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sheila kennedy

a jaundiced look at the world we live in.

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maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/
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sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
in his address to congress http://www.patheos.com/blogs/dispatches/2017/03/18/authors-responds-trumps-lies-immigration-study/?utm_medium=email&utm_source=brss&utm_campaign=nonreligious&utm_content=358
the washington post: “trump’s budget makes perfect sense and will fix america, and i will tell you why” https://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/compost/wp/2017/03/16/trumps-budget-makes-perfect-sense-and-will-fix-america-and-i-will-tell-you-why/?utm_term=.9b35d28974db
gang that couldn’t shoot straight http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/ads-praising-obamacare-repeal-air-hours-after-gop-bill-failed_us_58d692f9e4b02a2eaab48c43?
view all 12 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/#comments
why knowledge actually matters…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/why-knowledge-actually-matters/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/why-knowledge-actually-matters/
public policy and governance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/public-policy-and-governance/
ignorance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/ignorance/
management http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/management/
trump http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/trump/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
but as this article http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/coal-exports-fall_us_58c993d9e4b0be71dcf104b1?decue14xnk6km1v2t9&
view all 19 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/why-knowledge-actually-matters/#comments
interesting parallels http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/interesting-parallels/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/interesting-parallels/
random blogging http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/random-blogging/
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the whigs http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/the-whigs/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
this article by a brookings institution scholar fascinating. https://www.brookings.edu/blog/fixgov/2017/03/07/is-the-trump-era-gop-coalition-collapsing/
view all 19 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/interesting-parallels/#comments
when the emperor has no clothes… http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/when-the-emperor-has-no-clothes/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/when-the-emperor-has-no-clothes/
public policy and governance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/public-policy-and-governance/
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ryan http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/ryan/
trump http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/trump/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
in the words of david gergen, https://www.rawstory.com/2017/03/worst-100-days-weve-ever-seen-david-gergen-slams-trumps-delusional-response-to-trumpcare-fail/
view all 27 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/when-the-emperor-has-no-clothes/#comments
a new embarrassment every day http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/a-new-embarrassment-every-day/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/a-new-embarrassment-every-day/
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trump http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/trump/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
obliviousness that dana milbank addressed in a recent washington post column. https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/lincoln-was-a-republican-slavery-is-bad--and-more-discoveries-by-president-obvious/2017/03/22/3360c622-0f2c-11e7-9b0d-d27c98455440_story.html?utm_term=.c74f847393d4
his choice of delegates to the u.n. conference on women’s rights. http://www.commondreams.org/news/2017/03/17/trump-sends-hate-group-represent-us-un-womens-rights-conference
view all 45 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/a-new-embarrassment-every-day/#comments
older posts http://www.sheilakennedy.net/page/2/
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public policy and governance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/public-policy-and-governance/
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maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216881
maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216880
maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216879
maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216878
maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216876
maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216875
maybe no one in the white house can read? http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2017/03/maybe-no-one-in-the-white-house-can-read/comment-page-1/#comment-1216874
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activism engine https://beta.activismengine.org/
aeon https://aeon.co/
american constitution society blog http://www.acsblog.org/
balkinization http://balkin.blogspot.com/
daily kos http://www.dailykos.com/
dispatches from the culture wars http://freethoughtblogs.com/dispatches
five thirty eight http://fivethirtyeight.com
indiana institute for working families http://iiwf.blogspot.com/
margaret and helen http://margaretandhelen.wordpress.com
masson’s blog http://www.masson.us/blog/
ogden on politics http://www.ogdenonpolitics.com/
peacock panache http://www.peacock-panache.com
political animal http://www.washingtonmonthly.com/
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sheila kennedy a jaundiced look at the world we live in. menu skip to content blog books about search for: maybe no one in the white house can read? march 28, 2017random bloggingincompetence, incompetent, ineptitude, liar, staff work, trumpsheila news organizations, pundits and bloggers all continue to express their amazement at the number of bald-faced lies uttered by the current occupant of the oval office. and it is certainly baffling; after all, virtually all of these falsehoods are easily disproved. why would someone who presumably wants to be taken seriously provide political opponents and the general public with constant evidence of his lack of credibility? every day brings a new example. in his address to congress, trump cited a study by the national academy of sciences; according to trump, that study showed illegal immigration costs the country billions of dollars a year. the authors of that study immediately responded that it said no such thing. as the chair of the panel of scientists convened to write that report and one of the consultants who analyzed the effect of immigration on government budgets, we can state unequivocally that this was not our conclusion. our report looked at the evidence from all sides and found that the economic and fiscal consequences of immigration are generally positive, or at least not likely to be negative. how, then, can the report be used to argue the opposite? as blatant as that mischaracterization is, it is of course nothing compared to trump’s evidence-free accusation that president obama had wire-tapped him–an accusation that has been debunked by the fbi, the department of justice and all of america’s intelligence agencies. but hey–what do they know. he saw it on fox, so it must be true…. observers have attributed this behavior to trump’s obvious mental instability, and although that’s certainly plausible, i have another theory. i don’t think trump or the people around him know how to read. for example, immediately after he unveiled his proposed budget, his crack team sent out their  “daily update” to their email list, with a prominent link to the following article: the washington post: “trump’s budget makes perfect sense and will fix america, and i will tell you why” i’m sure the geniuses who sent it out loved the headline; unfortunately, the article was a biting–and very effective– satire. the first two paragraphs should have given them a clue: some people are complaining that the budget proffered by the trump administration, despite its wonderful macho-sounding name, is too vague and makes all sorts of cuts to needed programs in favor of increasing military spending by leaps and bounds. these people are wimps. office of management and budget director mick mulvaney has called it a “hard power budget” which is, i think, the name of an exercise program where you eat only what you can catch, pump up your guns and then punch the impoverished in the face. this, conveniently, is also what the budget does. this budget will make america a lean, mean fighting machine with bulging, rippling muscles and not an ounce of fat. america has been weak and soft for too long. but how will i survive on this budget? you may be wondering. i am a human child, not a costly fighter jet. you may not survive, but that is because you are soft and weak, something this budget is designed to eliminate. or maybe it isn’t that they can’t read; maybe the trump administration really is the gang that couldn’t shoot straight. on friday evening, following the day’s earlier, humiliating defeat of the gop’s  obamacare “replacement,” advertisements praising several congressional republicans for “keeping their promise” to replace the affordable care act aired during national basketball games. evidently, none of those “best people”with whom trump has surrounded himself, thought to pull the  ads, which had obviously been prepared and scheduled beforehand. this level of incompetence would be funny if our buffoon-in-chief didn’t have the nuclear codes….. view all 12 comments why knowledge actually matters…. march 27, 2017public policy and governanceignorance, management, trumpsheila i’m constantly amazed by the number of americans who look askance at candidates for public office if they have government experience and/or training– the voters who express their preference for electing “outsiders” who will not be “disadvantaged” by actually knowing how government works. i’m pretty sure those same voters wouldn’t choose a doctor who had never been to medical school, or a mechanic who didn’t know where their car’s engine was located. doctrinaire libertarians and “small government” conservatives may be nostalgic for the days of the vermont town hall meetings, but this country is not going to get rid of the agencies that inspect our food and drugs, ensure that airplanes don’t crash into each other, keep businesses from colluding to fix prices, corporations from lying to prospective shareholders, and more. (nor–despite the fantasies of this administration and the real harm it can do–are we going to get rid of environmental rules and regulations, enforcement of civil rights laws, or public schools.) voting in a “management team” that doesn’t understand what government agencies do or how they do it, a team that is unfamiliar with constitutional checks and balances, and ignorant of settled u.s. foreign policy, diplomatic norms, and the definition of the national interest is like asking the company janitor to assume control of a multi-national corporation. even if he was a really good janitor, it isn’t going to go well. if he was an unstable and intellectually limited janitor with very spotty cleaning skills , he’s going to do a lot of damage to the company. a couple of examples may illustrate the problem. during the presidential campaign, donald trump confidently asserted that he would bring back jobs in the coal industry. he argued that “burdensome” regulatory activity–like keeping miners safe and coal ash out of americans’ drinking water–had caused the industry’s declining employment. but as this article and several others explain, what’s killing coal is the market, not regulation. the u.s. coal industry basically imploded as chinese demand slipped. peabody energy, arch coal, alpha natural resources, patriot coal and walter energy have all filed for bankruptcy over the past two years. (peabody coal is nearing a plan to pull itself out of bankruptcy.) the number of people who work in coal has tanked, too. in 1985, the industry employed 177,000 people. at the end of 2008, that number fell to 86,000. it was at 56,000 by last year. “the market is telling coal that it’s a dying fuel source because we have abundant supplies of natural gas that are indigenous to the country,” pete fontaine, a veteran environmental lawyer who works for fossil fuel companies, told huffpost. “you can scrap rules that make coal mining more expensive, you can scrap the clean power plan, but ultimately coal is on the way out.” over at dispatches from the culture wars, ed brayton points to another example: like virtually every other environmental measure, trump is trying to roll back the cafe standards for efficient engines in cars and trucks, on the premise that such regulations increase the price of cars. but in reality, doing so would actually cost consumers more money. trump’s misguided move to appease the ever-myopic u.s. auto industry would undo efficiency gains that will provide consumers $98 billion in total net benefits, primarily from reduced fuel use. individual car buyers would lose “a net savings of $1,650” (even after accounting for the higher vehicle cost) as the epa concluded in its final january “determination on the appropriateness” of the standards. the savings from the new standards are so significant that the epa calculates “consumers who finance their vehicle with a 5-year loan would see payback within the first year.” rolling back the standards would also boost u.s. oil consumption by 1.2 billion gallons and increase u.s. carbon pollution by 540 billion tons over the lifetime of the model-year 2022–2025 cars. when managers–private or public–don’t know what they don’t know, and are unwilling to educate themselves or consult people who do understand the way things work, they advocate “solutions” that make matters worse. when experts are scorned as “elitists” and scores of knowledgable agency employees are told to pack their bags, what comes next won’t be pretty. isaac asimov, the brilliant scientist and science-fiction author, said it best: “there is a cult of ignorance in the united states, and there has always been. the strain of anti-intellectualism has been a constant thread winding its way through our political and cultural life, nurtured by the false notion that democracy means that ‘my ignorance is just as good as your knowledge.” that cult of ignorance has given us an administration that rejects science and subject-matter expertise in favor of conspiracy theories and authoritarian ideologies. i wonder–if america survives this, what lessons–if any–will we learn? view all 19 comments interesting parallels march 26, 2017random bloggingdemocrats, gop, political parties, the whigssheila history doesn’t really repeat itself, at least in the sense of “re-enactment,” but there are historical cycles with striking resemblances. we really can learn from history–if we are open to pondering its lessons. because i think the past can illuminate the present, i found this article by a brookings institution scholar fascinating. philip wallach looked at various pieces of evidence offered by november’s elections–the electoral dominance of the gop, followed by dissent and disarray, and asked whether america might be on the cusp of a realignment: a month-and-a-half into trump’s presidency, however, the tensions are looking more overwhelming than manageable. internecine fights between republicans, about both the party’s biggest priorities and the president’s unprecedented persona, erupt into headlines daily. and so we find ourselves wondering: could the gop coalition be impossible to hold together? might we be witnessing the beginnings of a serious partisan realignment, perhaps even the end of the long era of democrats vs. republicans in federal politics? wallach proceeded to analyze this question by comparing today’s political landscape to a “neglected chapter in american history”: the downfall of the whig party from its peak in 1848 (the year its outsider candidate won the presidency and gave whigs effective control of american government), to 1856, when for all intents and purposes, the party no longer existed. that period featured surging nativism, profound uncertainty for both major parties, and a striking number of rhymes with our current political moment. then, as now, the issues that provided the traditional lines of contestation between the two major parties were losing potency while new divisions were taking their place. wallach proceeds to enumerate the schisms within the gop that might well lead to that party’s disintegration–the various factions rejecting paul ryan’s healthcare “reform,” similar disputes over tax policies, deep disagreement with trump’s populist policies on trade, and concern over what wallach delicately refers to as trump’s “preoccupations” and “personality.” he then turns to the democrats. although the gop’s troubles are more vivid just now, democrats are in some ways in just as serious a predicament. insurgent populists and establishment neoliberals are deeply suspicious of each other and divided on where the party’s future lies, as was made apparent by the bitter fight over the dnc chairmanship. what internal conflicts ultimately fractured and dissolved the whigs? the most important was slavery, but there were also deep divisions over prohibition and the rise of anti-catholic nativism. there had been a major influx of catholic immigrants, especially german and irish, and the “native” protestant americans, who tended to be  whig voters, accused these immigrants of “popery,” criticized their use of foreign languages, and decried their participation in “corrupt” urban political machines. (they also tended to drink demon alcohol.) a number of whig politicians adopted virulently nativist positions as a way of energizing their base. (sound familiar?) wallach identified a lack of leadership continuity as another reason the whigs imploded: as the party looked for a champion going into the presidential election of 1848, a majority of its members opted to put their trust in a man who had no political history in the party at all. general zachary taylor, hero of the mexican war, seemed to be “a new cincinnatus, a man who, like the revered washington, stood above party.” there were even those who were enthusiastic about rebranding the party, abandoning the “whig” label in favor of “taylor republicans.” however, taylor’s policies enraged a substantial number of whig partisans, allowing the “know nothings” and others to step into the breach. it is hard to exaggerate how rapid and widespread the expansion of know-nothingism was in the 1850s. founded as the secret “order of the star-spangled banner” in 1849, know-nothings built up a vast hierarchical organization of lodges and established themselves as the dominant force in many parts of the country. officeholders of both parties, but especially whigs, found that their political fortunes depended on having themselves secretly inducted into the rapidly growing order. as long as know-nothings remained officially secret, they seemed to offer a kind of symbiotic relationship with the whig party rather than posing a direct threat. but members of the movement, active in both the north and south, soon desired a more public arm of their movement, leading to the founding of parties variously called “native american,” “american,” or “american union,” in 1854 and 1855. i won’t belabor these parallels further (although i can’t resist comparing the tea party to the “order of the star-spangled banner”). it may be that the american political structure–a structure that overwhelmingly privileges a two-party system– will end up saving both republicans and democrats in their present form, although not necessarily in their present, respective substances. but the parallels–and their implications– are worth pondering. on the other hand, we may truly be in previously uncharted waters…. view all 19 comments when the emperor has no clothes… march 25, 2017public policy and governanceaca, healthcare, ryan, trumpsheila yesterday, the republicans’ much-hyped replacement of the affordable care act went down in flames. there are multiple lessons to be drawn from the legislative fiasco we’ve just witnessed, although i am doubtful the people who most need to learn those lessons are capable of doing so. the first–and most obvious–is that donald trump presides (in the words of david gergen, who has served both republican and democratic presidents) over an incompetent and delusional administration. “i actually think this may be the worst hundred days we’ve ever seen in a president.” as one wag commented, william henry harrison had a better second month. political commentators have repeatedly catalogued the myriad ways in which trump is unsuited for the presidency–including but not limited to his emotional and mental instability, lack of intellectual curiosity and ignorance of the structures and operations of government. those deficits translate into an inability to understand that presidents–unlike ceos of closely-held corporations–cannot simply issue orders to congress, a co-equal branch of government, and expect compliance. the art of a legislative “deal” is distinctly different than the art of developing a parcel of real estate. a successful presidency requires skills that trump neither possesses nor understands. then there is paul ryan, who has long been lauded as the republicans’ policy wonk. the lesson here is that in a group of midgets, even a short guy looks tall. ryan has had seven years to craft a replacement for obamacare; clearly, he spent none of that time considering what such a replacement should look like. ryan has been “defrocked”–shown to be all political posturing and no policy chops. the bill he tried to peddle to his fractious caucus was an abysmal piece of legislation–a “steaming pile of excrement” in the words of one republican lawmaker. even if ryan had possessed the skills credulous pundits have attributed to him, however, it probably would not have been possible to bridge the deep divides within the gop. the aptly-named “lunatic caucus” wants nothing less than a government retreat from any participation in healthcare, including medicaid and medicare. the moderates–mostly elected from more competitive districts– understand that such a retreat is neither possible nor desirable, and wanted legislation that they could have described as improving upon the aca. the only thing the two factions agreed upon was that they were being asked by a president with a 37% approval rating to vote for a measure supported by 17% of voters. congressional republicans are hopelessly divided between the radical ideologues produced by 2011’s extreme gerrymandering (who don’t give a rat’s patootie what their party’s leadership wants) and the gops (somewhat) more traditional representatives. the third lesson, then, is that it will only get worse. the party of no is no longer capable of getting to yes. view all 27 comments a new embarrassment every day march 24, 2017public policy and governanceembarrassing, inept, trumpsheila donald trump may not be making america “great” again–unless your version of “great” is white, christian, intolerant and angry–but he is certainly making the u.s. government the focus of attention, both at home and abroad. each day, the commander-in-chief of the world’s most powerful nation does something to embarrass sentient americans and appall foreign observers. sometimes, it is a prominent display of boorishness, of the sort we saw during angela merkel’s visit, but usually it is a statement or a tweet that puts trump’s incredible ignorance on display–the sort of obliviousness that dana milbank addressed in a recent washington post column. seeking and winning the presidency has been a magical voyage of discovery for donald trump. tuesday night, he divulged a most remarkable finding: abraham lincoln was — are you sitting down for this? — a republican. “most people don’t even know he was a republican,” trump told a group of republicans. “right? does anyone know? a lot of people don’t know that.” as milbank noted, a lot of people actually do know that, considering that the gop routinely calls itself the “party of lincoln.” he went on to catalogue other discoveries that evidently came as a surprise to our president: health policy is complicated, slavery is bad… beyond this lincoln revelation, trump has happened upon many other things that people didn’t know. such as the complexity of health care: “nobody knew health care could be so complicated,” he said recently. and the existence of abolitionist frederick douglass, who died in 1895: “frederick douglass is an example of somebody who’s done an amazing job and is being recognized more and more, i notice.” later, touring the new african american history museum in washington, trump discovered that slavery was bad. spying a stone auction block, trump said, according to alveda king, a part of his entourage: “boy, that is just not good. that is not good.” king also told the atlanta journal constitution that upon seeing shackles for children, trump remarked: “that is really bad. that is really bad.” i’m relieved to know that our inarticulate president considers slavery “bad.” evidently, however, his enlightenment about human equality stops there. his misogyny–embarrassingly on display during the merkel visit–emerged again with his choice of delegates to the u.n. conference on women’s rights. as common dreams reports: earlier this week, the state department announced that representatives from infamous anti-lgbtq hate group the center for family and human rights (c-fam) and from the far-right heritage foundation will represent the u.s. at a united nations conference on women’s rights later this month…. one delegate, lisa correnti, is an executive vice president at the center for family & human rights (c-fam), which the southern poverty law center has labeled a hate group since 2014. c-fam was explicitly formed in the ’90s to push back against the rights of women in u.n. resolutions and policies. one of c-fam’s core missions is to advance laws that restrict the rights and protections of lgbtq people; its president recently called contraception and gay rights “devilish gospel.” the organization signed on in favor of russia’s anti-gay laws, which have led to arrests, prosecution, and physical assaults from government agents for gay russians. adding insult to injury, these delegates “are opposed to the u.n. as a whole and the fundamental rights of women in particular.” the unanswered question is: did the administration know its chosen delegates would be seen as an “in your face” rejection of the conference’s entire premise? or did they just assume that an organization named “center for family and human rights” would be supportive of women’s rights? in either case, it’s another humiliation for the u.s. if the trump administration were a comedy show, we might find its level of cluelessness amusing. if it was the government of an emerging third-world country with no tradition of democratic rule or experience with international diplomacy, we might shake our heads and dismiss the spectacle as a remnant of pre-modern autocracies. (“sad!”) trump and his terrifyingly unqualified cabinet and staff are in a position to do incredible harm to our country and our fellow citizens, and thus far an equally inept (and in some cases dishonest) congress has aided and abetted, rather than restrained or opposed this travesty of an administration. it’s beyond embarrassing. view all 45 comments posts navigation ← older posts articles, editorials, papers and excerpts from books written by sheila kennedy. subscribeleave blank:do not change:your email: categories academic papers constitution criminal justice education / youth free speech gay rights local government personal autonomy public policy and governance racial equality random blogging religious liberty uncategorized archives archives select month march 2017 february 2017 january 2017 december 2016 november 2016 october 2016 september 2016 august 2016 july 2016 june 2016 may 2016 april 2016 march 2016 february 2016 january 2016 december 2015 november 2015 october 2015 september 2015 august 2015 july 2015 june 2015 may 2015 april 2015 march 2015 february 2015 january 2015 december 2014 november 2014 october 2014 september 2014 august 2014 july 2014 june 2014 may 2014 april 2014 march 2014 february 2014 january 2014 december 2013 november 2013 october 2013 september 2013 august 2013 july 2013 june 2013 may 2013 april 2013 march 2013 february 2013 january 2013 december 2012 november 2012 october 2012 september 2012 august 2012 july 2012 june 2012 may 2012 april 2012 march 2012 february 2012 january 2012 december 2011 november 2011 october 2011 september 2011 august 2011 july 2011 june 2011 may 2011 april 2011 march 2011 february 2011 january 2011 december 2010 november 2010 october 2010 september 2010 august 2010 july 2010 june 2010 may 2010 april 2010 march 2010 february 2010 january 2010 december 2009 november 2009 october 2009 september 2009 august 2009 july 2009 june 2009 may 2009 april 2009 march 2009 february 2009 january 2009 november 2008 september 2008 august 2008 june 2008 may 2008 april 2008 february 2008 january 2008 december 2007 november 2007 october 2007 august 2007 july 2007 june 2007 may 2007 april 2007 february 2007 january 2007 december 2006 november 2006 october 2006 september 2006 august 2006 july 2006 june 2006 may 2006 april 2006 march 2006 february 2006 january 2006 december 2005 november 2005 october 2005 september 2005 august 2005 july 2005 june 2005 may 2005 april 2005 march 2005 february 2005 january 2005 december 2004 november 2004 october 2004 september 2004 august 2004 july 2004 june 2004 may 2004 march 2004 february 2004 january 2004 december 2003 november 2003 october 2003 september 2003 august 2003 july 2003 june 2003 may 2003 march 2003 february 2003 january 2003 october 2002 september 2002 august 2002 july 2002 may 2002 april 2002 february 2002 january 2002 december 2001 november 2001 september 2001 june 2001 may 2001 april 2001 march 2001 january 2001 october 2000 august 2000 july 2000 june 2000 may 2000 april 2000 january 2000 december 1999 november 1999 september 1999 july 1999 june 1999 may 1999 march 1999 january 1999 december 1998 november 1998 july 1998 june 1998 may 1998 april 1998 march 1998 january 1998 december 1997 july 1997 may 1997 march 1997 february 1997 january 1997 october 1996 september 1996 may 1996 november 1995 may 1995 may 1994 november 1993 august 1993 july 1993 may 1993 recent commentsdirk gently on maybe no one in the white house can read?joann green on maybe no one in the white house can read?peggy hannon on maybe no one in the white house can read?stephen f smith on maybe no one in the white house can read?pj on maybe no one in the white house can read?neal smith on maybe no one in the white house can read?pat de caprariis on maybe no one in the white house can read?jane montgomery on maybe no one in the white house can read?nancy on maybe no one in the white house can read?daleb on maybe no one in the white house can read?sites i follow activism engine aeon american constitution society blog balkinization daily kos dispatches from the culture wars five thirty eight indiana institute for working families margaret and helen masson’s blog ogden on politics peacock panache political animal salon slate talking points memo the world's most dangerous beauty salon, inc. © sheila kennedy


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