Sometimes They Inform
Awesome Operative SW writes in about political ads, just before Election Day:
|I actually saw a useful political ad here in Montana the other day.
The office was for State Supreme Court Justice, a position which is allegedly non-partisan. Once the ad mentioned that the evil Koch brothers were behind the opponent I knew the guy paying for the ad had little to no reasoning skills and was, at best, a hack. At last I had something on which to base my decision.
Voting for a judge has never been easier.
Indeed, the Czar mentioned that you can often decide for whom not to vote based on the presentation competency of the ad. Were it more often the case: if so, Illinois Governor Quinn would certainly be thumbing through the want ads this weekend. His ads against his opponent are laughably bad.
Божію Поспѣшествующею Милостію Мы, Дима Грозный Императоръ и Самодержецъ Всероссiйскiй, цѣсарь Московскiй. The Czar was born in the steppes of Russia in 1267, and was cheated out of total control of all Russia upon the death of Boris Mikhailovich, who replaced Alexander Yaroslav Nevsky in 1263. However, in 1283, our Czar was passed over due to a clerical error and the rule of all Russia went to his second cousin Daniil (Даниил Александрович), whom Czar still resents. As a half-hearted apology, the Czar was awarded control over Muscovy, inconveniently located 5,000 miles away just outside Chicago. He now spends his time seething about this and writing about other stuff that bothers him.