Comment: *sigh*I have heard a couple

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*sigh*I have heard a couple

*sigh*

I have heard a couple of these panelists talk before they were on this panel. Their arguments are redundant, and to measure their credibility, I'm almost certain each person on that panel works in the capacity involving audiences, such as that of a teacher, a TV personality and a politician. Isn't that right? If so, and I think it is, to someone who recognizes their positions, they making these arguments amount to little more than Johnnies Come Lately, producers of speciousness.

If confirmation about that emptiness is needed, consult what Gingrich brought to the foreground when he invited the woman to tour a town with him and he with her to a town to survey them to build bi-partisanship, the relationship fake in one sense and real in a difference sense whose outcome chips away at freedom, something probably that slipped past most viewers. Did you catch that invitation, eco?

That invitation continues the story coursing through this country's history: People in certain places think they can do for people even though it, that doing, will deprive the meant-to-be-helped people of their abilities, resulting in nothing but their destitution. eco, those panelists aren't stupid and neither am I. That invitation blows up sincerity and turns intellectualism, the condition panels are meant to espouse, on its head.

Regardless a message's form, when a person who delivers a message more than once, let alone innumerable times, after the first time its realization causes disaster, eco, deriding the messenger not only is acceptable, it is incumbent. Each thing has a time and place. There is a time to attend a message (always, hopefully) and there is a time to attend the messenger (never, hopefully). And the person who recognizes those times is wise, eco. Because, there might be a time when the messenger wears out his welcome or unwelcomed presence.

Just sayin'.

School's fine. Just don't let it get in the way of thinking. -Me

Study nature, not books. -Walton Forest Dutton, MD, in his 1916 book whose subject is origin (therefore what all healing methods involve and count on), simple and powerful.