rewarding donors

insolent Maybe it’s just that the idea of reconnecting America turns John Mica off. After all, the Cons have put much effort into isolating/segregating the population.

Perhaps it is just a coincidence that the trains from Miami to D.C. are not WiFi equipped.

U.S. enterprise has always counted on governmental bodies to provide monopoly situations and a guaranteed income stream. On the other hand, members of Congress are keen to relieve themselves of duties and obligations even as they reward campaign donors with “benefits” from the public purse.

Indeed, part of the privatization argument at the present time is designed to distract from the fact that Congress is the source of all dollars. Borrowing them back at a premium, instead of collecting revenue to keep the currency circulating, is yet another strategy for rewarding campaign donors.

Pretending to be helpless is part of the scam.

Mica wants “a piece of the action” for his investor buddies. He’s a rude and insolent public servants who deserves to be dismissed.

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Monica Smith

Monica Smith writes Hannah's Blog. Born in Germany, she came to the United States as a child, living first in California, then after an interval in Chile, in New York. Married to a retired professor at the University of Florida, where she lived for 17 years, she moved to St. Simons Island, Georgia, in 1993 and now divides her time between Georgia and New Hampshire. (New Hampshire, she says, is always interesting during a presidential election.) She and her husband have three children and five grandchildren. Ms. Smith says she "learned long ago that I am not a good team player when I got hired at the Library of Congress, fresh out of college with a degree in political science and proficiency in four foreign languages, to 'edit' library cards and informed my supervisor that if she was going to insist I punch the clock exactly on time, my productivity was going to fall from being the highest to being the same as everyone else's. The supervisor opted to assign me to another building where there was no time-clock. After I had the first of our three children, I decided a paycheck wasn't worth the hassle."