Of course, that's not true.
But, even if it were, crypto's critics have to realize that the provocative new network television series "Good Girls" made money laundering cool.
Desperate to make ends meet the three Detroit burbs housewives hook up with GangFriend. He sends them across the border to Canada to pick up fake money.
They are the ones who figure out how to launder that. The scheme is to purchase merchandise with the fake money, return it, and receive real money. To expand the operation they even set up an Avon-kind of selling franchise.
Aside from a few mishaps the scheme pans out. A kidney gets paid for Ruby's daughter. The house doesn't go into foreclosure. And the lawyer bills for a custody battle are managed.
The reality is that so many Americans are struggling just to make it.
That is documented in the career guide "What Color Is Your Parachute? 2018."
So, the opportunity to ease the financial burden by money laundering doesn't seem so awful. Sure, drugs fill the streets that way. But that's not what was the pressing concern on "Good Girls." Moreover, they are loving human beings who put their children first.
Aging professionals are increasingly caught in the vortex of downward mobility. But, as I point out here, that doesn't have to happen either. There is no need to be sidelined to The Ageism Effect workplace ghetto.
Contact Jane Genova firstname.lastname@example.org.