Harsh Your Mellow Monday returns to deal with election analysis that only confirms your priors, voter fraud or lack there of, and Alex Trebek.
On the cusp of the 2020 primaries starting in Iowa on Monday, Throwback Thursday takes a look at some writing about primaries past from the pages of Ordinary Times
Boris Johnson set to win a clear majority in U.K. election
Everything You Need To Know To Understand What’s Happening Across The Pond This Holiday
There was a municipal election that I was in charge of last Tuesday, and here is how my day went:
There were several notable election last night, meaning there is reaction — and overreaction — this morning:
Symposium: There is no “I” in “team” but there is a “me”, and there is an “I” in Avenatti, and both are in “nominee.” You see what needs to happen here.
Symposium: You want someone who can beat Trump. That’s the most important issue. Hell, that’s the ONLY issue. And Joe Biden can beat Trump.
Amy’s focus on sensible changes rather than sweeping reforms earned her the derisive nickname “the Senator of small things.” Maybe that focus on small things is the way to go.
I have not given up on America or the American Dream. I never will.
10 candidates, 5 moderators, 4 front-runners, and lots of cross talk: Night two of the Democratic debates is in the books.
People can over-react to Supreme Court rulings, but this ruling, and the reaction, is going to be big.
10 candidates, almost as many moderators, 2 languages, 1 glaring technical glitch, and a whole lot of crosstalk: Night one of the Democratic debates is in the books.
A primer on the Indian presidential election, Indian politics, and Indian history.
Many of the arguments about gerrymandering now fall back on complex mathematical overlays to geography and the Civil Rights Act, but the Supreme Court justices remain bewildered and unimpressed. There is, however, a much more elegant and simple solution to the problem that allows for a far fairer representative system: eliminate the district lines altogether.