These are ugly images, so I'm warning you ahead of time.
The person who originally put them online has seen more and speaks about that in a posting at another blog.
Read more about So What About the Photos Obama Hasn't Hidden? Let's Look at a Few.
Get a load of this from Reuters:
The Obama administration is considering a plan to help small businesses through the economic downturn by diverting some of the billions of dollars approved by Congress for bank bailouts, but the idea is at a very preliminary discussion stage, officials said on Friday.
How do we know? Reuters:
"The carbon market is in rude health, despite the financial crisis and dramatic price drops across the board," Louis Redshaw said. Trading volumes in greenhouse gas emissions grew by 124 percent in the first half of 2009 over the same period last year while the market value increased by only 22 percent, analysts Point Carbon said last week, reflecting an increase in speculators and a drop in carbon emission prices.
All we really need to do is fix Medicare, and then make enrollment automatic for everyone. But then that would break the bond of trust that President Obama and the members of Congress have established with Karen Ignagni. That seems to be a much stronger bond than they have with the other 306 million of us.
Then we might actually see some benefit from them, like lending in the United States.
Take Citi -- please! After we bail them out, they turn around and don't lend our money here. Bloomberg: Read more about Why don't we turn the banks into regulated public utilities?
"Two sides"? Are you shitting me?
That's one side arguing with itself, and the other side left out!
NOTE A more graphic example of the Overton Window in action would be hard to find. Read more about Times Op-Ed page censors single payer
In Prussia, they ran welfare out of the police department. In the United States, things aren't that different. Barbara Ehrenreich:
Nationally, according to Kaaryn Gustafson, an associate professor at the University of Connecticut Law School, “applying for welfare is a lot like being booked by the police.” There may be a mug shot, fingerprinting and long interrogations as to one’s children’s paternity. The ostensible goal is to prevent welfare fraud, but the psychological impact is to turn poverty itself into a kind of crime.