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  1. eepatt commented on Baldo 20 days ago

    That’s her on the left. She was later killed in a traffic accident.

  2. eepatt commented on Tom Toles 21 days ago

    Corrections to footnote: Mr. Cheney’s first name is “The”.

  3. eepatt commented on The Worst Thing I've Ever Done 22 days ago


  4. eepatt commented on Darrin Bell 2 months ago

    You seem to be implying that because some black people do some bad things, it’s all right to shoot an unarmed black teenager. Are you trying to take over ConserveGov’s trolling job?

  5. eepatt commented on Nick Anderson 2 months ago

    Mr. Anderson,

    This is one of the best, most relevent editorial cartoons ever. Yours are usually good, but this is exceptional.


  6. eepatt commented on Doonesbury 2 months ago

    I think his Sunday stuff is really good, but the reason he is not doing the daily strip is Alpha House. He is working on the second season. I saw the first season and it is without a doubt some of the best TV ever. It is worth it to me to give up his daiy strip in order to have more Alpha House. Trudeau is one of the best social commentators ever.

  7. eepatt commented on Phil Hands 5 months ago

    That is NOT what this is about and you know it. My abortion is none of your business or the government’s business. Everyone is entitled to clean safe medical care and the “left” is no exception. Typical straw man arguement that you righties use all the time.

  8. eepatt commented on Rob Rogers 6 months ago

    This is national disgrace!

  9. eepatt commented on Jen Sorensen 6 months ago

    Another great one. You just keep on keepin’ on, Jen

  10. eepatt commented on Jerry Holbert 6 months ago

    Water molecules are continuously recycled through nature’s hydrological cycle. The are 602(followed by 21 zeroes) water molecues in every 18 grams of water. I always told my students that every drink you take probably has some water molecules that George Washington and/or Ghengis Khan peed out. We just do not like to think about that.

    At one time in the ’60’s, towns along the Ohio river got their drinking water from the Ohio river and discharged their sewage downstream into the same river. All the towns downstream were drinking recycled sewage water. When detergent companies switched the formulations to make detergents cheaper, they used a substance which did not break down in treatment plants. They had to switch back, though, because no one wants a glass of water with foam on top to remind them of where it has been.