So I've been sitting here tracking the number of questions & responses for each candidate during the Fox/Google debate. I didn't use a stopwatch, so this is merely the number of times each candidate spoke-- omitting of course things that shouldn't really be counted, like when Santorum was unsuccesfully trying to interrupt people, but not really saying anything of substance. I did include in the count responses permitted by the moderators when the candidates were taking turns bantering back and
Originally Posted by Voluntary Man
Traditional Republican Primary Voters: 5 Things to Remember
1) The media has no interest in Republicans nominating a candidate who can beat Obama. so, when they start hyping certain candidates, and tell you that others can't win, why do you believe them?
2) When other Republicans tell you to help nominate candidate X, because candidate Y "can't win," they are a) just parroting the media (and, yes, fellow Republicans, even your beloved Fox News is just the
I wanted to blog about this because it is basically about me. Yes, I work Private Security at a stadium. Let me first say that I think the pat-down policy is $#@!ing retarded. There is no plainer way to put it than the fact that this policy, in my humble opinion, increases the risks posed to all the people (security, NFL personnel, customers et al). I won't say how, but if you think about what a terrorist supposedly does, it shouldn't take a stretch of the imagination to realize
I have watched every debate and at this point Ron Paul I believe needs a new direction on responding to the Media's questions. The media in the debate has talked about the FED 2 times and still has yet asked Ron Paul for his answer.
So I think Ron Paul should answer the typical difficult bias question in 2 words and then use the rest of the time to answer the question you never got asked. Ron Paul needs to start pointing out his record knowing they can trust him to do what he says and
Originally Posted by dannno
From U.S., the ABC's of Jihad
Violent Soviet-Era Textbooks Complicate Afghan Education Efforts
By Joe Stephens and David B. Ottaway
Washington Post Staff Writers
Saturday, March 23, 2002; Page A01
In the twilight of the Cold War, the United States spent millions of dollars to supply Afghan schoolchildren with textbooks filled with violent images and militant Islamic teachings, part of covert attempts to spur resistance to the Soviet occupation.