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'Courageous reporting - read this book!' Michael Moore Original hardback edition of this New York Times bestseller. 'Courageous reporting - read this book!' Michael Moore Original hardback edition of this New York Times bestseller.


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'Courageous reporting - read this book!' Michael Moore Original hardback edition of this New York Times bestseller. 'Courageous reporting - read this book!' Michael Moore Original hardback edition of this New York Times bestseller.

30 review for The Best Democracy Money Can Buy: An Investigative Reporter Exposes the Truth About Globalization, Corporate Cons, and High Finance Fraudsters

  1. 4 out of 5

    Cwn_annwn_13

    Among other things you get great stuff from Palast as he exposes the election fraud during the 2000 Presidential election that ultimately decided the outcome of the race, the attached strings that come with IMF "bailouts", Pat Robertsons hypocritical money making scams, the CIA/Kissinger/Corporate engineered coup in Chile, Wal-Mart using Chinese prison slave labor while at the same time promoting themselves as a squeaky clean all American entity, the Exxon Valdez oil spill and clean up, the horr Among other things you get great stuff from Palast as he exposes the election fraud during the 2000 Presidential election that ultimately decided the outcome of the race, the attached strings that come with IMF "bailouts", Pat Robertsons hypocritical money making scams, the CIA/Kissinger/Corporate engineered coup in Chile, Wal-Mart using Chinese prison slave labor while at the same time promoting themselves as a squeaky clean all American entity, the Exxon Valdez oil spill and clean up, the horror of Wackenhut privatized prisons, Pfizer knowingly selling defective heart valves, etc. He also is like Michael Moore in that he does a good job at using humor in his journalistic work even while exposing some very nasty things. Palast is Jewish and comes from the left so while you get good exposures of corporate shenanigans you also have to put up with the typical hypocritical anti-white snipes that comes from that demographic. Like at one point Palast mocks a cab driver that is worried about too many immigrants coming into England and says he wants to preserve his English culture and heritage. Palast then equates English culture with drunken football hoologanism and says that the English should be begging to add new material to their gene pool! So for all the good work he has done Palast can't seem to shake the Jewish leftist tendency to hate working class whites. If it wasn't for that I may have given this book five stars.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Patrick McCoy

    The Best Democracy Money Can Buy by Greg Palast is a fascinating, eye-opening and disturbing collection of investigative journalism. Greg Palast is an investigative journalist, who is currently working for the BBC and The Guardian. He formerly worked fighting corporations with Labor Unions and consumer groups. He brings his investigative experience from these organizations to uncover greed, avarice, and injustice the world over. He is probably most well know for uncovering the voting shenanigans The Best Democracy Money Can Buy by Greg Palast is a fascinating, eye-opening and disturbing collection of investigative journalism. Greg Palast is an investigative journalist, who is currently working for the BBC and The Guardian. He formerly worked fighting corporations with Labor Unions and consumer groups. He brings his investigative experience from these organizations to uncover greed, avarice, and injustice the world over. He is probably most well know for uncovering the voting shenanigans in Florida during the last election, which makes of the first chapter of this book. His documentation is meticulous, and his style is straight forward and to the point. He takes on the Bush family and the corporations (i.e. Enron) and countries (i.e. Saudi Arabia) that have supported them throughout their political lives. He also has a lot to say about deregulation of power, which has significant relevance in light of the recent blackout in the northeast. He also shows how the IMF, World Bank, and WTO have had a negative impact on developing economies and challenges the globalization. Of course he devotes a full chapter to corporate America. In another chapter, he goes after Pat Robertson and Pepsi Cola among others. Furthermore he provides a handy appendix for "your turn-resources for action." In that section he lists organizations that are fighting against injustices all over as well as suggestions as to what people can do to get involved.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Aaron

    This was incredibly hard to find, in fact I had to special order it which I sure put me on a government list somewhere... well, okay, I sure it secured my position on that list.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Deb (Readerbuzz) Nance

    Every chapter of this book left me feeling more and more depressed. I was happy to get to the next to the last page and read, 'I've got a stack of letters that read, "Your book is depressing." True, but only if you put your hands in your pockets, look at your shoes and whistle. You can shut the book and use the binding to scratch your nether parts or you can do something. Read, learn, join, holler, act. Sue something....If not, then don't come crying to me; I don't have time for the corporate ab Every chapter of this book left me feeling more and more depressed. I was happy to get to the next to the last page and read, 'I've got a stack of letters that read, "Your book is depressing." True, but only if you put your hands in your pockets, look at your shoes and whistle. You can shut the book and use the binding to scratch your nether parts or you can do something. Read, learn, join, holler, act. Sue something....If not, then don't come crying to me; I don't have time for the corporate abuse enablers....' The appendix that follows has lots of resources for action. I don't know about you, but I'm starting today.

  5. 5 out of 5

    La pointe de la sauce

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. A couple of weeks ago I was watching a session of the Joint Economic Comitee where Ben Bernanke (Chairman of the Fed. Reserve Board) was being grilled by Sen. Charles Schumer.    Schumer: It’s clear to me, and many experts agree, that China’s policy of keeping its currency pegged to the U.S. dollar helps to perpetrate the imbalances in the global economy by subsidizing even more Chinese exports at the cost of increasing American — increasing American exports. It makes us too much of a consumption A couple of weeks ago I was watching a session of the Joint Economic Comitee where Ben Bernanke (Chairman of the Fed. Reserve Board) was being grilled by Sen. Charles Schumer.    Schumer: It’s clear to me, and many experts agree, that China’s policy of keeping its currency pegged to the U.S. dollar helps to perpetrate the imbalances in the global economy by subsidizing even more Chinese exports at the cost of increasing American — increasing American exports. It makes us too much of a consumption country, and China too much of an exporting country and not enough of a consumption country. ... So if China appreciated its currency and moved to the free- floating exchange rate, it would do more for jobs here in the U.S. than any single stimulus program we could pass into law.  MR. BERNANKE: Yes, I broadly agree with that. I think the — most economists agree that their currency is undervalued and has been used to promote a more export-oriented economy. I think it would be good for the Chinese to allow more flexibility in their exchange rate. It would give them more autonomy in their monetary policy so they could address inflation and bubbles within their own economy. And I think that they should combine — it would be in their interests also to combine a more flexible exchange rate with other efforts to increase domestic demand, domestic consumption and achieve a more balanced economy. SEN. SCHUMER: Okay, now why do you think — if it’s in China’s interests to do it, why don’t they do it? At this point an almost imperceptible smile creeps up on Mr. Bernanke's face and right at that moment I'm sure we are both thinking the same thing-  Because it is not really in China's interests at all to revalue its currency, it will not benefit the Chinese economy, and most importantly its not reasonable to expect the Chinise to take into consideration what benefits the american economy whilst making policy decisions.   This is a master class in Doublethink and self deception. In this case you see Schumer equating America's interests to China's and going on to argue that the chinise must therefore be asinine to not advance a policy that benefits America - it's a no brainer....or is it?  Let's not forget that China is the fastest-growing major economy in the world, and has had the fastest growing major economy for the past 30 years with an average annual GDP growth rate of over 10%. Last year, in the midst of a global recession China's GDP grew by over 11%. You could argue that from China's point of view it's doing everything right and should continue pegging it's currency to the dollar.    To be honest -in the words of the author - 'who gives a shit?' if Americans are stealing their own elections, illegally removing African Americans of the registered voters list, removing regulations aimed at protecting consumers then charging up to 300% on electricity in states like Florida, and are unwilling to investigate the Bin Laden family's business deals with the Bush family?  But that was just the starter, as soon as Greg Palast moves his narrative on to the World Bank/IMF in South America and Africa I am seriously pissed off.  The level of deception perpetuated by these global money launderers has always been my one soft spot and Greg Palast wasted no time in exposing the truth.  I will not cheapen his book by trying to summarize the economic policies of the World Bank/IMF/WTO/IAB, it's Poverty Reduction Strategy, Country Assistance Strategy and it's Trade Related Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS). All in all the World Bank/IMF and it's subsidiaries condemn people to death and take over governments without firing a single bullet. This is modern day colonialism. Please open wide and swallow the economic medicine, it will definitely kill your economy.     Back to the comitee meeting, Sen. Schumer is a reasonably smart man, why would he assume that China would revalue it's currency during a global recovery  at the expense of its exports? Why, because the U.S, just like western Europe always assumes that there is only one correct perspective and forgets that other nations have their own national interests.   This book asks you to question the motives behind foreign policy and the absolute hypocrisy of Globolization.  Greg Palast is really good at what he does. This is what investigative reporting looks like - follow the paper trail all the way to the end and then keep going. It's unfortunate I didn't read it when it was published in 2002.  

  6. 5 out of 5

    Tariq Mahmood

    This is a tough emotionally challenging book which dueled with all of my established and secure blocks my world stands on. Democracy is the best system of governance....... Corporations are successful due to all their collective hard work and customer focus..... Western governments are not corrupt......... Big Media always tells us the unedited truth...... Standing for ones right against authority is bad......... I think the world need more Palasts to help us deal with our learned helplessness.

  7. 5 out of 5

    JF William

    Step one to really understand WTF is happening to America ! The end of democracy, cronies parade & general mayhem all wraped up in one awfull mess of ignorance and greed. “Even a banana Republican would be distressed to discover how much of our nation’s treasury has been siphoned off by our vice president in the interest of his Cosa Nostra company, Halliburton, the lawless gang of mercenaries set loose by his administration in the Middle East. I have known for a long time that the media of the U.S Step one to really understand WTF is happening to America ! The end of democracy, cronies parade & general mayhem all wraped up in one awfull mess of ignorance and greed. “Even a banana Republican would be distressed to discover how much of our nation’s treasury has been siphoned off by our vice president in the interest of his Cosa Nostra company, Halliburton, the lawless gang of mercenaries set loose by his administration in the Middle East. I have known for a long time that the media of the U.S. and too many of its elected officials give not a flying fuck for the welfare of this republic. “ – Gore Vidal

  8. 4 out of 5

    Drew Pyke

    Palast is/was pretty big in the UK doing features for the Guardian and BBC during the New Labour project. This book focuses on the US election rigging of 2000 and 2004 and domestic issues (like Waco and the artificial blackouts) as well as international topics such as the conditioning of loans by the "unholy trinity" of the IMF, WTO and World Bank. Well written, although the topics and themes might come across as endemic of its time Palast is/was pretty big in the UK doing features for the Guardian and BBC during the New Labour project. This book focuses on the US election rigging of 2000 and 2004 and domestic issues (like Waco and the artificial blackouts) as well as international topics such as the conditioning of loans by the "unholy trinity" of the IMF, WTO and World Bank. Well written, although the topics and themes might come across as endemic of its time

  9. 4 out of 5

    Joe Walp

    Palast takes seriously the investigative role of the (recently anemic) fourth estate. As a longtime reader of The Economist, I found the tales of corporate malfeasance and global finance raiding to be most useful, as counterexamples and caveates to that paper's (mostly laudible) market liberalization cheerleading. Palast takes seriously the investigative role of the (recently anemic) fourth estate. As a longtime reader of The Economist, I found the tales of corporate malfeasance and global finance raiding to be most useful, as counterexamples and caveates to that paper's (mostly laudible) market liberalization cheerleading.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Lauren

    I loved this book! I'm sure I'm on some government watch list because I bought it and am now recommending it to others, but Greg Palast is an amazing journalist. He lays out the truth about much of what goes on in government and big business. It is a very eye-opening read. (He's funny, too.) I loved this book! I'm sure I'm on some government watch list because I bought it and am now recommending it to others, but Greg Palast is an amazing journalist. He lays out the truth about much of what goes on in government and big business. It is a very eye-opening read. (He's funny, too.)

  11. 5 out of 5

    Wendy

    He trashes the right, he trashes the liberals -- and all with a sense of humor and documented facts. Eye opening, depressing and funny. Because what you think you know you realize is either just the tip of the iceberg, or just plain wrong.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Ken

    Where has investigative Journalism gone? To the British Guardian perhaps? He is something between an essayist and a muckraker in the best possible tradition. Read and get agitated.

  13. 5 out of 5

    sologdin

    lead essay is probably the best contemporary analysis of the 2000 US election, demonstrating that Florida was 'won' through use of unlawful voter-cleansing. lead essay is probably the best contemporary analysis of the 2000 US election, demonstrating that Florida was 'won' through use of unlawful voter-cleansing.

  14. 5 out of 5

    William

    Very interesting in regards to some of the closed-door dealings outlined in the book.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Jonathan

    I really didn't know if I was going to be able to make it through this book. Matt my old co-worker at the day care gave it to me when I left staff. The first chapter is about the purging of voters from the roles in Florida in the 2000 election. Not only does it feel a little middle of the decade, the author's tone made me feel like I am being yelled at. And he has this odd practice of reprinting articles that he wrote at the time in the book: as if to say look how smart I was. I imagine it is li I really didn't know if I was going to be able to make it through this book. Matt my old co-worker at the day care gave it to me when I left staff. The first chapter is about the purging of voters from the roles in Florida in the 2000 election. Not only does it feel a little middle of the decade, the author's tone made me feel like I am being yelled at. And he has this odd practice of reprinting articles that he wrote at the time in the book: as if to say look how smart I was. I imagine it is like reading a book by Bill O'Rielly or Rush Limbaugh. But the book got better. I thought the chapter on globalization was particularly good. In part because it was a chapter length summerazation of what was wrong with neo-liberal globlization, that sited interesting examples of how these policies effected people. This chapter felt a little, middle of the last decade... but I think that is probably good, it is good to remember how maddening the soft economic agression of neo-liberalism was, now that maybe we are through with almost a decade of neo-conservative war mongering. The other chapter that was really interesting was the one on utility de-regulation. I could take or leave the rest of the book. There is something about Palast's political perspective that I just find kind of annoying. It is this kind of self congratulatory progressive-ism that I guess is similar to Ralph Nader. Yeah I think that is it, it is the politics of consumer advocacy. There is no challenge to capitalism per se, it is more just consumers need advocates (journalists and lawyers) to help keep capitalism benign... and aren't we journalists, lawyers, and consumer advocates so cool, type politics. oh well

  16. 5 out of 5

    Leon M

    Greg Palast's "The Best Democracy Money Can Buy" is a collection of the most important of his investigative reports about dozens of shocking events all around the world. Palast writes about the "fixed vote in florida" that allegedly made George W. Bush president, as well as the secret deals of IMF, WTO and World Bank. The chapter about the "Lobbygate" scandal was most interesting, as well as the information about the lack of a "freedom of press" right in Great Britain. Basically the message is t Greg Palast's "The Best Democracy Money Can Buy" is a collection of the most important of his investigative reports about dozens of shocking events all around the world. Palast writes about the "fixed vote in florida" that allegedly made George W. Bush president, as well as the secret deals of IMF, WTO and World Bank. The chapter about the "Lobbygate" scandal was most interesting, as well as the information about the lack of a "freedom of press" right in Great Britain. Basically the message is that nearly all governments face corruption and that you should never trust your government, just because it's a "western" one. The same goes for international organisations that mainly serve as a means to save US domination of international markets. Whether this is true is for the reader to decided, but it certainly is backed up by similiar findings in "Confessions of an Economic Hit Man". The big problem with this book is that Palast has a special kind of sarcastic and ironic style, talking to his reader as though he was a secret conspirator against all these corporate fraud and so on. This makes for one or two good laughs, but also makes it hard to read. This problem is not aided by the repitition of facts - the author just doesn't get to the point. All in all an interesting but straining read - if only Palast's writing would be better, this would certainly be a 4-star read!

  17. 4 out of 5

    Nuzhat

    It took me longer to read this book because I could only take a little bit of the ugliness reported at a time. While most of the stories are from the early 2000, I think they're still relevant for everyone to know. This was also written before the supreme court made it okay for corporations to legally contribute to campaigns. I'll definitely have to check out his new book Vulture's Picnic which I think came out last week which features Liberia. He acknowledges in the last chapter that others hav It took me longer to read this book because I could only take a little bit of the ugliness reported at a time. While most of the stories are from the early 2000, I think they're still relevant for everyone to know. This was also written before the supreme court made it okay for corporations to legally contribute to campaigns. I'll definitely have to check out his new book Vulture's Picnic which I think came out last week which features Liberia. He acknowledges in the last chapter that others have complained that it's a depressing book because it seems the big guys always win, but I think he'll be supportive of the occupy wall street movement as he believes in the power of the American people to stand up for what's right. I hope he's right.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Mindi Beal

    Each chapter of this book could be its own book. All are equally disgusting looks at how our government is ran by a bunch of filthy-rich assholes who are united under the common goal of increasing their wealth and the wealth of all their jackass friends at the expense of their constituents and countries who foolishly trust their agenda. October in a horrifying election year seemed the perfect time to read it and, sure enough, some of the names from political disgrace 15 years ago are in the news Each chapter of this book could be its own book. All are equally disgusting looks at how our government is ran by a bunch of filthy-rich assholes who are united under the common goal of increasing their wealth and the wealth of all their jackass friends at the expense of their constituents and countries who foolishly trust their agenda. October in a horrifying election year seemed the perfect time to read it and, sure enough, some of the names from political disgrace 15 years ago are in the news yet still. It's a depressing read, but funny in parts in that holy-shit-we're-all-screwed kind of way. I appreciate the kind of work Palast does. I wish there was more of it because there's absolutely no question the hanging chads of yesteryear are still dangling over us today.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Morgan

    Though only half read, I could not finish this book. It is too deeply disturbing to realize how far our "democracy" has fallen and to read the damning research indicating that the last several elections were stolen by billionaires who bought winners by disappearing over 6 million legal voters. Since Clinton, the only election that had the sheer numbers to swamp their ability to do so was Obama's. While I trust this reporter's facts because they match up with information I've gleaned from other r Though only half read, I could not finish this book. It is too deeply disturbing to realize how far our "democracy" has fallen and to read the damning research indicating that the last several elections were stolen by billionaires who bought winners by disappearing over 6 million legal voters. Since Clinton, the only election that had the sheer numbers to swamp their ability to do so was Obama's. While I trust this reporter's facts because they match up with information I've gleaned from other reputable sources, I do not appreciate his cutesy banter and name calling (though deserved) which undermine his credibility. Not particularly well written. He should have used editors from some of the first-class newspapers that have employed him.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Debra Daniels-Zeller

    I read the ebook version of this book and while I really appreciated the investigative journalism and stunning details about voter suppression in this country, the way the text was overlaid onto photos didn't work for me, nor did the sudden shift into graphic novel mode in the middle of the book. A book should be a complete package and I like a more consistent read throughout the book. That said I think the material in this book is important and newsworthy considering the 2020 elections are clos I read the ebook version of this book and while I really appreciated the investigative journalism and stunning details about voter suppression in this country, the way the text was overlaid onto photos didn't work for me, nor did the sudden shift into graphic novel mode in the middle of the book. A book should be a complete package and I like a more consistent read throughout the book. That said I think the material in this book is important and newsworthy considering the 2020 elections are closing in on us. We can only hope they haven't removed all the democrats and progressives by the time we actually get to vote.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Paul Billy-Bong-Gong

    "Dont let them lie to you", Greg wrote in my book. I hadnt even read it at that point. Was passing a lamp post, saw a sign and dropped inhibitions. Real informative lecture. BBC Newsnight and crew dropped by. So I drop everything; psychology degree, Rehab role, and girls. Great job done well. Sure i still hear lies, but i sense a lot more. What better that being here and knowing what goes on. another influence; but what else can a book do but capture me in the moment... thats you who is being li "Dont let them lie to you", Greg wrote in my book. I hadnt even read it at that point. Was passing a lamp post, saw a sign and dropped inhibitions. Real informative lecture. BBC Newsnight and crew dropped by. So I drop everything; psychology degree, Rehab role, and girls. Great job done well. Sure i still hear lies, but i sense a lot more. What better that being here and knowing what goes on. another influence; but what else can a book do but capture me in the moment... thats you who is being lied to

  22. 5 out of 5

    Scott

    Greg Palast has a chip on his shoulders, as he should. The state of journalism in this country blows and nobody seems to give a damn. He writes about some real important overlooked stories, mostly aimed at the bush administration and the world bank. It's sad we live in a country where election fraud and rampant corruption at such high levels are overlooked. He writes with a subjective voice though which can get a little distacting at times. Otherwise it's a good read. Also it was about current e Greg Palast has a chip on his shoulders, as he should. The state of journalism in this country blows and nobody seems to give a damn. He writes about some real important overlooked stories, mostly aimed at the bush administration and the world bank. It's sad we live in a country where election fraud and rampant corruption at such high levels are overlooked. He writes with a subjective voice though which can get a little distacting at times. Otherwise it's a good read. Also it was about current events, so it may be a bit out of date by now.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Kathy

    a bit of a slog but worth it

  24. 4 out of 5

    Jim Grammond

    This book is liberal propaganda, as I already knew going in. But the parts about Florida handing the election to Bush are pretty damning. The guy has actual documents in the book which show that the BS they pulled regarding felons likely cost Gore over 10,000 votes. He claims it's more than that, but it dooesn't even matter since Bush only won the state by about 500 votes. But ultimately, it doesn't matter because Gore was a crappy candidate. This book is liberal propaganda, as I already knew going in. But the parts about Florida handing the election to Bush are pretty damning. The guy has actual documents in the book which show that the BS they pulled regarding felons likely cost Gore over 10,000 votes. He claims it's more than that, but it dooesn't even matter since Bush only won the state by about 500 votes. But ultimately, it doesn't matter because Gore was a crappy candidate.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Joe

    Greg Palast is a polemic journalist, which will lead some to dismiss the contents of this book as partisan nonsense. They shouldn't. Particularly with the Florida election in 2000, this tome contains the stories that should have been headline news but weren't. Infuriating at times, maddeningly subjective at others, this is nonetheless a tremendously important contemporary political work on all the things we ought to be reading in the papers but aren't. Greg Palast is a polemic journalist, which will lead some to dismiss the contents of this book as partisan nonsense. They shouldn't. Particularly with the Florida election in 2000, this tome contains the stories that should have been headline news but weren't. Infuriating at times, maddeningly subjective at others, this is nonetheless a tremendously important contemporary political work on all the things we ought to be reading in the papers but aren't.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Matt

    Worthwhile. The information he gets and the in-depth reporting is very interesting and insightful. Eye-opening. The thing is, his writing sucks. He goes for this over the top almost cheap way of putting things, probably so as to highlight the sleazy way government and buisness get into bed together, but I writhe whenever I read it. Good for what it is, but not to be taken too seriously.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Kriegslok

    Read it and dispair. Here is the truth about economic liberalisation and a thorough exposure of the lies which go under the name of the Free Market. Basically the great unwashed have lost the struggle. We have been brought off with trinkets and cholera infected iMacs. The world belongs to the criminal elite who fill the boards of the multinationals and the rubber stamping chambers of parliaments and congresses.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Deby Depreta

    This book could have been written and edited much better than it was. I also wish the documentation would have been much more extensive. I guess my biggest gripe is that Palast overstates his bias; by presenting the factual data without the hand-wringing, his thesis would have been much stronger. Overall, though, the book is very much an eye-opener and lends credence to the broad accusations leveled at many public figures.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Lauren

    I went to hear him give a lecture once...in Houston, of all places. He said that because of the Freedom of Information Act, anyone can write the kind of books that he does. That was inspiring. It really was. Still, I'd rather just let him do all the spewing than try to write the kind of books he writes myself. I went to hear him give a lecture once...in Houston, of all places. He said that because of the Freedom of Information Act, anyone can write the kind of books that he does. That was inspiring. It really was. Still, I'd rather just let him do all the spewing than try to write the kind of books he writes myself.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Kathie H

    They impeached Bill Clinton because he had an affair & lied about it, & the Bushes & Dick Cheney & Karl Rove have bankrupted (financially & morally) my beloved United States & he's still in the Oval Office? You couldn't make this stuff up, folks. Pray without ceasing for January 20, 2009. I'm counting on you, HRC. They impeached Bill Clinton because he had an affair & lied about it, & the Bushes & Dick Cheney & Karl Rove have bankrupted (financially & morally) my beloved United States & he's still in the Oval Office? You couldn't make this stuff up, folks. Pray without ceasing for January 20, 2009. I'm counting on you, HRC.

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