Matt Bors by Matt Bors

Matt Bors

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  1. braindead08

    braindead08 GoComics PRO Member said, almost 4 years ago

    Plus the money in the foreign bank accounts.
    Plus the horse/business deduction.

  2. walruscarver2000

    walruscarver2000 said, almost 4 years ago


    If Romney gets a deduction for the horse, does Ryan get a deduction for half a horse? After all, he was the back end of the ticket.

  3. finkd

    finkd said, almost 4 years ago

    “for use by the government for the good of the people”.


    • ahem *


    Bartender, I’ll have what he’s having.

  4. ARodney

    ARodney said, almost 4 years ago

    Fink, if you don’t believe in America, why do you live here?

  5. SwimsWithSharks

    SwimsWithSharks GoComics PRO Member said, almost 4 years ago

    He’ll keep creating jobs too — only the jobs are sweatshop child labor in China and Indonesia.

  6. Chillbilly

    Chillbilly said, almost 4 years ago

    Now he can settle down and be a Koch brother (named Romney).

  7. cjr53

    cjr53 said, almost 4 years ago

    And then blame others for the high unemployment rate. And a bunch of “lazy 47% bums.”

  8. The Wolf In Your Midst

    The Wolf In Your Midst said, almost 4 years ago

    There’s an attitude I see that I don’t understand. So many of the hyper-patriotic, “America is the best country ever, love it or leave it!” types will turn a blind eye towards the millionaires/billionaires who send and invest their money all over the world. It’s like the “job creators” are saying “this country isn’t good enough for my money”, but the ultra-patriots just shrug their shoulders and say “well, they’re rich, so they must be smart and correct”.
    But saying something about that means I’m jealous, want to steal their money and incite class warfare, apparently.

  9. Rockngolfer

    Rockngolfer said, almost 4 years ago

    The Romney concession song.

  10. I Play One On TV

    I Play One On TV said, almost 4 years ago

    Since the 1980s, the tax burden has consistently shifted away from business (save your retort about the tax rate for business: if you paid ANY income tax at all last year, you paid more than General Electric….what a bunch of whining moochers who feel they deserve a handout….) and from investors to the working stiff. I don’t have a problem with being wealthy. I wish it for all of us. On the other hand, it is not fair for me to be asked to prop up banks to the tune of hundreds of billions when, after 30+ years of being a doctor, I had a real problem getting a business line of credit to enhance my practice.

    The tax laws are set up so that the majority of the taxes come from working folks. People who have money to invest, and people who inherit, have a far smaller tax burden, and this is what the working people find unfair.

    Also, there’s the matter of presentation: the estate tax being called a “death tax” for example. How many people know that the first $1.3 million is exempt from taxes, or that this is doubled in the event of a family farm? Is it really a burden to have to pay taxes on the balance after you inherit $2.6 million tax-free? Evidently, according to Republicans, the answer is, “Hell, yeah.” Sorry, I have little sympathy.

    Please don’t confuse this with jealousy. You want jealousy, ask me what I think of people who shout in a rhythmic fashion, call it “music”, and make bazillions.

  11. feverjr

    feverjr said, almost 4 years ago

    @The Wolf In Your Midst

    When you consider that the number of psychopaths, those that have little or no empathy towards others, is estimated at 10% on Wall Street and in the general public 1%. And that those that feel this way are the top performers in the “dog eat dog world” of high finance. Then it’s understandable that in a world that rewards these individuals as examples to be admired, and gives them the title of “job creators”, when in many cases their contribution to society was the merger and acquisition of an already formed business; and its breakup into smaller pieces, so as to take advantage of tax laws allowing them access to pension accounts and the selling off of the remaining assets, sometimes to China. These same “job creators” have enough wealth that a small percentage payoff in the right hands can deliver massive returns later. For example the repeal of the Glass-Steagall Act and it’s replacement with the Gramm–Leach–Bliley Act, can you remember Phil Gramm’s quote, “we have sort of become a nation of whiners", yes, don’t critisize the “job creators” or you’re a “whiner” or “jealous” or whatever new word Frank Luntz can find has the right feel to keep his clients happy.
    At the first sign of “regulation” or a “tax increase”, the cash starts to flow to those that are willing to buy into the idea that this country is more about the accumulation of money than fairness to the individual.

  12. indieme

    indieme GoComics PRO Member said, almost 4 years ago

    Go back to the country club, loser, with all the old stale Reep ideas.

  13. memoryinuse2

    memoryinuse2 said, almost 4 years ago

    as if you could know any of your vacuous answer

  14. memoryinuse2

    memoryinuse2 said, almost 4 years ago

    @I Play One On TV

    amen, doc! but music is just like software or mickey mouse. the product (owned by the seller) is not diminished after it is sold.

  15. StCleve72

    StCleve72 said, almost 4 years ago


    This sounds dangerously like “America, love it or leave it.” Criticizing your country does not mean you don’t love it. Do you think everyone should just drink the Kool-aid and not question anything/everything? Critical thinking is what makes a country strong. In my opinion, the Republicans stance of “we’re going to work against the President and make him a one termer” is treason against the citizens of this country. Love it or leave it is more of a religious type notion; you may not question anything you’re told; that’s blasphemy! We live in a secular state where all points of view are needed and we arrive at a compromise that works.

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