Here, you are urged and encouraged to run your mouths about something important.

Tuesday, April 27, 2010


Glenn Beck is at is best when he's using visual aids without guests or a studio audience. He's most insightful and peels away the most layers of any story when he goes it alone on his television show. That's how he exposed Van Jones and Anita Dunn. He's at his best when he's connecting visual dots with visual props.

He did just that on his April 26th show, in which he demonstrated with great clarity why Goldman Sachs has become the straw man that Congress is demonizing - it's basically the cost of admission for Goldman Sachs. It's pay to play. In this case, the "pay" is taking a public beating that really isn't a beating. The play?

You'll see....

Barack Obama's hero, Saul Alinsky, opened his last book, "Rules for Radicals" thusly:

What follows is for those who want to change the world from what it is to what they believe it should be. The Prince was written by Machiavelli for the Haves on how to hold power. Rules for Radicals is written for the Have-Nots on how to take it away.

Keep that in mind as you watch Beck because, as he explains it, that's exactly what's happening at the Chicago Climate Exchange and Cap and Trade:

via WatchGlennBeck

Part 2

Part 3

Part 4

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