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  • Establishment GOP Surrender Grows the Conservative Movement

    12/18/2014 3:56:06 PM PST · 32 of 33
    x to cotton1706
    Just as the battle over the Panama Canal Treaty back in the 1970s grew the New Right – it also effectively ended the presidential prospects of establishment Republican Senate Minority Leader Howard Baker, who backed it and assured its ratification; the same will be true of those Republicans who surrendered on ObamaCare and raising the debt ceiling.

    Realistically, how much of a chance did Howard Baker ever have of becoming president?

  • Faith in Appleís future as Woz becomes an Aussie

    12/18/2014 3:49:33 PM PST · 19 of 41
    x to Star Traveler
  • U-M releases statement after professor pens 'I hate Republicans' article

    12/18/2014 3:27:27 PM PST · 3 of 86
    x to 2ndDivisionVet

    Glassy stare?

  • They're canceling 'The Interview' because North Korea threw a hissy fit?

    12/18/2014 3:26:48 PM PST · 23 of 34
    x to Thistooshallpass9
    Yet these people actually succeeded in waging cyber war against an American corporation, and then succeeded in convincing that same corporation and hundreds of movie theaters to cower in fear? Is this what America has become? This is like the chubby bully on the playground kicking a UFC fighter in the shins, and the UFC fighter runs away crying. It's almost impossible to believe that this is happening.

    No, it's more like the chubby bully kicking a corporate lawyer or CEO, which I guess the bully could get away with. Corporations aren't governments. they don't have armies and can't compel or wreak epic vengeance. They operate within a commercial-legal framework. So it's not surprising that foreign governments that work outside that framework can take advantage of them.

    Look, I'm not an interventionist guy. I don't think the US should go around picking fights. But we're still the US. This is our country. When absurd little nations like North Korea try to smack us around, we have to respond in a way that makes it clear we're the big boys on campus. You can't let them win. Ever.

    What "us"? Take it up with the Japanese. It's their company. Even if it weren't, I'd have a hard time with the identification of our country with Hollywood's trash merchants.

  • Famous Today, Forgotten Tomorrow (We've forgotten Hope & Crosby. Will we forget the Beatles?)

    12/18/2014 2:20:26 PM PST · 22 of 124
    x to presidio9
    "Forgotten" is pretty harsh. This month you can't get away from White Christmas on TV, and Bing does seem to be more of a cultural presence than Danny Kaye, his co-star in the movie, who's closer to being forgotten than Crosby.

    FWIW, having a Christmas movie has been a good way to achieve something like immortality, at least so far. Burl Ives has been almost completely forgotten, but your grandchildren may know this guy:

  • Bill OíReilly: Black people should wear ďDonít get pregnant at 14 T-shirts"

    12/18/2014 2:12:55 PM PST · 49 of 56
    x to TangledUpInBlue

    I’m pretty sure Planned Parenthood must have some in stock in various sizes ...

  • Picture Of Bill Clinton With Young Blonde Goes Viral (Hillary Alert!...Who's your Daddy?)

    12/18/2014 2:11:01 PM PST · 30 of 208
    x to AngelesCrestHighway
    This picture above purports to be the former president standing next to the wife and daughter of New York City grocery magnate John Catsimatidis, the owner and CEO of Gristedes Foods, the largest grocery chain in Manhattan, along with other ventures.

    When the Catsimatidis is away ...

  • Democrats go searching for a message ahead of 2016

    12/18/2014 2:06:48 PM PST · 36 of 39
    x to Kackikat
    Right now, Warren is #2 in the polls -- far behind. But could she she really bring Hillary votes that HRC wouldn't already have?

    I guess it comes down to whether she can pull off the "working class" thing in Middle America or whether she's just going to be seen as another rich law professor. I'm thinking the latter.

    Most likely Hillary would be stronger than Obama among the White working class and it's hard for me to see what votes Warren could snag for her that she wouldn't get on her own. IMO, a Latino or a middle class White guy could help her with Hispanic or White constituencies more than Warren would.

  • Democrats go searching for a message ahead of 2016

    12/18/2014 1:53:36 PM PST · 33 of 39
    x to terycarl
    I look at Elizabeth Warren and I just can’t figure out why a major political party would EVER choose her as their presidential candidate.

    Right now Hillary has five or six times as much support as Warren in the early opinion polls, so I don't think anybody's going to nominate Liz. But there are people who voted for Dennis Kucinich in previous primary elections who would vote for Warren or Bernie Sanders next time.

    Funny thing, I'm starting to get spam e-mail messages from "Mrs.Elizabeth Warren." Apparently they're from Brazilian con-artists. I'm wondering if enough people get scammed maybe it will hurt her campaign. But then, the Republicans will probably be blamed.

  • Australians left bloody but unbowed

    12/18/2014 1:40:00 PM PST · 15 of 16
    x to 353FMG
  • Limbaugh: Jeb Bush really running to kill tea party

    12/17/2014 4:52:59 PM PST · 53 of 81
    x to 2ndDivisionVet
    “He’s … being looked at as savior by the big-money donor class and the consultant class – the establishment of the party – to head off the tea party. They’re gonna pull out all the stops to make sure that a tea-party-type conservative doesn’t get the nomination.

    Is Jeb really the best they can do?

    I doubt anybody sought him out as a savior.

    He just made himself available early to squeeze out other candidates and got a few takers.

    He's going in early precisely because there's no groundswell of enthusiasm for him.

  • Establishment revenge? Jeb Bush, Romney lead GOP field for í16

    12/17/2014 4:23:04 PM PST · 81 of 87
    x to ek_hornbeck
    The best case scenario would be for Jeb, Mitt, and Chris to all be in the race against a single conservative opponent, so that the establishment vote would split between the three of them while conservative votes consolidate around a single candidate.

    The worst-case scenario would be Jeb Bush (and no other RINOS) against a field of primary candidates who divide the conservative vote.

    Consider what happened when Giuliani ran. He wasn't the most wildly implausible presidential candidate ever. But he got just about no support anywhere, because it was felt he'd take votes away from the front-runners, so he pulled out pretty quickly. The voters he's competing for want a winner.

    By contrast, conservative candidates linger forever on the merest hope they'd be elected. Their constituents reward purity or consistency or principle and haven't had much of a problem splitting the vote among multiple candidates.

    Unless there really isn't more than one or two conservative candidates it will be the same way this time around. Jeb gets in early to head off Mitt, and when Chris enters either he or Jeb will make a quick exit.

    And of course, if a conservative does arise who can really challenge Jeb or Chris or Mitt, sooner or later the word gets out that he or she isn't really conservative enough, but that's another story.

  • Establishment revenge? Jeb Bush, Romney lead GOP field for í16

    12/17/2014 4:14:45 PM PST · 80 of 87
    x to goldstategop
    Name recognition - of course they lead the field.

    Very true. People just go with the name they recognize in these early polls.

    But being governor of a sizeable state isn't the worst preparation for running for president and governing from the White House. Governors actually have to administer things. They have to make appointments and monitor the work of their subordinates and take the responsibility or blame when things go wrong. They actually have to make and balance budgets and convince legislatures to pass them, which is harder than just voting for or against a budget or holding up the process.

    I'm not crazy about Christie or Romney and don't think I could vote for Bush, but if you really don't like them and want to beat them, you have to come up with a candidate who may be more like them than Herman Cain or Michelle Bachmann or Ben Carson or Rick Santorum. You have to have somebody who has actually run something. The irony is that Ronald Reagan was very much in that old tradition of governors as presidential candidates -- he was governor of the largest and wealthiest state for 8 years -- but his name survives now as an example of the ideological tribune as presidential candidate, rather than as someone who had extensive experience governing a major state.

  • JFK would back Obama, says White House

    12/17/2014 3:28:59 PM PST · 27 of 71
    x to jazusamo
    Statements like that are meaningless. There's the historic JFK in the context of his own time, and we know how he felt about Castro.

    Then there's some imaginary Kennedy abstracted out of his historical context, a non-existent entity that you can make anything you like out of.

    Is it a 97 year old JFK who survived the assassination attempt? Or one that was magically plucked from the world of the 1960s and set down in the present?

    For the record I suspect that once imaginary JFK got over his confusion at 21st century life probably would follow his family and his party -- he wasn't exactly a man of principle in his own time -- but that imaginary Kennedy wouldn't have much to do with the fellow who was around five decades back.

  • "Meet the Cuban Five- at the center of blockbuster announcement on Cuba"

    12/17/2014 2:53:54 PM PST · 4 of 11
    x to John S Mosby
    Can we make Cuba take Danny Glover too?

  • RUBIN: Ted Cruzís self-delusion

    12/17/2014 2:19:16 PM PST · 59 of 67
    x to 2ndDivisionVet
    It's clear that Jennifer Rubin doesn't like Ted Cruz, but where does she claim to be smarter than he is?

    She implies that Cruz's staff is deluded or not thinking straight, but not that Cruz is stupid himself.

    Right now, we're seeing how really deluded some "smart" people (Gruber, etc.) can be, so playing the "where I went to school" card isn't going to win the hand.

    Think Newt Gingrich. Very smart guy. Sometimes too convinced of his own cleverness. Things didn't always work out well for him.

  • Itís Okay To Hate Republicans: In our era of polarization, one party is guiltier than the other

    12/16/2014 10:01:37 AM PST · 73 of 98
    x to 2ndDivisionVet
    In These Times

    America's socialist monthly?

  • Jeb Bush Cannot Win The White House

    12/16/2014 9:54:08 AM PST · 40 of 59
    x to LeoMcNeil
    After McCain and Mitt Romney, party moderates, got trounced by Obama the Bush’s make their return to offer us the son more like Bush 41. Bush has to know the Republican base wants nothing to do with another moderate, which is why he’s asking McCain of all people how to marginalize conservatives. Bush might as well ask Mitt Romney as well. Both McCain and Romney marginalized conservatives in the GOP primaries by being the only viable moderate candidate running. With 39% of the primary vote, Romney won the nomination. He and McCain can tell Bush how to marginalize the base, what they cannot do is tell him how to win the base back so he can win the White House. If the purpose of running for President is winning the big prize in November, it doesn’t pay to marginalize and outrage your own party’s base.

    Nevertheless, that appears to be Jeb Bush’s goal. He’s announcing his candidacy early in order to raise money and convince Mitt Romney and Chris Christie not to run. If he can convince them not to run, all he needs is 39% support and a boatload of money to win the nomination.

    Other sources have Romney winning 52% of the primary vote. It's not always easy to specify just who is a Republican and who is part of the Republican base. You may be assuming that the Republican base is comprised of people who didn't vote for Romney in the primaries and that everybody who voted against Romney was for "anybody but Romney." One can be skeptical about both of those assumptions.

    Around four million conservative Republicans didn’t show up on election day in 2012, costing Mitt Romney the election.

    So said the early reports, but I think that number was revised downward. What hurt Romney more in the states where the election was decided was the rich guy factor and his attitude toward the auto bailout, more than general ideological hostility towards him.

    Bush will have trouble if he runs because people don't respond well to the Bush name nowadays, because he's not a very inspiring candidate and has little charisma, because he's yesterday's news, and because there isn't enough daylight between him and Hillary for voters to really care.

    But the way to deny him the nomination isn't to back a lot of little candidates each claiming to be the most conservative. It's to find somebody who has a broad appeal that goes beyond the narrowest possible definition of the party base. The problem with that is that any such candidate would be accused of not being conservative enough. It's a vicious circle.

  • Ted Cruz's Strategy: To Hell With Independents

    12/15/2014 1:43:07 PM PST · 54 of 58
    x to txrefugee
    Rupert Murdoch is a big Hillary donor. He will make sure Fox slants everything to boost Jeb Bush as the GOP candidate because he will be easy for Hillary to beat.

    Or just because he'd be happy with either in office.

    I don't think it's so much that he loves Hillary. He recognizes that the parties alternate in power and she's a Democrat he can live with, like Tony Blair was a Labourite that he could live with.

  • BUSH 45: A BRIEF HISTORY OF THE JEB BUSH PRESIDENCY

    12/14/2014 1:36:43 PM PST · 11 of 56
    x to logic101.net
    This is why we want to encourage lots of RINOs to run, maybe even send them some money early on.

    The people who back those candidates coalesce behind one early on. Look at what happened to Rudy Giuliani when he ran. He was a plausible candidate but his campaign went nowhere.

    On that side of the party, people vote for the front runner and the also-rans are squeezed out early in the process because winning or appearing to be a winner (or the candidate whose turn it is) is everything.

    On the other side one candidate can always try to "out-conservative" the others, and somebody without much support can run a shoe-string campaign on passion alone even if winning the nomination isn't pretty much impossible.

    Any candidate who becomes a conservative front runner is liable to be "out-conservatived" by somebody on his or her right, unless he or she has acquired the kind of immunity that Ronald Reagan had.

  • Will Russia Follow the USSR into the Dustbin of History -- and for the Same Reasons?

    12/14/2014 1:18:28 PM PST · 6 of 18
    x to Tailgunner Joe
    Third, as in the 1980s, Russia faces economic stagnation, but then it had less to do with actual decline than with falling ever further behind the West. Now, it is declining as well.

    That's possible I guess, but it sounds way too positive about the USSR and too negative about today's Russia. I'd want to see the data or a chart or something.

  • Finally understanding Obamaís hatred of America

    12/14/2014 1:01:48 PM PST · 37 of 49
    x to 2ndDivisionVet
    Academic politics revolves around finding victim or grievance groups. Law school politics involves giving things to such groups to make up for something that was presumably done to them.

    All that may make for crazy policies, but taken together such concepts go far in explaining the current administration. Someone who thinks he belongs to a victim or grievance groups will go further than somebody who doesn't have an emotional stake in the process, but dragging in subjective and emotional rhetoric about hating America doesn't do much more to explain Obama and his actions.

  • Run, Warren, Run!

    12/13/2014 1:49:20 PM PST · 34 of 36
    x to ClearCase_guy
    It’s going to be Jeb and Warren, with Warren winning. I see this clear as day.

    She comes across as too school-marmish. I don't see her winning. People like her do get elected in other countries, so she may have an outside shot, but the more people get to know here the less most of them will like her.

  • Why a return to federalism must include repeal of the 17th Amendment

    12/13/2014 1:04:49 PM PST · 27 of 86
    x to Conscience of a Conservative
    I don’t think repealing the 17th Amendment would necessarily return to federalism. Two problems jump out: first, corruption of state legislatures could be a huge issue - one of the reasons the 17th amendment passed in the first instance is that there were a number of scandals in which people essentially bought Senate seats by bribing legislators. Second, there is a risk (also present before the 17th amendment passed initially) that state elections would become little more than proxies for the Senate election.

    Both good points. Some have argued that the corruption of state legislators under the old system was exaggerated by reformers and the press, but bribery was a sensitive issue that caused public outrage that went beyond the current disapproval of campaign financing. Indirect elections often meant very direct payouts to legislators, in contrast to more indirect uses of money under the current system of direct election.

    The old system was associated with the partiless republic that the Founders envisaged. They thought state legislators (and the electoral college) would automatically choose the most distinguished men in the state for the federal Senate. They didn't forsee that the contest -- both for the Senate and for President -- would be between organized party machines that might not leave much room for legislators' discretion.

    Under the older system, state legislators could guarantee a senate seat to someone like Webster or Clay or Calhoun. A great man might become vice president or cabinet secretary or ambassador and find himself back in the Senate when a seat became open again in his home state. The Founders would have liked that. We might think it crony politics and the elite looking after itself. Once party politics and an industrialized national economy got under way, that option disappeared, and senatorial elections became contests between parties, not searches for the person state legislators might regard as most qualified.

    As the government and the party system developed the more ambitious politicians gravitated to Washington. Those who stayed in the state legislators were more than willing to play a secondary rule to the feds, especially after the income tax amendment greatly increased federal revenues. At this point, I don't see state legislators fighting to take back power -- especially if it involves greater responsibility.

    The two reasons Hamilton gave for indirect election were that it allowed for the selection of more distinguished men than than direct election and that it would bind the states closer to the federal government. The other Founders may well have felt very differently, but Hamilton wanted state legislators to choose the senators to decrease the independent power of the states, rather than to increase it, if what I've read is correct.

  • Does Mark Wahlberg want a 'white privilege' pardon?

    12/12/2014 2:46:00 PM PST · 12 of 52
    x to Mariner
    Those actions are not something you just grow out of.

    ____________

    Joe Biden recalls slamming local bully's head into a counter and threatening to kill him

  • GOP Establishment Should Fear Cruz Run

    12/12/2014 2:36:11 PM PST · 86 of 88
    x to Syncro
    My point was that Palin helped McCain, but he squashed her ideas so he could lose.

    If he would have been a conservative he would have embraced her Tea Party/Conservative policies and ideas and could have won election.

    Just how ready and prepared Palin and her ideas were in 2008 is something to discuss, as is just how much McCain really wanted to win, but after the bottom fell out of the economy no Republican could have won.

    There was no magic Palin pill or bullet that would have pulled McCain over the top when people were worried about losing their jobs and savings and blamed the crisis on Bush.

  • Penn's president feels heat from her police for 'Die In' stance

    12/11/2014 4:51:56 PM PST · 8 of 25
    x to Kid Shelleen

  • Review: 'Exodus' Is God-Awful

    12/11/2014 4:48:21 PM PST · 67 of 71
    x to NKP_Vet
    There is one pretty terrific artistic choice. Ridley Scott cast an eleven-year old boy, Brit Isaac Andrews, to represent the all-might Lord and it’s divine. Eschewing the standard “might voice from the sky” shtick, Andrews plays God as a pissed-off, impatient, and petulant child.

    That is supposed to be an angel or messenger of God. It might not have been a good way to go -- they were trying to get away from the God as disembodied voice-over of other movies, like DeMille's -- but it's not supposed to be God Himself.

  • Did you like The LEGO Movie? I got Nothing from it. What did I Miss?

    12/11/2014 4:43:19 PM PST · 38 of 61
    x to martin_fierro
    On Mad Men Bob gives Joan's kid an Erector Set saying "America needs engineers."

    The message now is "You can buy whatever you need from China."

  • The Future of the New Republic and Us

    12/11/2014 4:30:05 PM PST · 10 of 12
    x to Kaslin
    Chris Hughes and Sean Eldridge really say a lot about our current ruling class -- about how being in the right place at the right time with the right people matter a lot more than actually having skills or intelligence. But it's easy come easy go, I guess.

    I can't say I was ever a fan of the New Republic, but it wasn't completely worthless before. Now it probably will be. Emmett Tyrrell should have stayed out of this, though, as he did a lot to mess up his own magazine over the years.

  • Did you like The LEGO Movie? I got Nothing from it. What did I Miss?

    12/11/2014 4:05:03 PM PST · 32 of 61
    x to lee martell
    It was a Chris Pratt vehicle more than anything else.

    If you don't like him or don't know who he is, you probably wouldn't like the movie.

  • Is Elizabeth Warren the leftís Ted Cruz? Itís not that simple.

    12/11/2014 3:57:40 PM PST · 17 of 17
    x to 2ndDivisionVet

    I guess the idea is that she’s more serious because she’s not serious — that she’s more responsible because she doesn’t actually mean it. More likely, though, not being serious about her threats makes it harder to take her seriously.

  • Go Hyphenate Yourself

    12/11/2014 3:53:45 PM PST · 10 of 15
    x to Kaslin
    Hold on ...

    I'm not finished asterisking myself ...

  • Donít Bet against Bill Cosby: Six reasons the beloved comic could rise again.

    12/11/2014 3:48:20 PM PST · 82 of 89
    x to SeekAndFind

    Fourth-wave feminism may just decide rape isn’t such a bad thing after all?

  • Ted Kennedy's son being investigated for insider trading

    12/11/2014 3:45:31 PM PST · 43 of 44
    x to kiryandil

    Chip off the old block ...

  • GOP Establishment Should Fear Cruz Run

    12/11/2014 3:44:25 PM PST · 54 of 88
    x to SoConPubbie
    If you start with the knowledge that Jeffrey Tobin is an outspoken Progressive Liberal, you’re able to filter out the biased nonsense about the lack of electability of Senator Cruz and get down to whatever is left of his screed that is useful.

    That's Jeffrey Toobin, CNN-New Yorker legal talking head.

    This is Jonathan Tobin, Commentary neocon.

  • `Flame and Blame` uncovers Sherman's strategy of war on civilians

    12/11/2014 3:10:45 PM PST · 164 of 200
    x to aomagrat; rockrr

    I guess Sherman’s original “Dine and Dash” strategy didn’t leave much of an impression ...

  • Lena Dunham: Only Members of Massive "Misogynist" Conspiracy Investigate the Lies in My Rape Story

    12/11/2014 2:01:18 PM PST · 57 of 58
    x to Mastador1
    Maybe both of them were so drunk that neither had much of a clue as to what was going on when it was happening (if anything actually did happen).

    We only have her word for it that it was rape, or that anything happened at all.

  • Hillary Clintonís Speaking Skills Raise Doubts

    12/10/2014 4:33:13 PM PST · 34 of 38
    x to Olog-hai
    That's the other side of the "two for the price of one" team thing the couple had going. Bill was the people person, the one who did all the interpersonal stuff. Whatever Hillary brought to the relationship, it wasn't that.

    Maybe they understood from the beginning that the only way she'd get what she wanted was to attach herself to somebody with people skills, and the only way he wouldn't go off the rails was to have someone to crack the whip.

  • Across America, whites are biased and they donít even know it

    12/10/2014 4:26:50 PM PST · 25 of 75
    x to Altura Ct.
    I think everyone's a little bit racist sometimes
    Doesn't mean we go around committing hate crimes
    Look around and you will find
    No one's really color blind
    Maybe it's a fact we all should face
    Everyone makes judgments based on race

    No, not big judgments, like who to hire
    Or who to buy a newspaper from
    No
    No, just little judgments like thinking that Mexican
    Busboys should learn to speak goddamn English
    Right

    Everyone's a little bit racist today
    So, everyone's a little bit racist, okay
    Ethnic jokes might be uncouth
    But you laugh because they're based on truth
    Don't take them as personal attacks
    Everyone enjoys them, so relax

    ....

  • Judy Baar Topinka dies early Wednesday morning after stroke

    12/10/2014 4:17:44 PM PST · 12 of 54
    x to Petruchio

    Note: Posting off-Topinka messages to deliberately aggravate other members is a form of trolling.

  • Lena Dunham: Only Members of Massive "Misogynist" Conspiracy Investigate the Lies in My Rape Story

    12/10/2014 3:59:05 PM PST · 24 of 58
    x to Mastador1

    Alcohol ...

  • Does anyone remember Jack Ryan and Obama's Senate run four years ago?

    12/10/2014 3:39:18 PM PST · 59 of 59
    x to shrinkermd
    It's said the divorce papers of Blair Hull, Obama's primary opponent were also leaked to the press.

    There was pressure from both Ryan's primary opponents and the Democrats to release the custody papers. The campaign to unseal the records was something that was already in motion, but Barack Obama was the beneficiary of the disclosure when it came.

    His people had been pushing for release and may have influenced the timing of the disclosure for Obama's maximum benefit. There was something hypocritical about Obama's public position and what his backers and his party were doing behind the scenes.

  • For Catholics and Muslims: Interreligious Dialogue a Path to Peace

    12/10/2014 3:18:42 PM PST · 45 of 45
    x to montag813
    Funny how there were no actual Jews at the meeting.

    Reading skills much?

    Abraham Skorka, a rabbi and a friend of Pope Francis, took part in the summit, saying that “in the 20th century were consummated horrible crimes in the name of new anthropomorphic religions. Nazism and Stalinism killed millions of human beings on the altar of their fanatic and insane beliefs.”

  • Our View | Jeb Bush: true conservative

    12/10/2014 2:47:08 PM PST · 71 of 84
    x to 2ndDivisionVet
    The writer doesn't show much understanding of how politicians change when they move from the state to the national stage. Governors have to balance budgets and they have to deal with state legislators who may have very conservative views. They also aren't insulated from the public to the same degree that Washington politicians are. Once politicians move to DC, their views often lurch leftward, and conservatives see that coming in Bush.

    Ronald Reagan acquired an immunity to challenges from the right. Other Republican politicians don't have that. Bush certainly doesn't. Part of his problem is his name, but another problem for him is that he doesn't understand just how much more important the issue illegal immigration has become since he was in office.

    Tongue in cheek aside: America will have trouble electing a fat president again. Taft and Cleveland were a long time ago. Politicians like Bill Clinton or Mike Huckabee or Chris Christie have a class-regional-ethnic thing going -- growing boys making up for childhood deprivation. But you can't be a 12th generation American, a 4th generation millionaire, a 3rd generation politician and a 2nd generation president and be so jowly.

  • Dead Donkeys Dumped Along New Jersey Road

    12/10/2014 2:00:43 PM PST · 20 of 29
    x to kimtom
    Bizarre British TV promotion goes horribly wrong ...

  • America's Getting Less White, and That Will Save It

    12/07/2014 1:47:55 PM PST · 64 of 154
    x to EveningStar
    America is also getting less Black.

    What will that do for us?

  • White Lone Star College Student Doesn't Want to Learn About White Privilege

    12/07/2014 1:45:36 PM PST · 28 of 111
    x to Bettyprob

    As happens so often in history, by the time people are talking and complaining about something the most, it’s already out or on its way out ..

  • James Bond finally falls for a woman his own age (well that's disappointing!)

    12/07/2014 1:34:56 PM PST · 92 of 139
    x to EEGator; Biggirl
    She could keep him in line:

    But I guess they had to get rid of Judi and their love to open the way for Monica Bellucci.

  • The Most Disappointing Travel Destinations on Earth

    12/07/2014 12:35:53 PM PST · 139 of 333
    x to Bettyprob

    Some pain and disappointment could be avoided if people asked themselves seriously beforehand whether they really liked looking at rocks ...