Someone get his teleprompter back: B.O. rambles for 17 minutes trying. . .futilely. . .to answer some poor woman's question about how his health care boondoggle is going to raise taxes. Here's a surprise. . .I'd ramble on in my homilies if I didn't use a text.
The very definition of cheekiness: Archbishop Rowan Williams accusing someone else (anyone else!) of having a credibility problem as a Christian leader. Update: His Gracious Fuzziness has since apologized for the remark.
Spoiling the "Tea Partiers are a bunch of GOP racist" soup: one of the recently arrested militiamen is a registered Democrat. Also, 40% of the Tea Partiers are Dems/Independents. Now that's really gonna mess with the narrative!
I'm a terrible speller. Grammar is not really my thing. And I frequently mispronounce words. But punctuation is most definitely my forte (pronounced exactly like "fort," btw not "for-tay.")* Check out some of the up and coming punctuation marks--the irony mark and the interrobang. An argument can be made that the internet/cell texting have made emoticons more useful than traditional punctuation marks.
I want a hand-held version of this baby! Would be most useful in walking around Rome. . .Italians have this thing about parking themselves in the middle of the sidewalk and chatting as if no one else were around.
A decision tree that helps you answer the question: it's touched the floor, do I eat it anyway?
A series of motivational posters. My fav: "Teamwork: with a fat friend there are no see-saws, only catapults."
I'm ashamed to admit it. . .I laughed at this. It's both funny and vaguely sacrilegious.
Perfect Man & Perfect Woman pick up Santa Claus on the side of the road. They get into an accident. Who survives?
A slightly different take on the origin and use of the Easter Island monuments.
* "Forte" is French in origin but pronounced "for-tay" in Italian if you mean to describe musical emphasis, i.e., "strong," or "forceful."
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