Drudge Retort: The Other Side of the News

Drudge Retort

User Info

TFDNihilist

Subscribe to TFDNihilist's blog Subscribe

Menu

Special Features

Sunday, December 28, 2014

When a pro-cop citizen wrote the Nashville Police to express his "frustration and outrage" at the city's peaceful handling of recent Ferguson protests, Chief Steve Anderson reminded the letter-writer of a simple fact: "The police are merely a representative of a government formed by the people for the people -- for all people."

In his point-by-point response -- published online Friday and reproduced in full below -- Anderson explained why police in Nashville served demonstrators hot chocolate instead of threatening them with arrest, urging the unnamed critic to "truly give fair consideration to all points of view."


Sunday, December 21, 2014

Pataki tweet...
"Sickened by these barbaric acts, which sadly are a predictable outcome of divisive anti-cop rhetoric of #ericholder & #mayordeblasio. #NYPD"


Saturday, December 20, 2014

A Georgia police officer won't be charged in the fatal shooting of a (white)teenager holding a video game controller -- even though a previous grand jury found the use of force was not authorized.


Saturday, November 15, 2014

Across the country, other Democratic Senate candidates distanced themselves from President Obama and the Democratic Party platform. ... [Sen. Al] Franken took the opposite approach. Instead of running away from the progressive accomplishments of the Obama era, he embraced them, railing against bankers, advocating for student loan reform -- even defending the Affordable Care Act. Franken ran as an Elizabeth Warren-style Democrat, running a populist campaign that didn't shirk discussion of the specific policies Democrats could pursue to help the middle class. And voters rewarded him. "This wasn't a safe seat," Adam Green, co-founder of the Progressive Change Campaign Committee, said in an e-mail. "He earned his victory by being a proud populist Democrat for six years and inspiring voters."


Tuesday, November 04, 2014

Tom Magliozzi, one of public radio's most popular personalities, died on Monday of complications from Alzheimer's disease. He was 77 years old. Tom and his brother, Ray, became famous as "Click and Clack the Tappet Brothers" on the weekly NPR show Car Talk. They bantered, told jokes, laughed and sometimes even gave pretty good advice to listeners who called in with their car troubles.


Comments

Drudge Retort
 

Home | Breaking News | Comments | User Blogs | Stats | Back Page | RSS Feed | RSS Spec | DMCA Compliance | Privacy | Copyright 2014 World Readable