Tuesday, March 31, 2009

"We have decided..."

Our favorite present president said : "We have decided..."

Chrysler should merge with Fiat.
GM's CEO should resign.
That Gitmo detainees should be allowed in this country & be eligible for welfare.

What expertise does P.O. or any of his advisers have in business? Almost all if not all of his advisers are academicians who have no experience running even a lemonade stand. I know a community organizer must have some experience but in what I don't know (getting federal grants perhaps). Look at how well they have run the government so far (can you say trillions of dollar deficits, spending money they don't have to spur business who then do not have the ability to raise money since the gov will be borrowing out of the available capital).

Allowing very bad people to run free in this country (Gitmoees) also seems like a stupid idea. Giving them welfare only adds to the brilliance & this is from a government that raised a trial balloon that war veterans should use private insurance to pay for war injuries.

I do wish P.O. would get a clue!!!!

A government big enough to give you everything you want is big enough to take everything you have. Barry Goldwater

Ancient Rome declined because it had a Senate, now what's going to happen to us with both a House and a Senate? Will Rogers

Christmas is the time when kids tell Santa what they want and adults pay for it. Deficits are when adults tell government what they want and their kids pay for it. Richard Lamm

Giving money and power to government is like giving whiskey and car keys to teenage boys. P. J. O'Rourke

Government is not reason; it is not eloquent; it is force. Like fire, it is a dangerous servant and a fearful master. George Washington

business (n) 1 a person's regular occupation, profession, or trade • an activity that someone is engaged in • a person's concern • work that has to be done or matters that have to be attended to 2 the practice of making one's living by engaging in commerce • trade considered in terms of its volume or profitability • a commercial house or firm 3 [in sing. ] informal an affair or series of events, typically a scandalous or discreditable one • informal a group of related or previously mentioned things
ORIGIN Old English bisignis (see busy , -ness ). The sense in Old English was [anxiety] ; the sense [the state of being busy] was used from Middle English down to the 18th cent., but is now differentiated as busyness. The sense [an appointed task] dates from late Middle English , and from it all the other current senses have developed.

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