Thursday, May 14, 2015

Civil rights victory

in Ohio from the 6th Circuit Court.

And this Alan Rose sounds like a nasty little clown.

Operation Baen Bulk is on for the troops.  Considering this administration and what they've done to the military, the guys out there are probably in worse need than before.

Yeah, it's hard to try to convince someone of the superiority of your position when you scream Racist! or Woman-hater! at anyone who disagrees with you.  From a leftist:
Criticism of today’s progressives tends to use words like toxic, aggressive, sanctimonious, and hypocritical. I would not choose any of those. I would choose lazy. We are lazy as political thinkers and we are lazy as culture writers and we are lazy as movement builders. We ward off criticism of our own bad work by acting like that criticism is inherently anti-feminist or anti-progressive. ...Our stock arguments are lazy stacks of cliches. We seem to want to confirm everything conservatives say about our inability to argue without calling other people racist. We can’t articulate why our vision of the future is better than the other side’s, and in fact many of us will tell you that it’s offensive to think that we have an obligation to educate others on that vision at all. ...We spend all day, every day, luxuriating in how much better we are than other people, having convinced ourselves that the work of politics is always external, never internal. We have made politics synonymous with social competition. We’re a mess.
Yes, you are.

Yeah, but what you have to remember is that Obama & Co. WANT the cost here to skyrocket; we must all be made as miserable as possible in the name of Equality and Saving Gaia.  Or something.
However, what Friedman, Obama, and other admirers of the German green-energy strategy fail to say is that it has come at the expense of sky-high electricity rates. According to EU data, Germany’s average residential electricity rate is 29.8 cents per kilowatt hour. This is approximately double the 14.2 cents and 15.9 cents per kWh paid by residents of Germany’s neighbors Poland and France, respectively, and almost two and a half times the U.S. average of 12 cents per kWh.

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