« Political Questions require Political Answers | Main | Ed Pastor in the Washington Post »


Feed You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.

LOL. Fitting since reporters are such welfare advocates!

I could never understand why government offices, especially welfare agencies that detail with retail-level customers, occupy office space in such high-rent districts. You don't see MVD in these places.

As we know from the impact of light rail, poor people now live nowhere near public transit, so they need to drive or get someone to drive them. So the market smacks them with a $20 fee to park for a few hours waiting in line...

Will you ever explain the johnson you have for the newspaper industry?

You're a few weeks behind:


Liver Worst,
Have you read any other posts by EP? I recommend you start reading at the beginning (or anywhere really).
Happy Trails,
Thane Eichenauer

Liver Worst,
Greg obviously feels he was mistreated when he was in the legislature, and holds a grudge for a long, long time. Hell, he still attacks Keven Willey and she hasn't worked in Arizona for more than 10 years.

Very good question, Liver Worst. The basis for Greg's distaste for the MSM is pretty hard to figure out.

Though perhaps looking at the list of recent postings in the left column could help you. The one titled "Who Checks the Fact Checkers?" might contain a clue. Or maybe "Textbook Case of Bias".

Give those a try and see if they answer your question.

Can't figure it out other than a bad newspaper man touched him when he was drunk or something

Yup, the Internet is where you will find this kind of reporting:


I have read papers from San Diego to Fairbanks and nominate the Arizona Rag as the paper with the greatest liberal bias!

The rag was bad for my liver so I fled from my subscription.

More reason to read the internet:

In the 2010 election cycle, 26,783 individuals (or slightly less than one in ten thousand Americans) each contributed more than $10,000 to federal political campaigns. Combined, these donors spent $774 million. That's 24.3% of the total from individuals to politicians, parties, PACs, and independent expenditure groups. Together, they would fill only two-thirds of the 41,222 seats at Nationals Park the baseball field two miles from the U.S. Capitol. When it comes to politics, they are The One Percent of the One Percent.


The comments to this entry are closed.