What are we talking about in this blog? Basically the future of our Great Country, the history and knowledge we can pass on to the next generation, and whether or not they will end up as slaves to the government, forever dependent on government handouts. We also attempt make aware that over-socialization can lead to a poverty level Argentina still suffers since 2001: High government spending on social welfare programs, printing of new money and an ailing currency have fueled one of the world’s highest inflation rates. In January 2014, the government was forced to devalue the peso.*

So why are the 2 most popular recent articles about PETA and MOO In Portuguese? Important, yes. But not vital to our future.

Comment from a reader:

Guess what George, we did vote in the last election and changed out a bunch of the riff raff, but the new ones turned into the same garbage the old ones were.  We didn’t vote for the same old same old, but we got the same old anyway.

A valid comment, but… too many did not vote for new ones. If they did, we would not have




The fact that you and I did our job, but others did not probably means we didn’t spread enough joy and encouragement when stressing the importance of voting in “new”, meaning really new, not just more, politicians. Virtually every “new” Republican congress person and Senator was vetted and approved by the RNC. That means they were predetermined to support the Good Ol’ Grafters .

Currently, we have ump-teen candidates running for President. Step one, get rid of all Has Beens regardless of how well we may or may not like them. Goodbye Huckabee, Graham, Santorum, Pataki. Be very suspicious of anybody recommended by the RNC and/or Rove. Goodbye Bush, and probably Christie.

To make a big change, we will have to elect Republicans and maybe a few Libertarians (?really???), basically those who would not tolerate the sell-outs-in-charge and whose avowed goal is to defeat the Libturdian Politically Correct Socialist-Communist-Democratic party.

What? What will you do as we are now entering the overly-long primary season?



*Reuters, Wed Jul 30, 2014 Chronology: Argentina’s turbulent history of economic crises

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