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Mike's Blog Round Up

The criminal incompetence, the skewed priorities, the bald cronyism, the relentless dishonesty and hypocrisy, the lawless abuses, the authoritarian te

The criminal incompetence, the skewed priorities, the bald cronyism, the relentless dishonesty and hypocrisy, the lawless abuses, the authoritarian tendencies, and the diplomatic arrogance. The outrages are legion and constant.

democracy arsenal: There is increasing evidence that there is more than one NSA program and that the program(s) not yet discussed publicly are far more extensive than the "terrorist surveillance program" described by the President and the Attorney General. (read the comments, too)

, the authoritarian tendencies, and the diplomatic arrogance. The outrages are legion and constant.

democracy arsenal: There is increasing evidence that there is more than one NSA program and that the program(s) not yet discussed publicly are far more extensive than the "terrorist surveillance program" described by the President and the Attorney General. (read the comments, too)

The Heretik: More 'scrubbing' on internet news sites. When they're not scrubbin', they're selling snake oil.

Copeland Institute for Lower Learning: A group of Catholic House Democrats plan to release a document explaining the balance between private faith and public service.

Nieman Watchdog: Former CIA official Paul Pillar, who coordinated U.S. intelligence on the Middle East until last year, criticizes our credulous press and proposes questions reporters should ask -- retrospectively and prospectively -- about the use and abuse of intelligence by policymakers.

DAYS: Start the "Way Back Machine." We've got some improbable history to explore!
The Heretik: More 'scrubbing' on internet news sites. When they're not scrubbin', they're selling snake oil.

Copeland Institute for Lower Learning: A group of Catholic House Democrats plan to release a document explaining the balance between private faith and public service.

Nieman Watchdog: Former CIA official Paul Pillar, who coordinated U.S. intelligence on the Middle East until last year, criticizes our credulous press and proposes questions reporters should ask -- retrospectively and prospectively -- about the use and abuse of intelligence by policymakers.

DAYS: Start the "Way Back Machine." We've got some improbable history to explore!

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