Judging by the number of comments on the story, liberals are very offended that I believe Obama is the "The Worst of All Possible Presidents." Somehow, I think, I'll learn to live with the guilt. Over time, I might even learn to laugh about it. Yep: Time's up.
In an Oct. 6 video Anonymous activists set Nov. 5 as the deadline for Los Zetas to release an Anonymous associate allegedly kidnapped in Veracruz. The associate reportedly was abducted during an Anonymous leaflet campaign called “Operation Paperstorm.”
It is a revealing, and perhaps sad, commentary on the state of the GOP nomination process that so little - if any - discussion has been spent on the proper role of the federal government's most powerful branch, the scope of its powers, and the identity of its future members.
In no way do I want to contribute to unemployment, but perhaps the most useless profession is equities analyst. However, every bank, brokerage firm, mutual fund, and broker dealer seems to differ with my opinion because they employ dozens of these people.
Several months ago, film critic Nell Minow – aka The Movie Mom-- presented a segment on “Roger Ebert Presents” about the use of American corporations as the villain in many films. Minow noted that many films, which are often made and distributed by corporations, use corporations as their preferred “villain of choice”.
Liberal press bias has been so stark and the lying by omission so blatant that it's time to take stock again.
Angry protesters are uncertain of what they want, except for more.
The mirror into modern-day America created by the "occupiers" who have taken to the streets reveals painful images and insights for those committed to traditional American values. Even without a clear, core message, most Americans can identify with the anger at those who have contributed to our broken economy. But many tax-paying Americans are equally fed up with the stream of complaints from the self-obsessed protestors who want their debts forgiven and the "rich" to pay for their "free" education.
Some common complaints reveal more about the complainer than about the object of grievance.