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View Diary: Abbreviated Pundit Round-up: Crazy Then, Crazy Now, Crazy Forever Edition (114 comments)

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  •  Absolutely. She's still doing it, with "Barry." (12+ / 0-)

    Whenever there's a lull, she'll be back talking about what a loser he is.  Since most of her columns are about style over substance, she is hard to take seriously when she wakes up--temporarily--to notice that the people she's given a free pass to are dangerous and deadly.  She acts most of the time like a jilted high school mean girl who didn't get invited to the prom, and has to pay back that loser for not being manly enough to suit her.  But this is the real world, and the consequences of supporting the macho bullies means people go hungry, lose their jobs or get killed in a war.

    "It ain't right, Atticus," said Jem. "No, son, it ain't right." --Harper Lee, To Kill a Mockingbird

    by SottoVoce on Sun Oct 13, 2013 at 06:41:17 AM PDT

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    •  The NY Times has no shame (8+ / 0-)

      They missed out on Watergate so they spent the next 30 years trying to find an equivalent scandal in a Democratic administration.

      The had the clown Safire since 1975 repeatedly printing lies about  Jimmy Carter.  Safire later became a Reagan lapdog pointing that only a coward would send the Delta Force into Iran while only true commander would risk an invasion of Grenada.

      Then came Freeper waterboy Jeff Gerth who printed whatever lies were fed to him.

      Hopefully in ten years, this worthless rag will be no more.

      •  Currently, the newspaper's own editorial (4+ / 0-)

        board has been blunt and unforgiving to the Republican clowns in the House and their dangerous antics.  But that stance is seriously watered down by their syndicated columnists.  Between Dowd and David Brooks and Thomas Friedman, one wonders if these are the brightest lights one could find to grace the pages of the "paper of record."  But worst of all are Bill Keller's occasional columns.  He's such a warmonger, and he gets center stage with a huge amount of space to post his reasonable-sounding apologies for bad policies.

        "It ain't right, Atticus," said Jem. "No, son, it ain't right." --Harper Lee, To Kill a Mockingbird

        by SottoVoce on Sun Oct 13, 2013 at 07:47:12 AM PDT

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