John Wick: Chapter 4 gets an impressive score on Rotten Tomatoes!

The highly anticipated John Wick: Chapter 4 has received its first reviews on Rotten Tomatoes, earning a “fresh” rating and maintaining the consistent critical acclaim of the fan-favorite action franchise, which stars Keanu Reeves.

The movie is set to be released widely on March 24th and will continue the story from the previous installment, where John Wick found himself on the run from the assassin brotherhood he was once a part of, receiving help from a network of dangerous characters, including Laurence Fishburne’s Bowery King.

The franchise began with a low-budget action movie but quickly expanded into a successful film series, with a television tie-in. Currently, with 26 critic reviews, John Wick: Chapter 4 has an 88% rating on Rotten Tomatoes, which may change as more early reviews are published. The first John Wick movie has the lowest Rotten Tomatoes rating in the franchise at 86%, while both previous sequels share the highest score of 89%. Chapter 4 debuted at 86%, rising to 90% at one point, before dropping slightly, so it could fall anywhere between the top and bottom of the franchise by the time it’s released to audiences.

In a 2022 interview with a magazine, director Stahelski described the movie as a blend of The Good, The Bad, And The Ugly, Zatoichi, and Greek mythology, saying “who else f—ing says those kinds of sentences? Now you know why I like doing John Wicks.” He also shared that the team was cautious not to repeat the formula that worked in the previous movies, resulting in multiple storylines and a more epic feel to the fourth installment.

In the highly anticipated fourth installment of the John Wick series, our titular hero faces his most formidable foes yet. As the bounty on his head continues to soar, Wick embarks on a global mission to take on the powerful players of the underworld. From New York to Paris, and Osaka to Berlin, Wick fights to overcome seemingly insurmountable odds against the High Table.

The star-studded cast includes Keanu Reeves, Donnie Yen, Bill Skarsgård, Laurence Fishburne, Hiroyuki Sanada, Shamier Anderson, Lance Reddick, Rina Sawayama, Scott Adkins, and Ian McShane.

John Wick: Chapter 4 will hit theaters on March 24, with IMAX screenings available in select markets.

A huge thank you to Urban Action Showcase & Expo for our free passes to attend the John Wick: Chapter 4 Premiere!

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Soke William Mallory | DAOS TV

Soke Mallory has been training in the Martial Arts since 1964. He has almost 50 years of experience in the disciplines that he studied.He has achieved black belt the WTF and ITF systems of Tae Kwon Do, Japanese Karate, Kuk Sool Won Hapkido, Judo, Gung Fu and Hwa Rang Do. Soke Mallory has been a competitor and Champion in the martial arts circuit in the 1960’s and 70’s. He is also a teacher and educator in the Martial Way. He has been teaching the martial arts for over 35 years. He has taught in the Manhattan, Bronx and Westchester County. Soke Mallory personal achievements and awards: Recognition award by the Sunsetters Neighborhood Youth Organization of Yonkers, for devoting time and effort in teaching the impoverish and disadvantaged kids of Yonkers, NY 1988. Proclamation and Key to the City of Ponce, Puerto Rico 1989 for his martial arts dedication and brotherhood in promoting Martial Arts to P.R. Recognition by the Senate and General Assembly of the State of New Jersey for his martial arts skill and accomplishments Oct. 1999. Presented Lifetime Diamond Achievement Award inducted Hall of Fame by Budo Magazine 2006. Inducted in the Hall of Honors by Martial Arts Magazine 2013. Soke is a pioneer of the martial arts because he has established a system based on all the disciplines that he learned since he began training. In 1984 he created Ji Chung Do Kan Hapki Ryu. Ji Chung Do Kan is not a new system in the sense of the word, but an idea that was developed from over 20 years of martial arts experience and studies. The term Ji Chung Do Kan is coined merely out of respect to the styles, teachers and masters who Soke has studied under directly or who have influenced him. We are not interested in which style or system is best. Our concern is our own personal development. We are open-minded about all ideas and ways, yet we will still have own systematic way.

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Grandmaster Darryl L. Starks Sr. DBJ JUJUTSU | DAOS TV

I grew up on the south side of Chicago in the Englewood area three houses down from the family home of Larry Hoover, the founder of the gangster disciples. The area left many things to be desired. However, it was still a community filled with awesome families, friends, and pride. My parents migrated from Belzoni, Mississippi with the intention of providing better social, economic, and educational opportunities for their children. Once they settled into their new environment, my parents, who had two children prior to relocation now, introduced four more. There were now six of us, four girls and two boys, with me being the youngest. With a seven-year age difference between myself and nearest sister, I truly felt alone.

Christian values, discipline, and education were a mainstay in our household. With no siblings near my age and a staunchly Christian mother, my mind grew restless. I gravitated toward unsavory peers on the street. Even with a stable home life and being very young, I found myself marching toward destruction. My father passed away leaving Mom alone with six children, and me spiraling out of control. However, my awesome mother noticed a couple of things that always stopped me cold and got my attention: watching boxing films and kung fu movies. Mom signed me up for martial arts classes despite having to support six children with a meager budget. I have to pause at this moment to thank my mother for having love and faith in me and never giving up. With your love, and the Creator’s blessing, my life was forever changed for the better. So, it’s 1976 and my first day of Karate class. I was welcomed in and began my work. The first thing I noticed was there was no “street” mentality. My peers were disciplined and I felt safe. After my first day, I was very excited, but even more exhausted. I can remember a few weeks later I sparred for the first time and caught a high round kick to the head.

Wow, that wasn’t awesome at all! Well, Mom picked me up from class; I showed her my not-so-awesome “hickey” and requested never to return. Her response was, “put some rubbing alcohol on that knot when you get home.” It’s hilarious to me now, but not so much back then. Needless to say, I continued and thrived, and my eternal love for martial arts was born.

In 1984, I signed up for boxing and wrestling at the Chicago Park district. These arts fit like a glove. I consistently trained/competed until 1989, winning Park District titles in both Boxing and Wrestling and earning an amateur boxing record of 32-0. That summer, I moved to Costa Mesa, California, to begin a professional boxing career. I trained at Westminster Boxing Club and 108th street Gym in LA. Boxing came naturally, and I amassed a 28-0 pro record. However, due to contract disputes with my promoter, management, and my eldest Sister Rosie taking ill, I returned home to Chicago. She later lost her fight with cancer and will be forever missed.

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DAOS CON 3 March 4th 6 pm – 10 pm & March 5th 1 pm – 6 pm at 551 Grand Street NYC.

GM Bobby Guillermo Taboada | DAOS TV

Written by Tom Cohen,

FQI Balintawak Arnis Cuentada

Walking into Grandmaster Taboada’s training space, you’re struck by the sheer volume of martial arts history hanging on his walls, from law enforcement agency letters of commendation and plaques from many prestigious martial arts organizations to framed photos of famous former students. Likewise, the introduction, preface, and testimonials of his book include renowned martial artists, a Senator from the Philippines, and the President of the Asian-American chamber of commerce of the Carolinas. If you’re there often enough, he’ll casually introduce you to students that have traveled half the globe to train with him. Yet you always bow in to begin each lesson by saying the same words; “from my heart, you are welcome, and with respect.” These simple words demonstrate the guiding principles that have grown into a worldwide organization. His art begins with an open and genuine heart that welcomes all people and respects everyone. When another instructor from a family system brought him a gift, GM Taboada humbly asked the instructor if he would sign it for him. I still remember the look of shock, realizing that a Grandmaster was asking for his autograph! These are the kinds of honest, gentle and humble exchanges recounted by many that meet him. Yet all these accomplishments pale when you see or feel his martial arts prowess in person. Guillermo “Bobby” Taboada was born in 1948 in Cebu City, Philippines, into humble beginnings and poverty. Despite a lack of formal education, he crafted a system that maintains the integrity of the information at the highest levels while continuously evolving.

At ten, his father sought to teach him Indangan Eskrima, involving both single stick and single stick and dagger techniques. At that time, Bobby was more interested in boxing. Initially, he learned boxing from his uncle and pursued training with the goal of making money prizefighting. Shortly after his first paid fight, he became more interested in karate, thinking the prizes would be more lucrative. After winning his first match and only receiving a trophy, he was disappointed. But he continued to study Shotokan, Tae Kwon Do, Judo, and Kung Fu for the next four years. While working at an appliance store, Bobby had the opportunity to meet Chito Velez and Bobby Tabimina. Both men were figures in the Balintawak style, and he became very interested. However, when the store was closed, Bobby lost his job and had no money to pay for lessons. He later visited the Balintawak headquarters, located behind the home of Teofilo Velez. There, he would drink and socialize with Chito and some of the other members. Chito began to teach Bobby, saying that “this is for friendship” and that it was okay that Bobby didn’t have money to pay. That spirit of camaraderie stuck with Bobby and forged the family and community atmosphere of his organization. In the beginning, he learned from Chito and his brother Eddie. Bobby would clean and scrub the floors to pay for his lessons. Seeing other students progress, Bobby was often jealous and became fond of “showing off” his karate skills. The teacher, Teofilo Velez, was tired of this and taught Bobby a painful lesson, landing him in the pigsty with a bloody nose and mouth. The discipline that Teofilo demanded of his students didn’t allow for use of their skills to “show off.” After this, Bobby only practiced “defense and counter” for an entire year. He also stopped showing off.

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Taimak The Last Dragon By Glen Beck

As per the Chinese Zodiac, 1964 is the Year of the Dragon. Looking at the traits of those born under the dragon sign, we find that they are intelligent, confident, charismatic, powerful, and naturally lucky and gifted. It’s said that everything they do is done with the highest of standards and to the best of their ability. It’s the year Taimak was born; I ask you, coincidence or fate? Although his parents were New Yorkers, he was born in Los Angeles. Taimak, himself a true New Yorker, has also lived in London and Italy. While he’s lost much of the language over time, the man with “The Glow,” who defeated the Shogun of Harlem, Sho’nuff, still understands some Italian.

His name, pronounced ‘Tie-Mock,’ was given to him by his father. Years before, his father met a young boy with a similar name and became friends with the boy and his parents. He was so impressed by the boy’s character that he named his son after him, although misspelled- hence, Taimak. Call it what you will, whether it be serendipity, happenstance or destiny, but the boy, Teimoc Johnston-Ono would become a lifelong Judo practitioner and World Champion many times over. Before leaving New York for Europe, Taimak began his martial arts career at 6. His teacher, Gerald Orange, trained the young karateka in Nisei Goju. While the time he spent training was only a few short months, it was practically the yellow brick road that would become the cement of his life’s work. His time living on both continents gave him a great comparative outlook on life, and as he got older, he welcomed the insight. It impacted his many life decisions as a man and a man of color. For the next few years, while on the other side of the pond, he trained in Judo, but it was more of a pastime than not. However, like most Europeans, he engrossed himself in their apple pie, soccer. About the sport, he says, “It got me athletic, fast, and good with kicking,”

Leaving Europe, the family headed back to the States. By 13, he was lean and strong from his time on the ‘football’ field. Looking to start his martial instruction again, he trained in the Japanese art of Aikido under Rauif King and then with Richard Chun in Taekwondo. Taimak found another love within the arts; competing. His soccer paid off in many ways, his legs were strong, and all the running he did back and forth across the field gave him unlimited wind while fighting. The fighting aspect of taekwondo was an excellent experience for him. It was his road to point fighting. Unfortunately, he was a heavy-handed fighter who was often disqualified for excessive contact. Once Taimak stopped going full contact up top, he started winning fights more often. Also, noticing that his timing and speed improved drastically, upon changing his training for points rather than full beast mode. His desire to learn more of the arts and become the best he could be led him to Ron Van Clief, the original Black Dragon. The talented student absorbed everything thrown his way. This included the full contact fighting that his teacher preferred to the tip-tap strikes of point fighting. With a quiet thanks to taekwondo, he barreled forward and challenged himself by entering the more aggressive ring, where you’re awarded points for actually hitting the opponent, or forcing them to quit. These martial contests would lead him toward kickboxing, where he faired extremely well.

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“Lithium Tiger” Sifu Daniel Josephs By Dasun Imanuel

Daniel Josephs is a Sifu in Wing Chun Kung-Fu under the lineage of Great Grandmaster Yip Man, Great Grandmaster Moy Yat, Grandmaster Moy Wu (Tony Watts), and his Sifu Master Stephan Coram. He is the owner and founder of Lithium Tiger Wing Chun and has over ten years of experience in martial arts instruction.

His nickname, Lithium Tiger, came about through kung fu, broadening his view on life. He says that seeing things from different perspectives allows one not to get “tunnel vision” and to see everything as a learning experience. Daniel explains that the name Lithium Tiger came about from trying to be a different animal in life. “We all face adversity, we all face obstacles, and sometimes obstacles kind of put certain people in a state of depression and they want to quit and give up,” says Josephs. During my adversities and obstacles, whether it’s my job, my relationships with my friends and family, or the martial arts itself, you always have to try to put your best foot forward and don’t look back. Those trials and tribulations have turned me into a different person mentally.” The person he has become is the Lithium Tiger.

Lithium, a chemical element commonly used in batteries, represents a constant energy flow, staying persistent and consistent. A tiger is an animal that is ferocious and respected. In combining the two to get Lithium Tiger, Josephs seeks to embody the principles of discipline and patience one achieves through kung fu by way of the skills attained over time and with hard work. For him, this is one of the dualites encompassed by the ying yang symbol widely recognized in martial arts as representing balance. “I matured enough to have more patience to go about certain situations,” says Josephs. “Not being all aggressive all the time, but learning when to adapt and adjust.” Sifu Josephs began his journey as a young boy growing up in the Bronx. Daniel would watch Kung Fu movies with his uncles, which inspired his love for Martial Arts. He particularly loved watching Bruce Lee and started to study his art and saw that it was heavily influenced by Wing Chun. Since the age of 9, Josephs has trained in other styles of martial arts, but there was nothing that inspired him like Wing Chun, and he has consistently trained in the art for the past ten years. “I’ve tried other arts like kickboxing, judo, jiu-jitsu, Brazilian jiu-jitsu,” says Josephs, “and I am not trying to discredit anybody, but it didn’t sit with me the way kung fu did.”

In 2008, after pursuing various career paths, Josephs decided to take the Civil Service Exam. Although he initially intended to become a firefighter, circumstances prevented that from coming to be, and he entered Corrections instead. “I look at Corrections as a bittersweet thing because I have acquired certain accolades that I wouldn’t have acquired if I had become a firefighter.” In his 15 years of service as a Westchester County Correctional Officer, he has been privileged to teach at the Westchester County Correctional Training Academy as a Defensive Tactics Instructor, Firearms Instructor, Cell Extractions Instructor, and teaches Effective Communication. He recently received training to become an Active Shooter Instructor. Josephs thanks coworkers who were also practitioners of the arts for encouraging him to pursue teaching as it was a passion for him. “There are people who are officers in there who I commend in regards to steering me in that direction and saw something in me that I did not see in myself at that time,” says Jospehs. “Everything I

Daniel Josephs is a Sifu in Wing Chun Kung-Fu under the lineage of Great Grandmaster Yip Man, Great Grandmaster Moy Yat, Grandmaster Moy Wu (Tony Watts), and his Sifu Master Stephan Coram. He is the owner and founder of Lithium Tiger Wing Chun and has over ten years of experience in martial arts instruction.

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GM Lou Markstrom | DAOS TV | The #1 Martial Arts Magazine


It was June 19, 2019 and it is the phone call that no dedicated and loyal student ever wants to receive. Sijo James Robinson had passed was the call Lou Markstrom received that day.

So many thoughts and emotions went through his mind. Sadness, upset and grief for the loss of his teacher, friend and brother but also a knowing that there was a legacy to be honored, furthered, and cherished. 

Your teacher, at a World Warrior Alliance event, Oso Tayari Cassell once said “a person dies 2 deaths, one when they pass on and a 2nd when their name is no longer spoken. A student has no control over the first one, but they can certainly impact the 2nd one.” It is the honor and responsibility that the legacy of James Robinson and Running Fist endured into the future.

Sijo James Robinson began his martial arts training in 1964. His martial arts background included Shotokan, Judo, Tai Chi Chuan, 5 Animal Kung-fu, and Wing Chun. He was the co-founder of the World Warrior Alliance (WWA).

Sijo Robinson founded Running Fist in 1982 in New York and is now currently taught in various locations across the US and other parts of the world. He received various Hall of Fame inductions and awards for his time and dedication to martial arts. He was the United States Director for the American Federation of Martial Arts. He can be seen in the 2012 movie “Here Comes The Boom: as the “Factory Fighter” with long-time student and friend Kevin James.

Running Fist is a combination of martial art systems that are taught through a series of concepts. It incorporates elements of kung-fu, karate, jiu-jitsu, and other styles. No matter the background of the techniques being utilized, they always follow the fundamental principle of Running Fist that “Every Technique Gives Birth to The Next Technique.”

Sibak Lou Markstrom will be at DAOS CON 3 March 4th 6 pm – 10 pm & March 5th 1 pm – 6 pm at 551 Grand Street NYC.

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Sifu Raul Ortiz | DAOS TV

Raul Ortiz Sifu is a Bronx, NY native, raised in Fox St. Fort Apache area as a young kid. He is the eldest of 8 siblings. Sifu was influenced into the martial arts by watching the Green Hornet series with Bruce Lee as “Kato.

“This was a crucial time in my life, due to the gangs that were forming at the time, like the “Sabbage Skulls” and a lot of kids my age were migrating to it. Thanks to my strict parents and my hunger for martial arts knowledge, it saved me from the streets.”

Sifu Raul Ortiz

50+ years of Martial Arts training. Ortiz, Sifu has trained in the following disciplines: Shaolin Kung Fu, 7 Star Mantis, Hung Ga, Isshing Ryu, Tae Kwon Do, Thai-boxing, Kali/Arnis/Eskrima. Ortiz, Sifu has been traveling with his students to Hong Kong and China, every year for the past 20 years, for his 7 Star Mantis Kung Fu & Taiji training. In the 80’s Ortiz, Sifu worked as a bodyguard to the Helmsley’s on a 2-year contract. Moonlighted on the weekend’s security for celebrity clubs in NYC. Ortiz.

Full edition on

Sifu Raul Ortiz will be at DAOS CON 3 March 4th 6 pm – 10 pm & March 5th 1 pm – 6 pm at 551 Grand Street.

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Rating: 5 out of 5.


While not the father or creator of Wing Chun, Ip Man is the reason for its overwhelming impact on our martial arts society. Every man has a vision of how things should be, even something that already exists. Ip Man’s vision of Wing Chun is the one that took America by storm. Through his student, Bruce Lee, the system was unveiled before the eyes of the world. The (then) exciting new film star, Bruce Lee, through Hollywood movies and pure charisma, revealed Ip Man’s Kung Fu to an unknowing world. But the legacy of the system doesn’t stop at that door. Legendary practitioner and, if you know him even a little, “man with a deep soul,” Samuel Kwok is a direct descendant of the great Ip Man; although not by blood but by sheer dedication and honest devotion. Grandmaster Kwok learned the Kung Fu close combat system from the biological sons of the eminent Ip Man, brothers Ip Ching and Ip Chun. It’s no wonder both are Grandmasters in the combat system and philosophies their father brought to life.

Samuel Kwok, the son of a church minister, was born in Hong Kong in April 1948. To this day, he’s spent over 50 years training and promoting the art of Ip Man’s Wing Chun. His goal, for decades, has been to protect and preserve, specifically, Ip Man’s particular style of the art. “The principles and philosophy of the art are not only used in self-defense,” he said, “but is also used to improve one’s health.” Helping people is what Grandmaster Kwok believes is the true form and reason for the art. “Philosophy of Kung Fu is to be a better person, to help others get through life crises,” says Kwok. The 74-year-old charismatic teacher went on to explain, “The principle of being humble is important. Respecting parents and strangers is most important. Martial arts was created to make the world a safer place, not for violence.”

“The principle of being humble is important. Respecting parents and strangers is most important. Martial arts was created to make the world a safer place, not for violence.”

The year was 1968, and 20-year-old Samuel saw his basketball coach Chan Wai Ling practicing a Kung Fu form. The coach told him that he should train in the art for self-defense and fitness. Like all young men and women, Kwok knew everything about life and said, “you can’t win a fight with that.” The direction of the Hong Kong resident’s path changed that day, explaining, “yeah, he (coach) beat me up a little.” Who would have guessed that his road to Wing Chun’s greatness began with basketball?

At 24, his father sent him to England to become a psychiatric nurse. Kwok admitted that it was one of the worst times in his life. Being sent away meant he had to leave his girlfriend behind. Respecting his father’s wishes left him with a broken heart. And, while he’d be beginning a career and gaining new perspectives about life, unfortunately, the patients he worked with were violent and mentally unstable. Often, he relied on self-defense to survive during his 38-year career.

Kwok, while in England, continued his life in the church. He discovered that the congregation’s priest, Peter Cao, was a former Monkey-style Kung Fu Grandmaster. By now, Kwok was thoroughly interested in training, but the grandmaster-turned-priest refused to teach anyone in the fighting arts.

However, he was introduced to another parishioner, a Wing Chun expert, Sifu Lee Shing. A student of two students of the great Ip Man. For six years, from ’72 to ’78, he trained under Sifu Shing, all the while pursuing a profession in nursing. He soon met two other prominent men, GM Luk Chi Fu of the White Crane Kung Fu system and his son, Luk Chung Mau.

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Written by Glen Beck

Accepting Wisdom From An Old Warrior

As martial artists, we begin our journey by donning a white belt. Gradually, as we move upwards in rank and knowledge, the color of the belts become darker. The black belt is the rank everyone dreams of and hopes to achieve. Unfortunately, many end their training at that level of proficiency, thinking, “I made it.” In this, they would only be partially correct. The rank of 1st-degree black belt is truly just the beginning of a lifelong road that leads to mastering the art of self-defense.

Occasionally, newly promoted instructors will notice that some masters will choose only to wear that first-earned black belt and will follow suit. In doing so, they will find that, over time, the belt’s rich black color will shred and work its way toward becoming white. As children, our hair is generally darker, and as we age, that same hair inevitably becomes lighter; some will turn gray or even white. In comparison, the black belt changes in color, going full circle from black back to white, just like the hairs upon the crown of the warrior who wears it. When young, we have boundless amounts of energy, a fearlessness that leans more towards foolishness, and a body full of muscle that can effectively take a beating and heal quickly. Yet as we age, our energy wanes, our fearlessness is replaced with caution due to common sense, and we realize that we are no longer immortal as the injuries sustained years back are still with us. And, all too often, we are offered advice by elders- warnings about long-term health and injury sustained while training that, foolishly, we ignore. As the years move along, our physical capabilities, which once bordered on amazing, now comparatively, are replaced with quiet thoughts of “I probably shouldn’t do that.”

Reminiscing about our glory days of being superhuman, we acknowledge that what we now lack in physical ability has been replaced with wisdom and acceptance. Perhaps, this is a more powerful force, teaching and guiding the young through experience as opposed to the old game of “follow the leader.” As we mature in the arts and life, we become knowledgeable in many things. Even in subjects we didn’t know we were learning; this is called wisdom. Keyoke is a fictional character in the “Empire Trilogy” books, written by renowned authors Raymond E. Feist and Janny Wurts. Keyoke, an old warrior and general of armies, lost a leg after decades of winning countless wars. On his deathbed, he readied himself as his final moments were nearing, holding his battle sword in his weakening grip. In his society, old and crippled warriors are of no use. However, a friend told him that their Mistress no longer needed his sword arm. She, however, needed his wisdom as an advisor to lead from behind and teach the new warriors their craft. The role of an “Advisor for War” was unheard of, yet he accepted the new position and assisted in her rise to greatness. In this, I say to you that as we get older, our legs don’t kick as well, our shoulders hurt from throwing that reverse punch, and our back and knees no longer allow us to stay in deep stances. However, we still can offer the wisdom we own from decades of training, fighting, and teaching. Our journey has not ended; it’s just changed the way in which we share our knowledge. So let the young black belts and newly appointed masters teach on the floor as we correct them without further injuries. That’s not to say that our training days are over, merely that we must adjust it as we must adjust ourselves to the grey hair, or even lack thereof, and gracefully accept our new roles. Don’t allow pride to stand in our way of aging gracefully. Be like Keyoke, advise for war, not lead the charge. This is the DAOS OPINION. OSS.

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Written by Glen Beck & Nathan Ingram