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  1. kylegann commented on Ted Rall 6 months ago

    “The private sector can create jobs too, but won’t unless there’s a profit to be made by doing so. It doesn’t matter how much money they have or how many times you cut their taxes. They aren’t going to pay people to build and sell a product if there aren’t enough people who can afford to buy it.” – - – That’s just a neutral statement of fact, not a criticism of corporations. That’s why we need to rely on the government to do some things that corporations won’t do. That’s why we need to keep in mind that the corporate world does not serve the public interest, and should not be allowed to run amok.

  2. kylegann commented on Ted Rall 7 months ago

    This is the funniest one in a long time.

  3. kylegann commented on Ted Rall 12 months ago

    I thrilled to Obama’s pre-election rhetoric, but I can’t stand listening to his weekly presidential address about “the folks.” Thanks for taking it on.

  4. kylegann commented on Ted Rall about 1 year ago

    Perfect. Why can’t America ever see the other country’s perspective?

  5. kylegann commented on The Meaning of Lila over 1 year ago

    I wish Lila were real and I knew her.

  6. kylegann commented on Ted Rall over 1 year ago

    Wow – that does sum it up. Replaces a whole economics 101 class.

  7. kylegann commented on The Meaning of Lila almost 2 years ago

    And that’s why I’ve got the hots for Lila.

  8. kylegann commented on Tom the Dancing Bug about 2 years ago

    Love it. But I miss Percival, the idiot time-traveler.

  9. kylegann commented on The Meaning of Lila over 2 years ago

    Lila is the only comic-strip character I have a crush on.

  10. kylegann commented on Ted Rall over 2 years ago

    All those suddenly sentimental about her because she’s dead should read Glenn Greenwald on “Margaret Thatcher and misapplied death etiquette”:


    “This demand for respectful silence in the wake of a public figure’s death is not just misguided but dangerous. That one should not speak ill of the dead is arguably appropriate when a private person dies, but it is wildly inappropriate for the death of a controversial public figure, particularly one who wielded significant influence and political power.
    …those who admire the deceased public figure (and their politics) aren’t silent at all. They are aggressively exploiting the emotions generated by the person’s death to create hagiography.”