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2012 Presidential Election Part II -- Charlotte, a National Treasure or sede vacante

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  • bronconick
    replied
    Re: 2012 Presidential Election Part II -- Charlotte, a National Treasure or sede vaca

    If they tried enforcing obscenity laws, 2014 and 2016 would have a new political phenomena named after Larry Flynt where 60% of men as usual support Republicans in polls but turns into 8% when they get into the private voting booth.

    Leave a comment:


  • FlagDUDE08
    replied
    Re: 2012 Presidential Election Part II -- Charlotte, a National Treasure or sede vaca

    http://www.forbes.com/sites/susannah...t-romney-porn/

    Romney is no different and no less of a fascist than Obama.

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  • 5mn_Major
    replied
    Re: 2012 Presidential Election Part II -- Charlotte, a National Treasure or sede vaca

    Originally posted by FadeToBlack&Gold View Post
    The article claims that the government is required to deal with FPI, even if they aren't the lowest bidder. That's not free enterprise.
    The story has some merit then.

    But special interests are special interests. These stories are a dime a dozen. If there's outrage, we really should focus on the one's that are causing monumental distortions/damage such as oil, drug, insurance, military suppliers...and not the smallest one's we can find because the have the word government in them.

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  • joecct
    replied
    Originally posted by FadeToBlack&Gold View Post
    The article claims that the government is required to deal with FPI, even if they aren't the lowest bidder. That's not free enterprise.
    Now we know the real reason the prison population is expanding -- FPI needs more workers!!!

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  • FadeToBlack&Gold
    replied
    Re: 2012 Presidential Election Part II -- Charlotte, a National Treasure or sede vaca

    Originally posted by 5mn_Major View Post
    IMO unless they are consciously frauding someone, decisions made by a business operator (FPI) should be up to them and to help them build the best value product they can. In the end, that benefits the customer. Isn't that what free enterprise is all about?
    The article claims that the government is required to deal with FPI, even if they aren't the lowest bidder. That's not free enterprise.

    Leave a comment:

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