In our latest Liberty Update we explain how Texas highlights the peril of the stubborn "green" energy…
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Image of the Day: "Green" Energy Hogs Taxpayer Subsidies

In our latest Liberty Update we explain how Texas highlights the peril of the stubborn "green" energy agenda.  Economist Stephen Moore continues his fantastic work by illustrating how "green" energy, not fossil fuels, irrationally hogs taxpayer subsidies:

[N]ow the left is recirculating its myth that fossil fuels require massive taxpayer subsidies. In psychology, this is called "projecting" - when you accuse someone else of deviant behavior that applies to yourself. In reality for every kilowatt of power generated, wind gets about 10 times more taxpayer subsidies and solar gets 50 to 100 times more handouts than fossil fuels":

 

[caption id="" align="alignleft" width="545"] "Green" Taxpayer Subsidy Hogs[/caption]…[more]

March 01, 2021 • 10:27 AM

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Jester's CourtroomLegal tales stranger than stranger than fiction: Ridiculous and sometimes funny lawsuits plaguing our courts.
Home Jester's Courtroom Quite the Sticky Situation
Quite the Sticky Situation Print
Tuesday, February 09 2021

A Louisiana woman is considering a lawsuit against Gorilla Glue after struggling to remove the extra-strong superglue she had applied to her hair because she ran out of her usual hair product.

According to news reports, Tessica Brown has hired an attorney and is weighing her options in a lawsuit against Gorilla Glue for failure to warn against using the product on hair. Gorilla Glue’s label does warn against using on eyes, skin or clothing.

In response to the incident and Miss Brown’s posts, Gorilla Glue tweeted: “We are very sorry to hear about the unfortunate incident that Miss Brown experienced using our Spray Adhesive on her hair. We are glad to see in her recent video that Miss Brown has received medical treatment from her local medical facility and wish her the best.” Gorilla Glue further noted that its product “is not indicated for use in or on hair as it is considered permanent.”

Brown sought treatment in a local emergency room to help remove the glue used to stick her hair in place, with health care workers applying acetone on the back of her head, which she claims burned her scalp and made the glue gooey before hardening back up.

Source: nypost.com

Question of the Week   
Which one of the following states had the first paved concrete street in the U.S.?
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Quote of the Day   
 
"Freedom of speech has nary a booster:Not at The Atlantic nor Simon & Schuster.The New York Times will bellow and bleat,And the silence will echo down Mulberry Street.No, this won't do, this won't do at all --This won't do, these minds so small!If they see just one word that they deem indiscreetThey'll melt into puddles on old Mulberry Street. ...An intelligent bookDeserves someone to read it.A book…[more]
 
 
—Kevin D. Williamson, National Review Roving Correspondent
— Kevin D. Williamson, National Review Roving Correspondent
 
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Do you support the $1.9 trillion Covid aid bill in its current form to get money to those who need it or oppose because of all the non-critical provisions in it?