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Anatomy of a Flop: GOP "Cliff" Counter-Offer Fizzles

cedar rebellion Wrote: Dec 05, 2012 7:20 AM
That about sums it up. Buy gold when it dips on the market crash/panic. Baleful Bawling Bashful Buffoon Boehner and the leaders are all heading toward the guillotine where Obama has been sharpening the blade for weeks. Actually since he had Bernanke go out and tell the world in February about the mystical "fiscal cliff". Worse than lambs to slaughter. In the GOP's case, they're out there pulling the cart on the way to the platform.
upwithRomney Wrote: Dec 05, 2012 7:46 PM
Gold will not dip. But, if you choose to buy gold, steer clear of Goldline, the co. that sponsors Glenn Beck. They have been charged with multiple counts of fraud and false advertising. They push you from bullion to gold coins which they sell at extremely inflated prices. Gold needs to gain 28% just to break even. Your best bet is to buy gold shares from a co. like Schwab or if you buy gold itself, buy bullion and have the co. store it for you. Otherwise you will end up paying assay fees and shipping costs which will eat into your investment.
Tea Party in Wisconsin formerlyTea Party Wrote: Dec 05, 2012 2:45 PM
Well you know why doncha? It's because John BARACK Boehner wants Team Players, no steenkin' partriotic, conservative constitutionalist members and Tea Partiers allowed. Does anyone think the Founders were craven sheep as the weepy, whiney Speechless Spineless Speaker Bonehead? I guess he must have too much $$ invested in his 'leadership" makes me wonder what does the Looting Usurper have on him? Or is he getting some "Stimulus" kick backs?

Yesterday evening we reported the details of House Republicans' "fiscal cliff" compromise offer to the White House, which offered real ideological concessions, to the tune of $800 Billion in new revenues.  The plan -- originally conceived last year by the Democratic co-chairman of the debt commission, Erskine Bowles -- also calls for the reduction of both discretionary and mandatory spending, making needed (albeit small-ball) reforms to the largest drivers of our debt.  Unlike the president's risible, widely-panned proposal last week, Republicans' new negotiating posture offers genuine compromise: (a) It has bipartisan origins, (b) it achieves "balance," (c) it...