An economic downturn can be quite terrible – whether it affects a single individual or community, a segment of society, a nation or the entire world.
By now, just about everyone knows that IL Governor Rod Blagojevich has reportedly been caught on tape as saying that “Obama's Senate seat was “*expletive deleted* valuable” and that “it wasn't something to be given away for free”.
The domestic automakers are in ‘Intensive Care’. The bailout medicine being injected as an IV drop by the outgoing Bush Administration is a $17 billion dollar placebo.
Have you finished your Christmas shopping? Have you started yet? Will you start?
Occasionally, we may experience, or even precipitate, an unexpected whopper of a mistake. But, usually, most of us would agree, the whoppers result from the behavior of others?
It was early morning, Thursday, Dec. 4, 1941, when senior radio operator Ralph Briggs came on duty to his post at the U.S. Navy shortwave monitoring station in Maryland.
Gas prices have been heading down. That’s the right direction. AAA reports the “average price per gallon is below $2.00 in 30 states”. That’s a good sign.
What people say, including candidates, reflects what they think. What they think for-tells how they will act. Actions are the measure of every man. Inaction is an equal measure.
In light of the financial tsunami that most congressional incumbents are responsible for foisting on the American people, here is something that every American should know.
If McCain picks the right person, his VP selection will help to energize the base, win the election, assist McCain to govern effectively; and – we have heard no one include this consideration – develop a solid conservative candidate to head the Republican ticket in 2012 or 2016.
There’s been significant media speculation about Senator John McCain’s consideration of a pro-choice VP.
Individually, Barack Obama and John McCain sat down last Saturday night with author Rick Warren in what was called a “Civil Forum on Leadership and Compassion” at Pastor Warren’s church .
As they campaign for their respective party nominations and against each other for the presidency, senators John McCain and Barack Obama are talking a lot about the issue of energy.