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In response to:

The Purpose of Presidential Debates

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 7:38 AM
Rick Santorum says, "One of Mitt Romney's greatest accomplishments, one of the things he talks about most is how he heroically showed up on the scene and bailed out and resolved the problems of the Salt Lake City Olympic Games. He heroically bailed out the Salt Lake City Olympic Games by heroically going to Congress and asking them for tens of millions of dollars to bail out the Salt Lake games - in an earmark, in an earmark for the Salt Lake Olympic games." What is so unique about this? It's just another Republican going for his government "teat suck" when it suits his needs. Happens all the time.
In response to:

Needless Negativity

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 7:05 AM
Let's talk of Republicans pandering to corporate interests. Republicans put the interests of corporations ABOVE the interests of the American people. Remember when Joe Barton(R) of Texas apologized to British Petroleum because Obama made them clean up the mess they created? Joe Barton apologizing to BP, is like the country of Israel, apologizing for the Holocaust to Germany. Just who does the Republican party represent?
Here's some tidbits from the latest spam from our beloved and so-called "Libertarian Tea Party princess." "Ron Paul and the Neoliberal Reeducation Campaign" and "the Hypocrisy of Ron Paul" So Tea Party princess, just who is your Neo-con Republican presidential candidate that wants to social engineer throughout the world and use American taxpayer's dollars to re-build foreign countries?
In response to:

Needless Negativity

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 4:30 AM
"Michael Moore says 400 Americans have more wealth than half of all Americans combined," Politifact Wisconsin, March 10, 2011 http://www.moveon.org/r?r=268074&id=33208-13513811-OfAjDzx&t=7
In response to:

Needless Negativity

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 4:30 AM
Top 5 TeaBag myths to debunk. MYTH #2: Nobody knows what Occupy Wall Street is about. REALITY: Occupy Wall Street may not have a formal list of demands, but anyone who's been paying attention understands the core problems that occupiers are protesting-that corporations have far too much power in our political system, that Wall Street banks crashed our economy but were never held accountable, and that the richest 400 Americans have more wealth than half of all Americans-156 million people-combined.
In response to:

Obama: Half-Black But All Democrat

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 2:36 AM
In 1967, King spoke frequently about a "new phase" of the civil rights movement. It would focus on economic justice for poor people. While the civil rights movement had won the desegregation of public accommodations and broad new voting rights for black citizens, King said these victories had done little to vanquish one central problem: poverty
In response to:

What About the Camp Bastion Attack?

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 2:36 AM
In 1967, King spoke frequently about a "new phase" of the civil rights movement. It would focus on economic justice for poor people. While the civil rights movement had won the desegregation of public accommodations and broad new voting rights for black citizens, King said these victories had done little to vanquish one central problem: poverty
In 1967, King spoke frequently about a "new phase" of the civil rights movement. It would focus on economic justice for poor people. While the civil rights movement had won the desegregation of public accommodations and broad new voting rights for black citizens, King said these victories had done little to vanquish one central problem: poverty
In 1967, King spoke frequently about a "new phase" of the civil rights movement. It would focus on economic justice for poor people. While the civil rights movement had won the desegregation of public accommodations and broad new voting rights for black citizens, King said these victories had done little to vanquish one central problem: poverty
In response to:

Focus on What Matters

vlanzi Wrote: Oct 26, 2012 2:35 AM
In 1967, King spoke frequently about a "new phase" of the civil rights movement. It would focus on economic justice for poor people. While the civil rights movement had won the desegregation of public accommodations and broad new voting rights for black citizens, King said these victories had done little to vanquish one central problem: poverty
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