Those radical pinko ladies that Tim Griffin is so afraid of--those crazies who support such wild ideas as "peace" and "nuclear disarmament"--held their own Rally to Restore Sanity where they foisted their radical pinko agendas off on the public.
Here's some stimulus spending even Republicans like Walter Hussman can love. eStem--heavily supported by a number of financiers with Republican leanings--announced that it got almost $120,000 in federal stimulus money from the Obama administration.
The Democratic Party got along fine most of the time without a controlling message and much discipline, but it paid a dear price this week. Both parties were reminded it's not what you do or stand for, but the quality of your public relations.
Arkansas Community Organizations asked Little Rock City Board candidates how they felt about the city giving $200,000 each year to the Little Rock Regional Chamber of Commerce. Meanwhile, the chamber spits on accountability. They won't name who gets our money.
Speaking as the state, we are sorry about those ghastly and evil ravings of that person who tragically sat on the board of one of our small rural districts. But there are a few things you must understand.
The Hogs may have beaten Vandy on the field, but in the classroom there's no competition. Arkansas' GSR (55 percent) trails Vandy by 34 percentage points. That's the scholastic equivalent of about a bazillion touchdowns.
Before last Friday night, the saddest, most "depressing" Depression-era story I had read was Horace McCoy's "They Shoot Horses, Don't They?" However, after watching The Arkansas Repertory Theatre's opening performance of William Inge's "A Loss of Roses," I can attest that this play is as rough and unflinching as that Depression-era tale, or any other.
Perhaps U.S. Rep. Tim Griffin might want to reconsider his earlier decision not to include Republican Rep. Loy Mauch on the list of Republican candidates he'd asked not to use his campaign contributions, having read some of what they'd written.