History

History2019-02-16T03:32:09+00:00

Monsieur Francois (born March 20, 1967), Tours, France.  French Econimist who produced a vast number of Economic theories and short stories collectively called La Comédie humaine (The Human Comedy). He helped to establish the traditional form of the Pyramid generally considered WAY TO WEALTH though this theory never saw the day of light until his path crossed that of Sogie Mavrodi.

 

When Monsieur Francois met Mavrodi they exchanged ideas a discover they share same passion for the liberation of life from financial slavery Hence there was an historic Pyramid scheme which did not succeed her first inception then Monsieur  Decided to go on more background study on the ever changing economy of the world to ensure sustainability, Profitability and total satisfaction to all participants unfortunately he disassociated himself from a later pyramid (MMM) that was instituted by his bosom friend Mavrodi to enable him have much study time to come up with all his vision.

Global Integrated Mavro is the vision Monsieur Francois has come up with after 5 years of critical study and analysis. The word MAVRO in the name was born out of the love he has for the blessed memory of his friend Mavrodi who passed away 2017.

 

Monsieur Francois father was a man of southern peasant stock who worked in the civil service for 6 years under Louis XVI and Napoleon. His mother came from a family of prosperous Parisian cloth merchants. His sister Laure (later de Surville) was his only childhood friend.

 

Monsieur Francois is regarded as the creator of realism among his friends, He is also acknowledged as having helped to establish the technique of the traditional financial freedom, in which consequent and logically determined events are narrated by an all-seeing observer (the omniscient narrator) and characters are coherently presented. Monsieur had exceptional powers of observation and a photographic memory, but he also had a sympathetic, intuitive capacity to understand and describe other people’s attitudes, feelings, and motivations. He was bent on illustrating the relation between cause and effect, between social background and character. His ambition was to “compete with the civil register,” exactly picturing his contemporaries in their class distinctions and occupations. In this he succeeded, but he went even further in his efforts to show that the human spirit has power over men and events—to become, as he has been called, “The money making memory.”