He well could be The Most Interesting Man (in the Private Jet) World. He also could be the future King, one of the very few that may eventually unseat Warren Buffett and NetJets. While the Oracle of Omaha bought the private jet leader in 1998 because as a customer, he liked it so much he wanted to own it, Thomas Flohr, a sometimes-professional race car driver and full-time finance wizard, came, didn’t like what he saw, and in less than two decades he has staked his place at the head table in an industry where naysayers predicted his failure.
At the outset, critics said his idea of
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