Considering that China’s foolish policy of buying US Treasury bonds is the only thing keeping our Middle Eastern misadventures from running out of gas and ammo, Hillary Clinton's granting yet another example of her stunning talent in introducing the slack-jawed stupid into the world of international relations is troublesome.
I’d ask “what on earth is she thinking” with her poking China, but at this point in her storied diplomatic career I’ll make no such attempt. I've read her"It Takes A Village", and believe you me critical thinking is not her strong (pants)suit. There must be a deeper problem, though.
Keeping in mind that she is a child of the 60s, it is high time we instituted a policy of drug testing Mrs. Clinton on a weekly basis, live and on TV, if not for her own health then for the security of our country. Fox TV will undoubtedly pay a pretty penny for the rights to"Mrs. Clinton Meets The Cup" and we, and the world, may be able to breathe a little easier.
comments powered by Disqus
Haruka Yamazaki - 8/3/2010
This may a good idea for environment where all employe gather and work together. However, it is also costly to do it weekly. I have a simple question that who's gonna pay for it. I don't think most of company want to pay it. Even if they consider about drug-testing for their workplace is important, if they have limited budget, they would use it for something different stuff.
- Poll: Majority Of Americans Say Obama Is Mixed Race, Not Black
- New technology helps paleontologists see Ice-Age bee in intricate detail
- History textbooks in crosshairs of Australia's curriculum wars
- Archaeologists' findings may prove Rome a century older than thought
- 150 years of medical journals to go online
- She Came All the Way from Melbourne to Attend the OAH
- The 7 Most Popular HNN Videos from the 2014 OAH
- U.Va. Historian Alan Taylor Wins 2014 Pulitzer for Book on Slaves and War -- His second Pulitzer!
- UW Professor Stephanie Camp, 46, feminist historian, dies
- Italian forces in WW2 were not soft and Mussolini wasn't a clown, British historian claims