Say What Now of the Day: Responding to hecklers at an Iowa State Fair rally, 2012 GOP presidential candidate Mitt Romney shot back with a sound bite that will likely haunt him for as long as he campaigns: "Corporations are people." (Skip to 0:55.)
Say What Now of the Day: According to the Washington Post, yesterday's House GOP caucus meeting to rally support for Boehner's debt plan included a motivational speech from a very unlikely attendee: Ben Affleck.
It seems that prior to his talk, House Majority Whip Kevin McCarthy attempted
Say What Now of the Day: Fox News host/commentator Eric Bolling can't remember a single terrorist attack that occurred on American soil during George Bush's presidency, says "America was certainly safe between 2000 and 2008."
Bolling reacted to criticism of his questionable comment on today's Th
Offensive Law of the Day: Tennessee governor Bill Haslam recently signed into law an update to an existing ban on causing emotional distress to others through phone calls, emails, or other direct forms of communications that now includes the transmission or display of online images likely to "frighten, intimidate or cause emotional distress" to those who see it. Offenders may receive nearly a year in jail or a substantial fine.
Unlike with other communication methods,
Say What Now of the Day: Wasilla High School’s symphonic jazz choir was all set to perform Queen's “Bohemian Rhapsody" at their graduation ceremony, when Principal Dwight Probasco abruptly put the kibosh on the arrangement citing complaints for "at least one parent" who deemed the song inappropriate due to Queen frontman Freddie Mercury's sexual orientation.
Regal Rant of the Day: Boston Bruins play-by-play man Jack Edwards delivers a seemingly non-sequiturial rant against "accident-of-birth royals" who "try to dictate morality according to them."
I have no idea what he's talking about, but I'll defend to the death his right to say it.
Say What Now of the Day: Montana lawmaker Alan Hale (R-Basin) takes to the floor of the House of Representatives to express his opposition to "all DUI laws" on the grounds that they are destroying the state's small businesses (namely taverns and bars) and its time-honored "way of life."
It's worth noting that Hale himself is a bar owner, so that clearly justifies