1. Christopher Markowski: What Can America Learn from the Lessons Taught by Steve Jobs?

2. John LeBoutillier: 2012 Race – Total Chaos

3. Dave Bego: “Occupy Wall Street” is No Tea Party

4. James Hirsen: Herman Cain Fights Celebrity Attacks

5. Tony Katz: “Occupy Wall Street” Gets “Man” Love

 

 

What Can America Learn from the Lessons Taught by Steve Jobs?

By Christopher Markowski

 

Simplicity, Simplicity, Simplicity! The late Apple CEO, Steve Jobs, said: “Design is a funny word. Some people think design means how it looks. But of course, if you dig deeper, it’s really how it works. We tried to make something much more holistic and simple.” As former Apple employee Mr. Farnsworth stated, “Apple was never about being fastest or biggest; it was about how to put it together in the most intuitive way possible.” The ease of use, functionality and simplicity is what makes something work and being able to adapt in an ever-changing environment. These are elements that are missing for the U.S. government and the economy. I can’t stress how important it is for America to become “simple” again.

 

Christopher Markowski is known as the “Watchdog on Wall Street,” a political and economic expert and nationally syndicated radio talk show host. Watch Chris on Fox & Friends this morning.

 

 

2012 Race – Total Chaos

By John LeBoutillier

 

Both the GOP presidential nominating race – already underway – and next year’s general election are certain to mirror the near-panic and almost-desperation of the American people as they face one key question: is America declining and on a track to permanent ruin? None of today’s Republican candidates – or President Obama – ever talks about this. But that is no surprise: the American people are always ahead of the political class. Hanging over the American electorate is a mood more pessimistic, fearful, worried, and furious-at-government-and-financial-elites and-the-media than at any time in American history. [more...]

 

 

“Occupy Wall Street” is No Tea Party

By Dave Bego

 

The mainstream media is attempting to portray the “Occupy Wall Street” protestors as the left’s version of the Tea Party.  In truth, they have little in common, with the exception of their legitimate objections to “crony capitalism” and “Wall Street bailouts.” I speak from experience when I characterize Tea Party participants as people who want to see change occur, but do so through a peaceful, gracious, and low profile approach, unlike the boisterous, high-profile and obnoxious “Occupy Wall Street” approach, now seen nightly on the networks and cable television.  This past week I had the distinct pleasure to speak in front of the Palm Beach County, Florida Tea Party, the Palm Beach County, Florida Republican Club, and the Madison, Indiana Tea Party. Those in attendance were attentive, respectful and thoughtful. They were patriots concerned about the direction and future of this great country and the future of their children and grandchildren. This is markedly different from “Occupy Wall Street” and similar protests held around the country this past week, which are only self-serving, as illustrated by demands to eliminate mortgage and other debt. “Occupy Wall Street” is not the voice of the people. It is part of a grand scheme concoted by labor unions to serve their agenda. [more...]

 

 

Herman Cain Fights Celebrity Attacks

By James Hirsen

 

Apparently, the idea of an African-American conservative runs counter to the template that the far-left has worked hard to create. One explanation for Cain’s political ascendancy was floated by actress-comedienne Janeane Garofalo, who recently suggested that Cain was merely a decoy on the right to deflect racist charges that had been flung the GOP’s way. Her explanation went viral and was subsequently picked up by the left-of-center blogosphere. In an appearance on Current TV’s “Countdown,” Garofalo told Keith Olbermann, “Herman Cain is probably well liked by some of the Republicans because it hides the racist elements of the Republican Party. Conservative movement and tea party movement, one in the same.” [more...]

 

 

“Occupy Wall Street” Gets “Man” Love

By Tony Katz

 

The anti-war protests of the ’60s, which gave birth to the hippie movement, taught future generations of protesters the concept of the enemy as “The Man.” The Man, in general, is the person, group of people or entity with power – economic, political, or both. The protesters are the people, angry with the power entity for corrupt, dangerous, or disingenuous or otherwise disagreeable behavior. So, when “Occupy Wall Street” – and their blind allegiance minions – took to the streets in New York, they merely filled in the blanks in the protest template. Like a game of Mad Libs, the veracity of their statements was irrelevant. [more...]

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