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"You get America out of Iraq and Israel out of Palestine and you'll stop the terrorism." - Cindy Sheehan

- Don't miss today's news in the articles below! -

PODCAST December 10, 2005

Signs of the Times

The world as seen from around the kitchen table

The Psychopath Next Door

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In our latest podcast, (left to right) editors Joe Quinn, Henry See, Scott Ogrin have invited Laura Knight-Jadczyk back to continue their discussion of Pyschopathology.

Two weeks ago we discussed Psychopathology in general terms. One week ago we refined our discussion and looked at evidence of the hand of the psychopath in the world of global politics and big business. This week, we get a little more personal, and discuss "the psychopath next door".

If you have any questions for the Signs Team or would like to suggest a topic for future Podcast discussion, you can write us at:

by Tom Flocco and Stew Webb
Denver—December 8, 2005— &—
Scarborough Country becomes “9-11 Spin Country” as Ellen Mariani says her microphone was abruptly shut off in the middle of her September 11 expose during an interview Monday night. U.S. intelligence sources say the national cover-up of the mysterious death of host Joe Scarborough’s former female congressional aide—found in his district office—is linked to why the truth about 9-11 was cut off by the MSNBC host

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Dec 9, 2005
Last month, Republican Congressional leaders filed into the Oval Office to meet with President George W. Bush and talk about renewing the controversial USA Patriot Act.

Several provisions of the act, passed in the shell shocked period immediately following the 9/11 terrorist attacks, caused enough anger that liberal groups like the American Civil Liberties Union had joined forces with prominent conservatives like Phyllis Schlafly and Bob Barr to oppose renewal.

GOP leaders told Bush that his hardcore push to renew the more onerous provisions of the act could further alienate conservatives still mad at the President from his botched attempt to nominate White House Counsel Harriet Miers to the Supreme Court.

“I don’t give a goddamn,” Bush retorted. “I’m the President and the Commander-in-Chief. Do it my way.”

“Mr. President,” one aide in the meeting said. “There is a valid case that the provisions in this law undermine the Constitution.”

“Stop throwing the Constitution in my face,” Bush screamed back. “It’s just a goddamned piece of paper!”

I’ve talked to three people present for the meeting that day and they all confirm that the President of the United States called the Constitution “a goddamned piece of paper.”

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9 Dec 2005
“Stop throwing the Constitution in my face,” Bush screamed back. “It’s just a goddamned piece of paper!”

The Constitution isn't just a piece of paper or parchment. It's a contract; the original contract with America. It's the contract you yourself swore an oath to preserve, protect, and defend against all enemies both foreign and domestic. You attached your name to that promise. You swore that oath before a judge of the United States Supreme Court, with your hand on a bible. That isn't just scenery for the cameras. Swearing an oath before a judge carries legal obligations with that oath, and legal penalties for breaking that oath.

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Comment: A psychologically normal, highly intelligent person called to high office experiences doubts as to whether he can meet the expectations and seeks the assistance of others whose opinion he values. At the same time, he feels nostalgia for his old life--freer and less burdensome--to which he would like to return after fulfilling his obligations. [...]

In any society in this world, psychopathic individuals and some of the others deviants create a ponerogenically active network of common collusions, partially estranged from the community of normal people. ... They are aware of being different as they obtain their life-experience and become familiar with different ways of fighting for their goals. Their world is forever divided into "us and them" their little world with its own laws and customs and that other foreign world full of presumptuous ideas and customs in light of which they are condemned morally. Their sense of honor bids them cheat and revile that other human world and its values. In contradiction to the customs of normal people, they feel non-fulfillment of their promises or signatures is customary behavior. They also learn how their personalities can have traumatizing effects on the personalities of those normal people, and how to take advantage of this root of terror for purposes of reaching their goals. ... [Political Ponerology, Andrew Lobaczewski]

December 09, 2005
Bob Geiger
Yellow Dog Blog
I wrote a wise-guy column a couple of months ago in which I made fun of people who still give President Bush a positive approval rating. Judging from the reaction I got, it made a lot of liberals laugh and many conservatives very angry – so it was a success.

The latest New York Times/CBS News Poll, taken December 2-6, shows Bush's approval rating languishing at 40 percent.

And, with so many people in my own Nebraska-based family among those still blindly supporting the president, I've come up with more questions. But this time, my inquiries are serious and meant to truly gauge whether Bush backers understand reality and knowledgably support him or whether the president has just been phenomenally successful at superimposing his face over the American flag.

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By Bill Van Auken
9 December 2005
The most chilling aspect of the brutal state killing of Rigoberto Alpizar, the 44-year-old Costa Rican immigrant gunned down while fleeing an American Airlines Boeing 757 in Miami Wednesday, is the utter absence of any statement of remorse by government officials.

Rather than publicly acknowledge that a horror and a tragedy had resulted from the use of lethal force against an unarmed and innocent man, spokesmen for the Bush administration and various state agencies praised those who killed him and virtually celebrated the spilling of blood on American soil in the so-called “global war on terrorism.”

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By Pat Buchanan
9 Dec 2005
All my life, said Voltaire, "I have never made but one prayer. ... 'Oh Lord, make my enemies ridiculous.' And God granted it."

George Bush must have been praying the same way lately.

In his "Plan for Victory" address to the Naval Academy, the president declared: "Against this adversary, there is only one effective response: We will never back down. We will never give in. And we will never accept anything less than complete victory."

This is what one expects of a commander in chief in wartime, speaking to the patriotic young midshipmen, who roared approval.

To which Democratic National Committee Chairman Howard Dean instantly retorted, "The idea that we're going to win this war ... is just plain wrong."

How's that for a Churchillian, "we-shall-fight-on-the-beaches ... we-shall-never-surrender" moment?

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9 Dec 2005
WASHINGTON - Congressional Republican leaders are pressing for passage next week of a new Patriot Act to combat terrorism, but a Senate filibuster looms on a measure that liberal and conservative critics alike say is a threat to individual liberties.

“Just as the Senate did four years ago, we should unite in a bipartisan way to support the Patriot Act, to stand up for freedom and against terror,” Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, R-Tenn., said Thursday as GOP negotiators from the House and Senate sealed their White House-backed compromise.

Rep. James Sensenbrenner, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, issued a statement saying the measure would aid “in the detection, disruption and dismantling of terrorist cells before they strike.”

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Comment: "Feingold was the only senator to vote against the original Patriot Act, which passed in the days following the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001."

Maybe Feingold ought to be president? Seems like he had a clue even in the midst of that mess. What's more, he voted his conscience.

Colorado Springs
9 Dec 2005
The names and licenseplate numbers of about 30 people who protested three years ago in Colorado Springs were put into FBI domestic-terrorism files, the American Civil Liberties Union Foundation of Colorado said Thursday.

The Denver-based ACLU obtained federal documents on a 2002 Colorado Springs protest and a 2003 anti-war rally under the Freedom of Information Act.

ACLU legal director Mark Silverstein said the documents show the FBI’s Joint Terrorism Task Force wastes resources generating files on “nonviolent protest.”

“These documents confirm that the names and license plate numbers of several dozen peaceful protesters who committed no crime are now in a JTTF file marked ‘counterterrorism,’” he said.

“This kind of surveillance of First Amendment activities has serious consequences. Law-abiding Americans may be reluctant to speak out when doing so means that their names will wind up in an FBI file.”

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8 Dec 2005

By Michelle Grattan
December 9, 2005
The Age (AU)
PRIME Minister John Howard has received an obvious but unwelcome message from his Turkish counterpart: Iraq is going badly.

Recep Tayyip Erdogan said yesterday that "Iraq has become a training ground for terrorism".

Militaristic approaches were not a solution to terrorism "in and of themselves", he told a lunch in his honour at Parliament House.

"As to whether a solution has been found to the situation in Iraq — we can say that that solution has not been found because tens of people die every day in Iraq, unfortunately."

More needed to be done to attack the root causes of terrorism, including poverty and religious intolerance, he said.

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By Christopher Rudy
True servant leaders who are Truth-based are fearless in their faith. They know the test of modern civilization is to evolve with truth and love that checks deceit and fear. They know that the dark night will end as "more light" on the core media problem brings people out of denial, especially when a clear vision of the core media solution is highlighted.


It's one thing to know that information overload and cultural shock from 9-11 trauma is numbing the mind of many Americans. It's quite another thing to be so clear on the solution that one is compelled to support it in full faith that the healing will begin.

That solution is a critical mass of awakening in the collective conscience of humanity. This awakening begins with awareness of the problem with mainstream media propaganda.

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By Cihan
December 10, 2005
As the presence of foreign troops in Iraq is under debate, the largest Shiite and Sunni groups issued a declaration on Friday demanding a deadline announcement for the US pullout.

The declaration condemns terrorism, violence, kidnapping and murders; It also provides a legal aspect to insurgency, and vows not to normalize relations with Israel.

It was signed by radical Shiite leader Moqtada al-Sadr, the Prime Minister, Ibrahim Jaafari, the Deputy Prime Minister, Ahmed Celebi, the Supreme Council for Islamic Revolution in Iraq (SCIRI) and supporters of the Sunni Iraqi Common Front, among others. The Front, in control of the Duleimi tribe, is very popular with the Sunnis ahead of the December 15 elections. It is expected to win a large portion of Sunni votes owing to the inclusion of the former president of the Iraqi Turkmen Front, Faruq Abdurrahman, as a member of the Sunni front. The Supreme Council of the Islamic Revolution of Iraq, the largest Shiite group, has also signed the declaration, which attaches special importance to the document as well.

By Terri Judd and Nigel Morris
10 December 2005
UK Independent
"I pass protesters every day at Downing Street, and believe me, you name it, they protest against it. I may not like what they call me but I thank God they can. That's called freedom" - Tony Blair, April 2002

"Everyone has the right to freedom of opinion and expression; this includes freedom to hold opinions without interference and to seek, receive and impart information and ideas through any media and regardless of frontiers" - Universal Declaration of Human Rights, article 19

At first light yesterday, Brian Haw was dragged from his slumber by police officers and arrested. His crime was that his bed - or to be more precise his sleeping bag - is within shouting distance of the Prime Minister's bedroom.

Mr Haw may be a dedicated peace activist and human rights award nominee to some but to the two constables standing over him, he was a criminal. "I'm not breaching the peace. I'm fighting for it," he said indignantly.

So on the eve of International Human Rights Day, the 56-year-old - who has spent the past four-and-a-half years encamped outside Parliament to highlight the plight of Iraqi children - became the latest anti-war activist to be arrested.

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8 Dec 2005
Donald E. Wildmon, founder and chairman of the American Family Association (AFA), used the occasion of the December 5 broadcast of AFA Report, his daily program on AFA-operated American Family Radio (AFR), to suggest that some members of the religious right would withdraw support for Israel if a prominent activist against anti-Semitism did not cease his criticism of it.

During the broadcast, Wildmon stated that Anti-Defamation League (ADL) President Abraham H. Foxman "got himself kind of in a bind" by criticizing the religious right. "[T]he strongest supporters Israel has are members of the religious right -- the people he's fighting," Wildmon said. "[T]he more he says that 'you people are destroying this country,' you know, some people are going to begin to get fed up with this and say, 'Well, all right then. If that's the way you feel, then we just won't support Israel anymore.' "

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Comment: Again and again we pick up clues that the Zionist anti-anti-Semitism policies are creating real anti-Semitism. This is a dangerous situation for everyone, especially for Jews. An example is found in a recent blog we found where the author writes:(scroll down to "What Is Behind The Tide Of Historians Being Arrested?"

So, the strangest thing of all is that, as a result of the arrest of FOUR HISTORIANS in the same year, I got curious and started to read what it was they were writing and saying, and darned if they don’t have some serious evidence that the Holocaust - as it is presented and promoted: a uniquely Jewish tragedy - is a FRAUD.

You’d think that whoever was behind this law would figure those kinds of things out! It would be far more effective to just use ridicule or “unseen” pressures to silence people like Zundel, Irving, Verbeke and Rudolf. I think that the Powers That Be do that kind of thing all the time. I mean, look at what happened to Karen Silkwood? She was just going to rat on safety violations at a Nuke plant.

So, nope. I think there is something even more insidious to this business of arresting so-called “Holocaust Deniers.” I think it is a subtle ploy on the part of somebody to draw attention to their work and the only result of that will be to turn more and more people against Jews.

Either that, or whoever is behind this action is stupider than I thought.
The anonymous blogger has a point, one which we have tried to emphasize again and again. We tremble for the fate of the Jews if this groundswell of resentment continues to grow.

Chris McGreal in Jerusalem
Saturday December 10, 2005
The Guardian
A group of Israeli intellectuals and activists has demanded that the Nobel prize committee withdraw the award for economics to be made today to an Israeli mathematician and his American colleague on the grounds that they are "warmongers".

The economics prize is to be presented to Robert Aumann of Hebrew University in Jerusalem and Thomas Schelling of Maryland University in recognition of their "having enhanced our understanding of conflict and cooperation through game-theory analysis", a mathematical study of how individuals and governments react to other people's actions including in war.

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December 9, 2005
America's image abroad has deteriorated so sharply under President George W. Bush that it will take a long time to repair relations, said Frank Umbach, analyst at the German Council on Foreign Relations, an independent research organization.

"The U.S. was once seen as a power that exerted true moral leadership for the whole world and convincingly stood for democracy and freedom," he said. "That image has been undermined by past and present policies, and the resulting mistrust won't disappear overnight." [He] said, "You can lose trust very quickly and it takes a long time to regain."

Umbach said trans-Atlantic relations are likely to remain difficult for some time because Europe and the United States are at odds over how to fight terror.

"A really new start will probably only be possible after Bush," he said.

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By Michael Holden
8 Dec 2005
LONDON - Britain's highest court ruled on Thursday that information obtained using torture anywhere in the world was unacceptable as evidence in the British judicial system.

Human rights groups said the ruling sent a clear signal to governments around the globe, who are wrestling with accusations they have benefited from information obtained by torture.

The decision by the House of Lords comes a day after the United States explicitly banned its interrogators from treating detainees inhumanely.

The issue has plagued U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice on a European trip during which she has tried to convince skeptics Washington does not torture detainees despite reports of secret CIA prisons in East European countries and the covert transportation of prisoners.

The eight defendants at the heart of the case say they were held by British authorities on the basis of evidence extracted using torture in U.S. prison camps such as Guantanamo Bay in Cuba.

"Torture is an unqualified evil. It can never be justified. Rather it must always be punished," said Lord Brown, one of seven Law Lords asked to rule on the issue.

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Errol Lewis
NY Daily News
8 Dec 2005
As shocking evidence surfaces that the Central Intelligence Agency may be using torture to gather anti-terrorism information, the Bush administration has responded with a wave of ducking, dodging and double-talk. Every evasion makes it more clear that Team Bush is hell-bent on preserving torture as an option if they think we, the public, will let them get away with it.

Just this week, as Secretary of State Rice toured European capitals, she fended off a storm of criticism from European politicians by insisting that Bush "doesn't condone torture" and that "we'll do everything that we can within the law to deal with terrorists." But Rice also waffled, pointedly refusing to confirm or deny the explosive allegation, reported on the front page of The Washington Post, that the CIA is running a network of secret prisons in Eastern Europe where suspected terrorists are being held incommunicado - and, perhaps, are being subjected to torture.

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By Rupert Cornwell in Washington
10 December 2005
The rationale behind Washington's "rendition" of terror suspects has been called into question by a senior al-Qa'ida operative, who says he made false claims to Egyptian interrogators about the group's links with Iraq in order to escape being tortured.

At the same time, the equally contentious issue of secret CIA prisons has flared up again, with the admission by a senior State Department lawyer that the Red Cross did not have access to all detainees held by the United States. His words are bound to reinforce suspicions that the US does operate such a network, beyond the reach of all supervision.

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Gerard Seenan and Giles Tremlett
Saturday December 10, 2005
The Guardian
Paul last saw the Gulfstream V about 18 months ago. He comes down to Glasgow airport's planespotters' club most days. He had not seen the plane before so he marked the serial number down in his book. At the time, he did not think there was anything unusual about the Gulfstream being ushered to a stand away from public view, one that could not be seen from the airport terminal or the club's prime view.

But that flight this week was at the centre of a transatlantic row that saw the prime minister being put on the spot on the floor of the House of Commons and the US secretary of state, Condoleezza Rice, forced on the defensive during a visit to Europe. The Gulfstream V has been identified as having been used by the CIA for "extraordinary renditions" - abducting terror suspects and taking them to secret prisons around the world where they may be tortured.

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Naomi Klein
Saturday December 10, 2005
The Guardian
It was the "Mission Accomplished" of George Bush's second term, and an announcement of that magnitude called for a suitably dramatic location. But what was the right backdrop for the infamous "We do not torture" declaration? With characteristic audacity, the Bush team settled on downtown Panama City.

It was certainly bold. An hour and a half's drive from where Bush stood, the US military ran the notorious School of the Americas from 1946 to 1984, a sinister educational institution that, if it had a motto, might have been "We do torture". It is here in Panama, and later at the school's new location in Fort Benning, Georgia, where the roots of the current torture scandals can be found.

According to declassified training manuals, SOA students - military and police officers from across the hemisphere - were instructed in many of the same "coercive interrogation" techniques that have since gone to Guantánamo and Abu Ghraib: early morning capture to maximise shock, immediate hooding and blindfolding, forced nudity, sensory deprivation, sensory overload, sleep and food "manipulation", humiliation, extreme temperatures, isolation, stress positions - and worse. In 1996 President Clinton's Intelligence Oversight Board admitted that US-produced training materials condoned "execution of guerrillas, extortion, physical abuse, coercion and false imprisonment".

Some Panama school graduates went on to commit the continent's greatest war crimes of the past half-century: the murders of Archbishop Oscar Romero and six Jesuit priests in El Salvador; the systematic theft of babies from Argentina's "disappeared" prisoners; the massacre of 900 civilians in El Mozote in El Salvador; and military coups too numerous to list here.

Yet when covering the Bush announcement, not a single mainstream news outlet mentioned the location's sordid history. How could they? That would require something totally absent from the debate: an admission that the embrace of torture by US officials has been integral to US foreign policy since the Vietnam war.

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AP Science Writer
Dec 09, 2005
SAN FRANCISCO - Earth's north magnetic pole is drifting away from North America and toward Siberia at such a clip that Alaska might lose its spectacular Northern Lights in the next 50 years, scientists said Thursday. Despite accelerated movement over the past century, the possibility that Earth's modestly fading magnetic field will collapse is remote. But the shift could mean Alaska may no longer see the sky lights known as auroras, which might then be more visible in more southerly areas of Siberia and Europe.

The magnetic poles are part of the magnetic field generated by liquid iron in Earth's core and are different from the geographic poles, the surface points marking the axis of the planet's rotation.

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By Jan McGirk South-east Asia Correspondent
10 December 2005
UK Independent
Still reeling from the devastating earthquake in Pakistan-administered Kashmir, miserable survivors huddle in crowded quarters, preparing for the onset of a Himalayan winter. In some Kashmiri villages, a new calamity is unfolding, with nearly half of them suffering skin diseases, respiratory problems or other cold-related illnesses, health officials say.

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Dec 9, 2005
MONTREAL - Former US president
Bill Clinton took to the podium at the UN climate talks here to ram home a grim message about global warming and demand the United States move quickly away from the fossil fuels causing the problem.

In a show-stealing appearance rumoured to have ired the US delegation, Clinton defended the UN's Kyoto Protocol on greenhouse gases that was ditched by his successor,
President George W. Bush, and said the switch to cleaner energy would create millions of jobs for the American economy.

"There's no longer any serious doubt that climate change is real, accelerating, and caused by human activities," Clinton said.

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By Andrew Buncombe in Montreal
10 December 2005
UK Independent
The Bush administration's unwillingness to seriously confront global warming was increasingly at odds with the rest of the world last night as more than 150 other nations were poised to move forward with the Kyoto protocol.

The US faced widespread condemnation after persistently rejecting even the mildest commitment to deal with climate change at the UN talks in Montreal.

Washington's behaviour represents a serious embarrassment to Tony Blair who has argued that he could obtain an undertaking from the US to tackle the issue.

As the US position was highlighted by the walking out of talks by its chief negotiator Harlan Watson, the former president Bill Clinton launched an attack on his successor's environmental policy.

To thunderous applause from delegates from nations around the world who are readying themselves to move ahead with the next stage of the Kyoto Protocol, Mr Clinton said the environmental policy of George Bush's administration was "flat wrong".

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December 10, 2005
UK Guardian
TOLEDO, Ohio (AP) - Hundreds of police officers from across northern Ohio along with state troopers have been mobilized to guard against another riot fueled by a neo-Nazi rally.

Members of the National Socialist Movement planned to gather Saturday afternoon on the steps of City Hall. Two months ago, their planned march sparked a four-hour riot, in which businesses were burned and looted and bricks were thrown at police and an ambulance driver.

The violence scarred the city, prompting its leaders to examine race relations and efforts to combat gangs.

In October, the neo-Nazis said they wanted to protest gangs and rising crime in a Toledo neighborhood. This time, they say they want to protest how police and the city handled the October confrontation.

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Comment: These Neo-Nazis are born out of Christian Fundamentalism - the same Evil Brood that supports Bush and Zionism so as to "Initiate the Eschaton," where they expect Jesus to come and save them while Israel is destroyed. Their numbers are growing. Just as the invasion of Iraq has turned it into a breeding ground for terrorism, so does the invasion of Human Rights, especially free speech, by laws that make criticizing Israel and Holocaust "Revisionims" turn societies into breeding grounds for Neo-Nazis. Violence begets violence, whether it is shooting innocent passengers in train stations and airplanes, or using stun guns on innocent civilians (innocent until proven guilty!)or using the law to silence Free Speech.

They have sown the wind and will reap the Whirlwind!

Monday December 5, 2005
The Guardian
Children won't get the Christian subtext, but unbelievers should keep a sickbag handy during Disney's new epic, writes Polly Toynbee

Aslan the lion shakes his mighty mane and roars out across Narnia and eternity. Christ is risen! However, not many British children these days will get the message. The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe opens this week to take up the mantle left by The Lord of the Rings. CS Lewis's seven children's books, The Chronicles of Narnia, will be with us now and for many Christmases to come. Only Harry Potter has outsold these well-loved books' 85 million copies.

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Dec 10, 2005
If we need any more proof of just how out of touch conservatives are with reality, consider those on the GOP side of the fence who think of acerbic columnist Ann Coulter as the right-wing’s sex symbol.

Personally, I prefer women with a little meat on their bones and something besides air between their ears. Coulter is the prototype for all blonde jokes – the ones that suggest those with yellow hair are a few beers short of a six pack.

But I come not to praise Annie Coulter but to bury her in her own poison rhetoric. Speaking this week at The University of Connecticut, Coulter cut her speech short when the boos overwhelmed her more manly-than-sexy voice. So, she got even more pissy and told the audience that “I love to engage in repartee with people who are stupider than I am.”

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Rocky Mountain News
Dec 10, 2005
Dan McAdams wants to help people learn how to frame their lives as narratives, and in many American lives a key theme is redemption. McAdams, a professor of psychology at Northwestern University, published "The Redemptive Self: Stories Americans Live By" in October.

I haven't read it, merely an article on it in the Northwestern alumni magazine, but the article, by Elizabeth Canning Blackwell, did prompt some remembrances of times past. And for people who are searching for a way to make sense of their lives, which sometimes seems to be practically everybody except me, it might be worth a look.

When McAdams interviews people for his research, he told Blackwell, "By the end, people are sometimes surprised _ they find that the process of putting their life into narrative form is a positive experience. In all the years I've been doing this, I've heard maybe one boring life story."

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