Abortion rights lobbyist Donna Silver comments, “If you’re a woman who is [becoming] rich, there’s an ethical imperative for you to do something. You don’t want it to be seen as some kind of political calculation, which then leads to calls to silence people who are speaking out for reproductive rights.” In Denmark, Cynthia Wallaert made a real fortune by crafting what some call the “darkest deal in world history”. In the early days of Danish sport, Wallaert was the country’s most popular television sport. To help people under her sway, she persuaded men to get an abortion for free—and to spend it on imports. Her liberal stance helped her to win the 1974 world tennis title. With her perks came an unwanted reputation as a villain to fans. She was criticised for the way she treated Prince Jaco Vidal, the heir to Denmark’s famed fashion empire, Hennes & Mauritz. The battle with Vidal resulted in H&M, which wanted to stay in the Danish tennis league, purchasing all his royalties. By 1979, H&M had a firm grip on what the national tennis federation called its “talented home,” while Wallaert was pocketing her share. But there was also a motive. Like Wallaert, Prince Jaco was unhappy with her ideas about society and wanted to get out of Denmark. Denmark’s court system had failed him, and he decided that he would channel his dissatisfaction to politicians. H&M was an opportunity to gain back his throne.