The first rule of capitalism is, "nothing is ever enough." Corporations always want more -- if they own the cart, they also want the horse, and if they have cake, they want to eat it too. Now, some broadening attempts kind of make sense within the market game -- if you sell soap, your know-how can be transferred to shampoo; and if your product is cars, you can easily branch out to buying out environmental authorities. Those all complement each other.

These, on the other hand, don’t make a lick of sense. Not even on paper can you see what convinced the top bras to go along with these left-field ideas. They weren’t just thinking out of the box -- they set the box on fire and scattered the ashes to the wind. Come on, try and figure out the thought process behind these:

NASCAR ROMANCE NOVELS In 2009, NASCAR teamed up with publisher Harlequin to put out -themed novels, some of them even featuring real-life drivers. Is
Source: [url=https://www.nytimes.com/2007/02/19/books/19nasc.html]New York Times[/url]

Coors sparkling water
When you’re known for your beer, it’s definitely a good idea to remove everything that goes into beer except the water, and sell
More: [url=http://content.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1913612_1913610_1913525,00.html]TIME[/url]

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BIC UNDERWEAR When all you have is a cheap, disposable hammer, everything looks like a cheap, disposable nail - SO Bic thought that people
Source: [url=https://www.forbes.com/sites/barbarathau/2013/07/26/beware-starbucks-mcdonalds-pizza-bic-pantyhouse-and-other-stunning-brand-stretching-flops/]Forbes[/url]
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