"Our new Constitution is now established, and has an appearance that promises permanency; but in this world nothing can be said to be certain, except death and taxes," wrote Founding Father Benjamin Franklin in 1789. Franklin's version is the most famous, but the idiom was first coined earlier that century by English novelist Daniel Defoe, who in his Political History of the Devil
wrote: "Things as certain as Death and Taxes, can be more firmly believ’d". It's a phrase that rings particularly true for Sunny, who in 2007 spent time behind bars
after being convicted for tax fraud; he pleaded guilty to the charges, but maintained that his failure to declare his contest winnings had been an honest mistake. Upon his release from prison, he did the only sensible thing and had the three words inscribed across his chest.