Australian parent company so it's a really worth while trip for us". [Tracy Watkins ends]

If after reading this revelation about the life of those bunch of pretend VIP's you may decide to bring them back to earth, off the bloody Air Force One, back into the real world of paying the rent, power-bill, GST etc... by working for a democracy more worthy of the name....cheers and look after yourself...

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