To newly inaugurated Barack Obama and his prime-the-pump technocrats, the logic seemed so simple. America's problem was a struggling economy. The solution was to spread around even more borrowed government money. The result would be a return to prosperity.
"We don't want the Tea Party movement to suffer the catastophe that will result from their victory...we fight for them!"
On my radio show Tuesday I launched The Obama Project --the attempt to list in succinct fashion the many reasons why President Obama should be defeated in November 2012.
According to green radio host Betsy Rosenberg, the storms in the southern states the past weekend were a direct result of human-caused climate change.
Gas is well over $4 a gallon in most places in California -- and soaring elsewhere as well. But are such high energy prices good or bad?
Did you know that the nation will soon undergo a test that will determine how effectively the President of the United States can seize control of the media in the event of an “emergency?” Well, that’s not the way they’re putting it.
The Obama administration thinks that George W. Bush was too arrogant, that he liked to throw his weight around in international affairs. The way to win Nobel Peace Prizes was obviously to cut a more humble figure in the world. But can bowing and kowtowing be a foreign policy for the United States?
So Van Jones, the defenestrated White House green-jobs czar, once called Republicans "a--holes." Big deal. I've said worse about Democrats. I've said worse about Republicans. I've said worse about members of my family (you know who you are).
On Monday, Sept. 7, 2009, President Obama's hand-picked "green jobs czar," Van Jones, resigned. The media, which ignored all of Van Jones' foibles back when President Obama appointed him in March, has determined that there's nothing more to report here. Except that one unanswered question remains: Why did the White House appoint Jones in the first place?
Pro-abortion Group Uses Zika Virus to Pressure 2016 Frontrunners to Support Their Agenda | Cortney O'Brien