Of course I don’t agree with Paul Krugman. I’m a Republican. I’m not supposed to. I’d like to think it’s not just blind partisanship but if I’m honest, it’s a little partisan. The difference; Krugman, in all his Nobel Laureate-ness, is all partisan.
This is the great flaw of Paul Krugman, he has forsaken scientific methods for liberal touchy-feeliness but wrapped in an officious affectation.
On a recent stop with Huffington Post Live, he stated, “It’s the Republican policies that are much more likely to make us end up like Greece,”
That is, if by Republican policies, you mean spending more money than you have, overtaxing your people and expecting less work from them, then you’d be right Paul.
Last week in his New York Times column, Paul Krugman cheeredApple’s introduction of the iPhone as an example of the Keynesian theory of how depressions end — through “use, decay, and obsolescence,” which provide the stimulus economies need to recover. He went on to suggest that government can do what Apple does by increasing spending. Continue reading →
In one of President Obama’s TV ads, Bill Clinton says that the key question in this election is which candidate can figure out how “to return us to full employment.” But as the federal government’s own figures show, Obama might want to start by first figuring out how to get us back to the level of employment that we had during the recession. Continue reading →
The ‘red pill’ and its opposite, ‘blue pill,‘ are pop culture terms that have become symbolic of the choice between blissful ignorance (blue) and embracing the sometimes-painful truth of reality (red). It’s time for America to take the red pill and wake up from the fog of apathy.