Sam Walton was a legend.
He was one of the richest men in the world.
He built the world’s most powerful company.
He founded a brand of luxury goods that sold a billion dollars worth of goods a year.
And he also ran a massive plantation in the Florida Everglades.
His legacy lives on in his namesake company, Sam Walton Co. and in his family.
But he is also an icon of modern America.
And the anti-Walton movement has become a major force in American politics.
That’s because his legacy is deeply ingrained in American culture.
A long, complex, and often confusing history of anti-Sam Walton efforts is in the works.
But it’s not just a bunch of people who want to bash the Walton family.
It’s also a group of activists, journalists, and academics who want Walton to be remembered as a man who cared about the environment, workers, and democracy.
The history of the anti–Walton efforts is long and complicated.
They were spawned by a backlash against a corrupt, corrupt corporate culture that favored big-box retailers over small-business owners.
They also came about in response to the rise of anti–gay rights activists and a broader culture of inequality and injustice that the Walton brand embodied.
Sam Walton founded a family of businesses that sold billions of dollars worth a year of goods.
His company was one, but he was also a brand that sold other products, too.
His legacy lives in Sam Walton, Inc. and Sam Walton Family Foundation, which he founded in 1955.
Sam Walton died in January at age 91.
But for all of his accomplishments, Sam didn’t win the presidency in 2020.
In the early part of the 2020 presidential campaign, he lost to Democratic candidate Joe Biden by a slim margin.
But the next year, Sam launched his own PAC to help the Democratic Party in the election, which became known as the Sam Walton Victory Fund.
The Sam Walton Foundation also started up.
Sam’s political ambitions didn’t die, though.
In 2020, he and the Walton Family launched a new PAC called the Sam & Walton Victory PAC, to support the Democrats in the 2020 elections.
By now, Sam has been in politics for a long time.
I think that’s why I was able to connect with Sam the last time he was alive.
It was a very emotional time.
Sam was in the middle of a lot of tough decisions.
He had a lot to deal with.
And Sam’s life story was a lot different than the one I’ve lived.
But I did get to see a lot more of him, and I felt that it was important to connect to him.
He really was a good friend.
I just felt like I wanted to share my experience with him.
Sam, in his own words, is the most important person in my life.
He’s also an inspirational figure.
He grew up in the South, and his mother worked as a nurse, while his father owned a lumber mill.
Sam grew up to be a wealthy man who was proud to be white.
At the age of 12, Sam was the first black kid in his school.
His mother gave him a pair of shoes for Christmas, which Sam wore on the football field.
Sam earned the nickname “Tebos” after the African-American football player who became his hero, and he became known for his strong leadership skills and athletic abilities.
He also played football, and as a high school student, he became the captain of his high school’s football team.
Sam graduated from Florida State University with a degree in economics.
When Sam married his first wife, Mary Walton, in 1962, he was already a wealthy businessman.
His wife had previously sold furniture stores and made her fortune in the textile industry.
Sam became a huge supporter of the civil rights movement, and by the time he married Mary, he had earned $15 million in his career.
After his marriage to Mary, Sam started working for the United Nations, as a deputy under-secretary for climate change and development.
Sam also had his own private jet, the Sams, that he kept in a hangar on his Florida estate.
When Sam got sick in 1963, he visited a nearby hospital, and at the hospital’s request, Sam and his wife had his heart removed.
He spent six months in the hospital, but was discharged soon afterward.
“Sam was a strong-willed, hard-working man,” his son, Tom, told The New York Times.
Later, Sam helped organize the “March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom,” and was the keynote speaker at the Democratic National Convention in 1960.
Sam later became a co-founder of the AFL-CIO, which later became the American Federation of Labor.
As Sam stepped into the Oval Office in 1981, the first African-Americans to occupy the Oval office, Sam began to be heralded as a champion for working people. But Sam