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Slipky last won the day on June 30 2018

Slipky had the most liked content!

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About Slipky

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  1. Slipky

    Still going hard, keep it movin!
  2. Slipky

    Thanks for believing in me :) Congratulations for everyone else.
  3. Slipky

  4. Slipky

    Established in 2018 by Gerald Stadt, a Paleto Bay native, Paleto Brewing Co. is a young aspiring craft brewery trying to leave it's mark on the San Andreas beer scene. The brewery believes in using only the freshest ingredients for their beers, and some of the ingredients are even made by the brewery itself! Road to El Dorado | American India Pale Ale | %6.3 ABV Characterized by floral, fruity, citrus-like, piney or resinous American-variety hop character, the IPA beer style is all about hop flavor, aroma and bitterness. Using El Dorado hops, we created a smooth beer with hell lots of tropical flavors for you to enjoy, with a crisp aftertaste of bitterness to balance this. Black Magic Woman | American Imperial Porter | %9.6 ABV Definitively American, the imperial porter should have no roasted barley flavors or strong burnt/black malt character. This beer is perfect when sitting in front of the fireplace, looking for a smooth, heavy beer. Strong coffee and chocolate flavors and aroma. Crispy Orange | Wheat Beer | %4.3 ABV American wheat beers are some of the most approachable beers in the craft beer world - and the versatility of wheat beer allows it to be combined with a variety of ingredients or enjoyed on its own alongside a wide variety of food options. Our wheat beer comes with great citrusy aroma and flavor, in addition to pineapple flavors, to maximize the fresh feeling of the beer. Hop Galaxy | American Pale Ale | %3.4 ABV Low ABV percentage, balance between malt and hops, and a light body so you could chug one pint after another? We got you! Well... It might have a bit more hops than your usual session beer. Interested in a couple of beers for a party? You got a bar, and you're looking for local craft beer? Any inquiry regarding our products should be sent to Gerald. Phone: 4863993 Mail: [email protected]
  5. Gerald Stadt, 32, avid homebrewer, founder and brewmaster of Paleto Brewing Co. , a craft beer company located in Paleto Bay. In the late 1980s/early 1990s, craft began to cross over from homebrewing hobbyist appeal into the mainstream. This early momentum gave way to two waves of massive growth. The first wave crested in 1999, just as the dot-com bubble was getting ready to collapse into a recession. After a half decade shake-out, an even greater boom began, one we're still enjoying today. Gerald Stadt is another one of many, many beer freaks looking to leave their mark on their local beer scene by opening a brewery. For nearly every currently operating brewery, as of 2016, there is currently another brewery in planning. Of course, they won't all see the light of day, but the sheer number of licensed but not yet active breweries cannot be ignored. At the end of 2016, that number was over 2,000. To put that in context, there were only 1,813 active breweries as recently as 2010. This is a story about beer, love, and love of beer. Stay tuned.
  6. Slipky

    Hyped. Good luck!
  7. Slipky

    RD ENTERPRISES CONSTRUCTION BID Company name: RD Enterprises Phone/Email: 9002450 Plan of Approach: We are going to approach this with our best men, to make sure this nightclub will provide a magnificent experience to clubbers and casual visitors alike. Using modern materials, we will give this club a modern look that Los Santos is yet to see. Amount of personnel: 5 workers Required timeframe: 11 manhours. Pricing: 400,000
  8. Slipky

    I'm always up to help new people in this game. It might look scary to a new player, I know.
  9. Slipky

    They say it's more addictive than drugs. They say it broke a few marraiges. They're absolutely right. Discuss ahead!
  10. Slipky

    Construction is done!
  11. Slipky

    Company name: RD Enterprises Phone/Email: _ 9002450 Plan of Approach: As one of the oldest construction firms around, we feel our extensive knowledge and understanding of Los Santos' regulations and restrictions would allow us to put together a proper project to your liking. We'd like to point out numerous successful projects, who turned out just fine. Amount of personnel: 10 man hours. Required timeframe: 2 days Pricing: $210.000.
  12. Slipky

    AVOIDING TAX EVASION CHARGES Credit goes to TurnBull, a user of another forum, for writing this. Income tax evasion has put more mobsters away for more years than RICO and drugs combined. It’s easy: the Feds don’t have to prove that you made your money through crime—all they have to do is to show that you’re living beyond your means. Even a weak tax evasion case has a good chance of bringing in a conviction. While some jurors might have some empathy for the defendant, they all think of themselves as “tax drones.” So, if the prosecutor points to the defendant and tells the jurors, “The reason you’re paying high taxes is because guys like him are cheating on theirs…” the jurors are ready to believe him. Mafia guys are slam-dunk prospects for tax evasion. They’re all greedy, and they regard paying taxes on the same level as being cuckolded. Aniello (Mr. Neil) Dellacroce, the feared and respected Gambino caporegime, went away for five years because he lost $100k in a Puerto Rican casino at a time when he declared income of only $10k on his tax return. He was still in prison when Carlo Gambino was on his deathbed, which probably was why Gambino named Paul Castellano, rather than Mr. Neil, as his heir. But, if a mob guy is smart and careful (big ifs), he can avoid getting nailed on tax evasion. Here’s now: Let’s say you’re a captain in a NYC mob family. Your main source of income is an electrical wholesale firm that actually sells electrical supplies. But the supplies are most often stolen from others and sold to mob-connected contractors. It’s also a front for your loansharking, fencing and drug operations, which your subordinates operate for you at careful arms-length. You earn between $3 million and $5 million annually, all of it illegal. You’re smart enough to know that you need to live modestly and inconspicuously. You live in the same Brooklyn home you occupied when you started out. It’s now worth about $550k--modest by NYC standards. You could have paid it off years ago. But, to bolster the fiction that you’re just a workin’ stiff, you’ve taken out second mortgages to pay for your kids’ colleges. You drive a three-year-old Cad, your wife a four-year-old Lexus. You both wear off-the-rack clothes and costume jewelry. Your accountant tells you that, to maintain that lifestyle and keep the Internal Revenue Service off your back, you need to show and pay taxes on $90k annual household income. So you arrange for the associate who’s the nominal “owner” of your electrical wholesale business to put you and the Mrs. on his payroll—you as a “salesman” at $50k/yr., she as a “bookkeeper” at $40k. You pay your taxes scrupulously. Now, you aren’t busting your coglioni and putting your life at risk in the mob just to live like a wage-slave cafone. How do you enjoy your money without attracting the IRS? It seems that the electrical firm (meaning you) owns a $10 million “retreat” in Glen Cove, Long Island—right on the Sound, complete with 60-foot yacht. The firm lists it as a “guest house and entertainment center” for wooing clients, and as a “rest and recreation” facility for employees. To maintain the façade, part of the home’s basement is equipped as a “showroom” with displays of electrical equipment that the firm sells. A smaller “showroom” space is laid out on the boat. You and your wife spend a lot of time there because you’re the firm’s “top salesman.” You meet with your associates at the Glen Cove house and list them as “clients” in your business logbook. You and your wife also own Armani suits, Givinchy gowns, Bally and Jimmy Choo shoes, Cartier jewelry, Louis Vuitton luggage, etc. But there are no sales receipts in your name. They’re stored at your non-mobbed-up cousin’s home in a modest neighborhood in Queens. Anytime you and the Mrs. go out on the town (often), you and she visit the cousin’s place to get dressed and decked out. The cousin calls a limo for you, which pulls into his garage to avoid surveillance. You and your wife jump inside and hunker down behind the tinted windows. You pay for everything in cash. When you travel to Paris on vacation, you fly Tourist class and reserve a room in a modest pension. But a Family associate in Naples secretly booked you into the Ritz under phony names, using phony Italian passports, and has made reservations for you in all the Michelin 3-star restaurants, where you pay cash. For your jaunts around France, you rent a chauffeured limo, using the phony passport as I.D, when required. It’s all prepaid—in cash. Now, the NYC police and the FBI know good and well that you’re a capo in a mob family, and have a pretty good idea of how you’re earning your money. But, like all government employees, they don’t want to work any harder than necessary to earn their paychecks. You’ve hidden your criminal activities and your spending well enough so that it won’t be easy for them to gather up enough evidence and witnesses to bring you to trial. With the new priority for tracking down terrorists, law enforcement has a good excuse not to spend a lot of time, money and personnel trying to convict you—especially since there are plenty enough dumb mobsters who are easy pickings compared with you. So they take the lazy-cops’ out—turn the investigation over to the IRS to see if they can nail you for tax evasion. But IRS investigators don’t want to work any harder than their law enforcement brethren. The IRS clerk who gets your case is looking for a slam-dunk—and there isn’t one in your case because she finds that you’ve filed returns and paid taxes punctiliously every year. She kicks your file back to her supervisor, who hands it to an investigator. He’s got a huge caseload because the Administration has been in a budget-cutting mode and no taxpayers—and their Congressmen—are anxious to see funding restored to the IRS. About two years after getting your file, the IRS investigator finally picks it up and drives out to look at your Brooklyn home. One glance tells him what your accountant told you: yours is a $90k income home—and you’ve been paying taxes on $90k every year. He heads for the Glen Cove “business retreat” listed as the electrical wholesale firm’s property, rings the doorbell, shows his badge, and asks the caretaker if he can look around the property. You’ve already instructed the caretaker to let him in. The investigator sees the showrooms in the basement and on the boat, and the business cards and sales literature you’ve carefully planted in other spaces. He suspects it’s a front, but he can’t prove it—easily. Of course the IRS could put serious resources into checking out your “employer” in surveilling the Glen Cove mansion, looking at your travels abroad, etc. But that costs time and money—and anyway, since law enforcement wasn’t willing to do it, why should they? So, their conclusion is, “insufficient evidence for prosecution.” Sooner or later, your own greed is going to trip you up. But until then, as Jackie Brown, the gun dealer in “The Friends of Eddie Coyle” said: “It’s a great life—as long as you don’t weaken.”