Response to article found here:
Apparently we just call noninterventionist foreign policy "isolationism" these days.Unfotunately for you, the word "isolationism" has an actual definition.
From wikipedia (for ease of use):
Isolationism is a foreign policy adopted by a nation in which the country
Original Blog Post: http://thehardrightedge.com/twilightzone/
Since childhood, I have always been fascinated with problem solving and understanding the dynamics of risk. As a young child, I was a nuisance to my brother about not breaking the rules mom set for us... as I did not want to be punished. His troubles would be my troubles was my thinking (my brother was 4 years older and had different feelings). Later I developed an obsession with poker, had some very nice runs from "rags
Originally Posted by acptulsa
'What your daddy did to you was abuse.'
'How dare you talk that way about my daddy?!'
What has it to do with politics? Everything. Politicians piss us off, then try to misdirect our anger 'across the aisle' to people who are fundamentally exactly the same, but wear a different party label. The game is age old, but still works.
People are angry, but they are often in denial about it. They know they're angry, but they don't want to admit they're angry
When it comes to the issue of fiscal responsibility both Ron Paul and Mitt Romney understand that the spending of the U.S. federal government is out of control. The annual budget deficits are leading to an ever increasing national debt that is unsustainable. The federal spending must be cut massively in order to balance the budget and that means massive cuts to the size of the federal government.
There are three steps that must be taken in order to get to a point of fiscal responsibility.
The U.S. postal Service continues to lose vast amounts of money despite its monopoly on mail delivery. Congress should allow competition in letter deliveries as it does with packages. Fed Ex and UPS do a fine job of delivering packages and no doubt would provide a more efficient alternative to the Post Office, one that would never need to be bailed out.
The free market would decide what services to provide and how much to charge for them.