Why Do Former Politicians Feel the Need to Write Self-Aggrandizing Books?
The trouble with publishing these days is that everyone who owns a computer is a writer and anyone who has a cell phone is a photographer. So let’s assume that former Maryland Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. (R) owns a computer, and a cell phone as well, which automatically makes him a contender to write a book, which he has predictably done, as many once-and-future politicians do as both catharsis and as a way of clinging to yesterday. As with most post-political screeds and how-to-govern manuals, the sentence is subordinate to ideology and is an instrument, no matter how ill-constructed, to transform past failures into future successes as Turn This Car Around promises to do.
No Crumpets and Tea for Maryland's GOP
Republican Robert L. Ehrlich Jr., during his campaign, had a tough time letting go of yesterday. He was more than a victim of Gov. Martin O’Malley’s (D) attack ads—that’s right, attack, not negative ads—and superior funding, as he and his backers contend, although O’Malley did forcefully frame the debate before Ehrlich had a chance to make his case. And when he finally did it was more reminiscence than renaissance.
Avengers Team Revealed, Assemble on Stage; Whedon Cries
Samuel L. Jackson as Nick Fury. Clark Gregg as Agent Coulson. Scarlett Johansson as Black Widow. Chris Hemsworth as Thor. Chris Evans as Captain America. Robert Downey Jr as Iron Man. Jeremy Renner as Hawkeye. Mark Ruffallo as The Hulk. Joss Whedon had tears in his eyes. He said, "I had a dream all my life and it wasn't this good."
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Are You Ready to Face the Facts About Israel?
Paul Craig Roberts reflects on former Zionist Rev. Thomas L. Are who saw the ignorance and immoral nature of his former stance. Rev. Are writes, "We cannot allow others to dictate our thinking on any subject, especially on anything as important as Christian faithfulness, which is tested by an attitude towards seeking justice for the oppressed."