Hollywood apologists comfort themselves with the thought that 49% of the electorate voted to dump President Bush. But it hardly sounds like a savvy business strategy to market your movies and TV shows exclusively to a minority -- however substantial -- of the general public. In this closely divided nation, it satisfies no practical purpose for the entertainment elite to be identified as so intensely political and utterly one-sided.
I hate to get your panties in a wad, you pomosexual gender-line-blurrers , you, but the vast, vast majority of American men want to be more like William Wallace and less like Will and Grace.
Although the Iraqi elections on January 30 will top her incoming agenda, the first real indicator of Condi Rice?s tenure as Secretary of State will be how she handles something most in her new department would rather ignore:
So it is to be a czar of all the intelligence services. As I predicted in last week's column, all the president's men have engulfed the remaining opposition to the intelligence reform bill and (as I write on Tuesday) the House of Representatives will imminently pass the bill with strong bipartisan support.
In their continuing post-election collective psychiatric couch session, the Democrats first need to determine whether they are going to maintain the charade that they were robbed, and, if so, then decide what to do about it.
Republicans and the Bush administration are bleeding badly on Social Security from scores of self-inflicted wounds by some members of Congress, as well as low-level staffers and political appointees who can't see beyond their green eyeshades.
No matter how much conventional media wisdom says otherwise, Powell?s presentation on the eve of the Iraq War remains as true today as it was then, which is to say almost entirely so.
The end is near. Well, the end of the year is near. So JunkScience.com just published this year's list of Top Ten Most Embarrassing Moments. Obviously, too much of what activists and worrywarts and even scientists publicly claim as science isn't science.
Clinton Loses The Washington Post: "Use of Private E-mail Shows Poor Regard For Public Trust" | Katie Pavlich