Can you believe the proposed FY 2010 Federal Budget? More than a Trillion in the red . . . Borrowing half of what will be spent . . . This is one of the most irresponsible acts I can remember. This is an outrage. If paid my credit card bills with another credit card, how long would it take before I could never dig myself out? Not long . . .
My total disgust with the "inside the Beltway crowd" is thoroughly bipartisan. Both political parties and the last three presidents are complicit in this. This kind of deficit spending is utterly immoral and indicative of what happens when the pot-smoking, tie-dye wearing hippies of my high school years have finally become the political ruling class. We'll have double-digit unemployment for years to come, the inevitable inflation (the cruelest tax of all, especially for the poor and elderly), and much higher taxes on everything for the foreseeable future. And your kids and mine (and their kids) will be forced to pay for all of this irresponsible spending. Pox on both parties!!!! Pox on congress!!!! Click here: White House forecasts higher budget deficit - Yahoo! Finance
Since nothing upsets the "Beltway crowd" any more than to be called on the carpet for their pomposity, a little lampooning of the Washington elite is always a good thing. My friend Pat Yamada, has some of the best political humor around on his new blog "The Disassociated Press" (DiP). You can read Pat's news parodies here. His latest is the "Hypochondriasis Epidemic." Hilarious. Click here: index
This comes as no surprise. Men hate singing those effeminate praise songs which characterize so much of evangelical "worship." They don't like too many flowers or liturgical dance in church either. Funny how the church is never more irrelevant than when it tries to be relevant. Click here: Men want 'macho' hymns, fewer flowers and less dancing in church | Mail Online
Guess what happens to the children of atheists? They grow up to be religious. I guess most atheists are not very good at catechism. Click here: Defectors to faith mark a growing trend | The Australian