In her debut publication as a Contributor to the national and international Huffington Post blog, “Three Ways the Political Conventions Empowered Women,” Angie Koch distinguishes herself admirably, not only by her crisp and intelligent style but by the content she elects to convey.
After joining with President Philip N. Diehl – former director of the United States Mint – in 2010 with the U.S. Money Reserve, Angie brings many years of experience as a very successful Realtor in the West Palm Beach area, specializing in luxury properties and sound investment prospects of US Money Reserve,
Since the name is very familiar to Americans, it is probably appropriate to mention that Angela “Angie” Koch was related for several years by marriage to William Koch (known as “Bill”), and she is the mother to their two children.
A mechanical engineer with a masters’ degree from MIT and at least two other degrees in tow, he has reaped a considerable fortune investing in oil and real property, who has described himself as both “a philanthropist, of sorts,” and as a collector of fine wine and antiques, among other things; and he also fixed his mind one-pointedly on his and his yacht’s winning the 1992 Americas cup and he did so.
Bill is also the twin brother of David Koch – who is well-known, surely to those interested in politics, as one of the “Koch brothers” with another of their other brothers, whose name is Charles) and they and their older brother are all sons of Fred Koch, founder of Wood River Oil and Refining Company in 1940, now known as Koch Industries, based in Witchita, Kansas where the boys were raised not to fear hard work and to practice good discipline, with great attention to detail.
In her first post, as Contributor, Angie Koch draws attention at the outset and at the conclusion of the need to evaluate an individual’s life work irrespective of gender, with a great quotation: Learn more about US Money Reserve: https://www.usmoneyreserve.com/
“A woman is human. She is not better, wiser, stronger, more intelligent, more creative, or more responsible than a man. Likewise, she is never less.” — Vera Nazarian
It seems true that in order to have achieved a life of meaning as she has done, both as a mother and as a competent professionsl — and now as an author — these sentiments are close to her mind and heart and entail principles she is guided by, which are extremely relevant to this day and time, perhaps as much or more so, than ever as we all witnessed the nomination of Hillary Clinton:
“It was a stirring and uplifting moment at the convention and an incredibly empowering moment for women everywhere.”