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    Today, 01:26 AM
    Coming soon: Mandatory College Education.
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    Today, 01:06 AM
    Germany has earned around 2.9 billion euros in profit from interest since the first bailout for Greece in 2010. As KeepTalkingGreece reports, this is the official response of the Federal Government to a request submitted by the Green party in Berlin. The profit was transmitted to the central Bundesbank and from there to the federal budget. The revenues came mainly due to purchases of Greek government bonds under the so-called Securities Markets Program (SMP) of the European Central Bank (ECB). Previous agreements between the government in Athens and the eurozone states foresaw that other states will pay out the profits from this program to Greece if Athens would meet all the austerity and reform requirements. However, according to Berlin’s response, only in 2013 and 2014 such funds have been transferred to the Greek State and the ESM. The money to the euro bailout landed on a segregated account. As the Federal Government announced, the Bundesbank achieved by 2017 about 3.4 billion euros in interest gains from the SMP purchases. In 2013, approximately 527 million euros were transferred back to Greece and around 387 million to the ESM in 2014. Therefore, the overall profit is 2.5 billion euros. In addition, there are interest profits of 400 million euros from a loan from the state bank KfW. “Contrary to all right-wing myths, Germany has benefited massively from the crisis in Greece,” said Greens household expert Sven Christian Kindler said and demanded a debt relief for Greece. “It can not be that the federal government with billions of revenues from the Greek interest the German budget recapitalize,” Kindler criticized. “Greece has saved hard and kept its commitments, now the Eurogroup must keep its promise,” he stressed.
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    Today, 01:01 AM
    Lockheed Martin on Thursday delivered its first F-35 stealth fighter jet to Turkey, despite objections from some in Congress over Turkey's detention of a U.S. pastor and its plan to buy a Russian air defense system. The F-35A Lightning II emblazoned with the star and crescent from the Turkish flag was unveiled at Lockheed Martin's sprawling Fort Worth plant in front of about 1,000 spectators, who also enjoyed Turkish traditional folk music and dancing. The Senate version of the National Defense Authorization Act approved this week expressed opposition to Turkey's purchase of a Russian S-400 anti-aircraft system, and its detention of U.S. pastor Andre Brunson. But it's not yet known what form of the bill might clear the House and wind up on President Trump's desk. Meanwhile, the first and second F-35s built for Turkey are headed to Luke Air Force Base in Arizona. Turkish pilots and maintenance workers will train on the aircraft for many months before taking them to the country, which straddles Europe and Asia and has long been considered a key U.S. ally.
    14 replies | 370 view(s)
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    Today, 12:57 AM
    Italy said it will seize two migrant rescue ships in the Mediterranean, amid a deepening row over migrants. Two German NGO ships carrying migrants "will be seized" to determine their legal status. The move comes as French President Emmanuel Macron attacked the "leprosy" of anti-EU feeling, angering Italy's new populist government. Leaders from 10 EU member states will meet in Brussels on Sunday to discuss how best to stem the flow of migrants to the bloc. The Italian government earlier said it will not sign up to any EU plan unless it makes helping Italy a priority, while Poland, the Czech Republic, Slovakia and Hungary - known as the Visegrad Group - said they will boycott the talks. The two ships, Lifeline and Seesuchs, belong to the German body Mission Lifeline.
    72 replies | 1376 view(s)
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    Today, 12:52 AM
    Pennsylvania GOP leaders are calling on the Supreme Court to overturn a state court ruling that declared the state's congressional map an improper gerrymander, scuttling its congressional districts earlier this year in favor of Democrats. State House Speaker Mike Turzai and Senate President Pro Tempore, the top Republican lawmakers in the state legislature, filed their appeal Thursday afternoon, marking the latest attempt to overturn the state court's decision after the Supreme Court denied two emergency requests to intervene earlier this year. Republicans have argued that the state court did not give the legislature enough time to forge a compromise map with Democratic Gov. Tom Wolf after it ruled the map unconstitutional in January. When the two sides couldn't reach a compromise, the state Supreme Court redrew the map. That map is a boon for Democrats, which control only five of the 18 House seats despite being regularly competitive in statewide elections. The new boundaries have improved the party's chances in a handful of House races this year — Cook Political Report, a nonpartisan election handicapper, rates seven GOP-held seats in the state on its list of competitive races for November. Republicans say the court overstepped its bounds, and they filed a series of failed lawsuits meant to block the changes. Some Republicans also discussed the prospect of impeaching judges over the decision. Appeals filed both to state and federal courts came up short, and the U.S. Supreme Court declined to take up the GOP challenges earlier this year. Because of those failed attempts, the case would not have an impact on the 2018 midterm elections. But in a Thursday statement, the two state GOP lawmakers said "the voters of Pennsylvania deserve an answer as to whether the state Supreme Court overstepped its authority." "The Pennsylvania Supreme Court violated the U.S. Constitution’s Elections Clause when it legislated from the bench adding new requirements for drawing congressional districts which do not exist in either the Pennsylvania Constitution or the U.S. Constitution," the lawmakers said. "The Pennsylvania Supreme Court further violated the Elections Clause by implementing a remedial phase that did not give the General Assembly an ‘opportunity’ to enact a new map." If the court does decide to hear the case, a ruling could be important as the state readies another round of redistricting after the 2020 elections.
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    Today, 12:24 AM
    While the Marvel Cinematic Universe has benefited from bringing in breakthrough filmmakers like Taika Waititi and Ryan Coogler, the same doesn’t seem to be the case for Star Wars. The sci-fi franchise suffered its first major box office disappointment with Solo: A Star Wars Story which saw the original directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller fired and replaced with Ron Howard. The film’s production came in massively over budget at $275 million and though it has made $343 million so far, it’s likely to suffer a loss once the marketing budgets have been factored in. That’s why it’s now being reported that Disney will no longer hire unproven directors for their future films in the franchise. Star Wars News Net claim to a have a source with knowledge of the situation and summarised the tight leash they now have Lucasfilm on when it comes to picking helmsmen of their movies. “Disney is done experimenting with new or unusual filmmakers and will go back to proven veteran talent who they know can handle a big budget Star Wars production in an effort to prevent future production chaos, drama, and firings,” the site clams. More at: https://www.yahoo.com/entertainment/disney-wont-experimenting-new-filmmakers-stars-wars-114526064.html
    6 replies | 154 view(s)
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    Today, 12:18 AM
    Unarmed black teen killed by cop was shot in upper body while fleeing; death ruled homicide originally appeared on abcnews.go.com An unarmed Pennsylvania teenager killed by police while fleeing a traffic stop was shot in the upper body, the medical examiner said. The death of Antwon Rose, 17, who was African-American, was ruled a homicide, the Allegheny County Medical Examiner added. Rose was shot dead by an East Pittsburgh police officer Tuesday after the teen and two others were pulled over in a car believed to have been connected to an earlier shooting that night. The deadly shooting was caught on cell phone video, which is being reviewed by authorities. The officer who shot Rose was identified by the Allegheny County Police Department as 30-year-old Michael Rosfeld. The Allegheny County Police Department is leading the investigation into the shooting. The deadly incident began with a separate shooting about 15 minutes earlier, when someone in a passing car shot and wounded a 22-year-old man. The victim also returned fire at the passing car, police said. "Witnesses described the vehicle involved in the shooting, and the description was broadcast" to officers, police said.
    0 replies | 39 view(s)
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    Today, 12:12 AM
    Puerto Rico's governor signed a historic bill on Wednesday to privatize the U.S. territory's troubled power company in a move many hope will help minimize power outages that have followed Hurricane Maria and stabilize the production and distribution of energy amid an 11-year-old recession.The bill allows Puerto Rico's Electric Power Authority to sell its power generation plants as the company faces more than $9 billion in public debt and relies on infrastructure nearly three times older than the industry average. It also allows the government to create public-private partnerships for the transmission and distribution of power, and services including billing and meter-reading. More at: https://elkodaily.com/news/world/puerto-rico-gov-signs-bill-to-privatize-power-company-assets/article_e60301f9-3ce1-5b24-8d5a-e61d1e5b4776.html
    0 replies | 34 view(s)
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    Today, 12:10 AM
    Professional information and LinkedIn profiles of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement employees were published in a searchable online database by WikiLeaks, the organization said Thursday. "ICEPatrol" appeared to provide professional information and profiles from the professional social networking site of government employees. Information such as job titles, work history, education and city of employment appeared on many of the profiles. It was not immediately clear how many employees were targeted, but the site said more than 9,300 profiles were listed. The Department of Homeland Security did not immediately respond to a request for comment. "ICEPatrol is an important public resource for understanding ICE programs and increasing accountability, especially in light of the actions taken by ICE lately, such as the separation of children and parents at the US border," the organization said in a tweet. RELEASE: ICEPatrol is a searchable archive of US Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) employees with LinkedIn profiles. WikiLeaks is publishing this dataset in searchable format after it was censored by Github and Medium.https://t.co/rKUR8UVEE8pic.twitter.com/IbIs5PhSXn — WikiLeaks (@wikileaks) June 22, 2018 The release comes amid heightened backlash against the Trump administration for a "zero tolerance" immigration policy that separated more than 2,000 children from their parents who illegally crossed the U.S.-Mexico border. President Donald Trump signed an executive order Wednesday that aims to stop the separation families while still keep a "zero tolerance" policy in place.
    24 replies | 282 view(s)
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    Today, 12:09 AM
    A massive database of current U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) employees scraped from public LinkedIn profiles has been removed from the tech platforms hosting the data. The project was undertaken by Sam Lavigne, self-described artist, programmer and researcher in response to recent revelations around ICE's detention practices at the southern U.S. border. Lavigne posted the database to GitHub on Tuesday and by Wednesday the repository had been removed. The database included the name, profile photo, title and city area of every ICE employee who listed the agency as their employer on the professional networking site. A more in-depth version of the data pulled all public LinkedIn data from the pool of users, including previous employment, education history and any other information those users opted to make public. The total database lists this information for 1,595 ICE employees, from the company's CTO on down to low-level workers. The project accompanied a Medium post about the project's aims that has since been removed by the platform: While I don’t have a precise idea of what should be done with this data set, I leave it here with the hope that researchers, journalists and activists will find it useful... I find it helpful to remember that as much as internet companies use data to spy on and exploit their users, we can at times reverse the story, and leverage those very same online platforms as a means to investigate or even undermine entrenched power structures. It’s a strange side effect of our reliance on private companies and semi-public platforms to mediate nearly all aspects of our lives. The data set appears to have violated GitHub and Medium guidelines against doxing. Medium's anti-harassment policy specifically forbids doxing and defines it broadly, preventing "the aggregation of publicly available information to target, shame, blackmail, harass, intimidate, threaten, or endanger." GitHub's own policy leading to the data's removal is less clear, though the company told The Verge the repository was removed due to "doxxing and harassment." The platform's terms of service forbid uses of GitHub that "violate the privacy of any third party, such as by posting another person's personal information without consent." This leaves some room for interpretation, and it is not clear that data from a public-facing social media profile is "personal" under this definition. GitHub allows researchers to scrape data from external sites in order to aggregate it "only if any publications resulting from that research are open access."
    24 replies | 282 view(s)
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    Today, 12:05 AM
    Algeria is not kidding around when it comes to exam cheats this year. The country is shutting off internet access for both mobile and fixed line connections for an hour after each high school diploma exam starts. Officials hope the move will stop any leaks. The temporary shutdowns will last until the end of the exam season on June 25th, the BBCreported. Algeria is also blocking Facebook across the nation during the period. If those seem like harsh measures, they're in place because of disruptions to exams over the last couple of years. In 2016, test questions leaked online both before and during exams. Authorities tried to stop the scourge last year by asking ISPs to block social media access, but that wasn't effective enough. During the exam period, students and school staff are banned from bringing any devices with internet access into exam rooms. Metal detectors are in place to catch out anyone stuffing a phone or smartwatch into their socks. The cheating crackdown has extended to the exam paper printing presses, with cameras and cell phone jammers installed to prevent leaks. You'd imagine that exam papers will firmly be under lock and key until tests start, too. Algeria has some way to go, though, in terms of novel ways of sniffing out exam cheats -- in 2015, China started using drones to catch them. https://finance.yahoo.com/news/algeria-shuts-down-internet-during-223700427.html
    0 replies | 29 view(s)
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    Today, 12:03 AM
    Perhaps ending an undue reverence for government is not such a bad thing?
    28 replies | 203 view(s)
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    Today, 12:00 AM
    Iraq’s Supreme Court on Thursday upheld a disputed law ordering a hand recount of the ballots from last month’s national elections after widespread allegations of fraud embarrassed political leaders and marred the initial result. What was supposed to mark the start of a new era for Iraq has turned into a political crisis as the charges of vote tampering grew too loud for Prime Minister Haidar al-Abadi’s government to ignore. The May 12 election was the first since Iraq declared victory over the Islamic State group, which was in control of one-third of Iraqi territory just three years ago. But the euphoria over that milestone was quickly overshadowed by the charges of voter irregularities that surfaced on the day of the election and grew louder in the weeks that followed. Adding to the outcry was a suspicious fire days after Parliament ordered the recount that burned down a warehouse believed to contain some of the ballots cast by Baghdad voters. The Interior Ministry said the June 10 blaze was confined to a storage unit holding the electronic machinery introduced in the election to speed up the vote count and protect against ballot stuffing, and insisted the ballots were secure. But eyewitness reports said some ballots were charred and others soaked as firefighters battled the blaze. A hand recount of all 11 million ballots could take weeks, if not longer, and promises to delay the already sluggish process of forming a new government. Still, the populist preacher Muqtada al-Sadr, who came in a surprise first place in the vote, called on his supporters to respect the recount ruling. “I call on everyone to show restraint and deference to the law, even if they are not convinced by it,” al-Sadr said in a statement. Thursday’s Supreme Court decision upheld a law ordering a recount passed by Parliament after the initial results showed that two-thirds of current lawmakers would lose their seats. The timing of the law’s passage led President Fuad Masum and the national elections commission to charge lawmakers with political interference.
    26 replies | 485 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:52 PM
    I don't think you understand my point, you are chasing the laser dot that Trump wants you to chase.
    28 replies | 203 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:50 PM
    They did choose it on purpose, they have every TDS victim in the country chasing the laser dot.
    28 replies | 203 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:48 PM
    Private-sector workers in Delaware could be forced to join a labor union in order to get or keep a job under legislation passed by the General Assembly. The Democrat-led House on Thursday voted 25-13 to approve the bill, which cleared the Democrat-led Senate last month. The legislation now goes to Democratic Gov. John Carney. More at: http://www.miamiherald.com/news/business/article213621504.html#storylink=rss
    0 replies | 33 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:45 PM
    Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey will not debate his Republican primary opponent, former Secretary of State Ken Bennett, because he considers him a "fringe" candidate, Ducey's campaign manager said on Wednesday. Bennett, who also is a former president of the Arizona Senate, left the mainstream when he announced that he would not appoint Cindy McCain to her husband's U.S. Senate seat if he were governor, said J.P. Twist, Ducey’s re-election campaign manager. John McCain is battling brain cancer. If he dies while in office, the state’s governor would appoint someone to the seat. Bennett posted his vow on Twitter on May 31. Though there is an anti-McCain wing of the Arizona Republican party, the Tweet drew the ire of the state's Republican Party chairman. Ducey, in a radio interview, referred to Bennett’s remark as "indecent" and "embarrassing." More at: https://www.azcentral.com/story/news/politics/elections/2018/06/20/arizona-governors-race-doug-ducey-wont-debate-ken-bennett/720291002/
    0 replies | 35 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:43 PM
    Iran has announced a list of 15 demands for improving relations with the United States, including a U.S. return to the 2015 nuclear accord, in response to a similar list of demands made by Washington last month. In an article in a state-owned newspaper Thursday, Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif called on the U.S. to stop providing arms to the “invaders of Yemen,” referring to Saudi Arabia, and to drop its opposition to the nuclear disarmament of Israel. More at: https://www.seattletimes.com/nation-world/apxiran-lists-demands-for-improving-relations-with-us/
    0 replies | 34 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:38 PM
    The illegals are used to aid the government in violating your rights, they vote and their anchor baby children grow up and vote and they vote for big government. Border security is one of the few legitimate functions of government and the border is different than other areas in the country, if citizens are going to be able to own border property they have to accept that the government has a right to patrol it.
    23 replies | 195 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:10 PM
    India is facing its worst-ever water crisis, with some 600 million people facing acute water shortage, a government think-tank says. The Niti Aayog report, which draws on data from 24 of India's 29 states, says the crisis is "only going to get worse" in the years ahead. Around 200,000 Indians die every year because they have no access to clean water, according to the report. And as The BBC reports, many end up relying on private water suppliers or tankers paid for the by the government. Winding queues of people waiting to collect water from tankers or public taps is a common sight in Indian slums. Indian cities and towns regularly run out water in the summer because they lack the infrastructure to deliver piped water to every home. 600 million people face high-to-extreme water stress.
    0 replies | 32 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 11:01 PM
    In what's beginning to sound like a repeat of last year's statewide budget battles that pitted Democratic legislatures against Republican governors in states like Maine, New Jersey and Illinois, the Democrat-controlled New Jersey legislature is trying to jam a plan that would raise taxes on corporations down the throat of the state's fledgling governor, Goldman Sachs alum Phil Murphy. However, there's one key incongruity here that might raise eyebrows among voters who don't live in the Garden State: Murphy is also a Democrat - yet his tax plan, which would rely on long-term increases in sales taxes as well as a hike on income taxes for the wealthiest individuals, has been resoundingly rejected by lawmakers - including State Senate President Steve Sweeney, who lost out to Murphy in the gubernatorial primary to replace outgoing governor Chris Christie, according to NJ.com. The Senate Budget Committee passed the budget bill 8-3 (including two abstentions), and the Assembly Budget Committee passed their bill 9-4. By ignoring the governor's plan and instead moving ahead with its own, the legislature is hoping to send a resounding message to Murphy: "We don't answer to you." New Jersey lawmakers on Tuesday flexed their muscles in advancing a state spending blueprint that eschews Gov. Phil Murphy's call for income and sales tax increases in favor of higher taxes on the state's largest corporations. "The bill is hot off the press," state Senate Budget Chairman Paul Sarlo, D-Bergen, announced before that committee voted along party lines on the $36.5 billion state budget that Murphy has already vowed to veto. Legislative leaders have said they intend to put the budget before the two houses on Thursday, sending the bill to the governor, and with it, a message that the state Legislature doesn't answer to him. "The Legislature is an independent body. We're equal partners and we're expressing that right now," state Senate President Stephen Sweeney, D-Gloucester, told reporters at the Statehouse Tuesday. "The Legislature is not going to accept 'my way or the highway' talking. We're not subservient." Sweeney and Murphy have exchanged criticisms of their respective plans. Lawmakers criticized Murphy's plan for failing to take advantage of corporations' savings on their federal tax bill as Murphy blasted lawmakers' budget plan as "irresponsible and temporary" - a reference to the fact that lawmaker's tax plan would only last for two years. But perhaps the most trenchant criticism of the legislature's plan came from Republicans and Democrats who correctly pointed out that the tax hikes on corporations (some of which would be used to help fill the massive funding gap in New Jersey's public-employee pensions) would cement New Jersey's status as the "least friendly state in the US for corporations."
    0 replies | 29 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 10:57 PM
    Quartering and patrolling are two different things. The quartering of soldiers in the homes of enemies of the regime was used by tyrants to bully those who opposed them and was a case of taking housing without compensation, the 3rdA was never intended to keep the military from patrolling the border to repel invaders, A4S4 specifically charges the federal government with protecting the states from invasion, how are they supposed to do so if they can't patrol the border?
    23 replies | 195 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 10:52 PM
    The unhinged actor went on to say that “Kristjen Nielsen is a lying gash that should be put in a cage and poked at by passersby. The gash should be pilloried in Lafayette Square naked and whipped by passersby while being filmed for posterity.” Speaking of pedophiles, in 2009, Fonda declared that Hollywood Director Roman Polanski “wasn’t a criminal.” BOYCOTT ALERT ‘Boundaries’ Starring Peter Fonda Opens in Theaters June 22 Fonda advocated for 12 year old Barron Trump to be put in a cage with pedophiles Fonda said Hollywood Director Roman Polanski “wasn’t a criminal” in 2009. pic.twitter.com/0HTDKEe27C — An Open Secret (@AnOpenSecret) June 20, 2018
    62 replies | 765 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:44 PM
    There are rights that come from citizenship beyond those that come from being human, I have a right to be in America but foreigners don't for one. Your fellow Americans share interests with you that foreigners do not, foreigners should not be treated as no different than Americans for your own good.
    41 replies | 421 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 10:41 PM
    The world is not a free market, if you are claiming it is impossible to wage economic warfare against a free market then you are just wrong.
    41 replies | 421 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 10:39 PM
    Article (Amendment 3 - Quartering Soldiers) No Soldier shall, in time of peace be quartered in any house, without the consent of the Owner, nor in time of war, but in a manner to be prescribed by law. They don't have to be quartered on the land let alone in the owners' houses.
    23 replies | 195 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 09:55 PM
    This is the reason I prefer a military presence on the border instead of a wall, the land wouldn't have to be seized for the military to patrol it.
    23 replies | 195 view(s)
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    Yesterday, 09:49 PM
    Most of them are not on the border at a port of entry, most of them cross illegally and resort to applying for asylum when they get caught. Those that apply at a port of entry should be sent back across the border until their claim is processed since they do not yet have permission to pass the border station and remain in the US.
    44 replies | 620 view(s)
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Never attempt to teach a pig to sing; it wastes your time and annoys the pig.

Robert Heinlein

Give a man an inch and right away he thinks he's a ruler

Groucho Marx

I love mankind…it’s people I can’t stand.

Linus, from the Peanuts comic

You cannot have liberty without morality and morality without faith

Alexis de Torqueville

Those who fail to learn from the past are condemned to repeat it.
Those who learn from the past are condemned to watch everybody else repeat it

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