Athlete of the Month - July, 2012

Monday, July 30, 2012

June is here.

Mike Trout - Runners-up: Serena Williams, Roger Federer, Andrew McCutcheon

7 months down, 5 to go.  Here's the list so far.

January-Courtney Upshaw
February-Eli Manning
March-Kevin Love
April-Brittney Griner
May-Josh Hamilton
June-LeBron James
July-Mike Trout

100 Games In - MLB All Stars+Post Season Picks

Thursday, July 26, 2012

Our last update was at the 80 game mark - here's the best and second best player at each position by a combination of the two wins above replacement numbers I most like (B-Ref and Davenport). Below is the current post-season projection.

NL C. Ruiz
AL J.Mauer


NL J. Votto
     P. Goldschmidt
AL A. Pujols
     E. Encarnacion

NL A.Hill
AL RCano

NL SCastro
AL ACabrera

NL DWright (MVP)
AL M.Cabrera

NL MCabrera
AL J.Hamilton

ALM.Trout (MVP)

NL GStanton
AL JReddick

AL JVerlander

 AL East NYY (95 wins)
 Central Detroit (89 wins)
 West Texas (96 wins)
WC1 LAA (87 wins)
WC2 CWS (86 wins)

NL East Wash (92 wins)
Central Cin (93 wins)
West SFG (89 wins)
WC1 Atl (88 wins)
WC2 StL (88 wins)


The All Time Dream Team

Tuesday, July 24, 2012

Using Win Shares from the regular season+playoffs going into each of their respective Games; here is every Dream Team roster. It should not be a surprise that the original team is the best and the team that didn't win was the worst.  The all time Dream Team is at the end.

C DRobinson (13.9)
C PEwing (14.7)
PF CBarkley (12.3)
PF KMalone (18.3)
PF CLaettner (N/A)
SF SPippen (15.8)
SF CMullin (10.9)
SF LBird (5.7)
PG MJohnson (N/A)
PG JStockton (15)
SG MJordan (21.8)
SG CDrexler (16.2)

C HOlajuwon (10.2)
C S’ONeal (8.4)
C DRobinson (19.9)
PF CBarkley (11.2)
PF KMalone (17.7)
SF GHill (12)
SF SPippen (15.3)
PG PHardaway (16.3)
PG GPayton (14.6)
PG JStockton (15.2)
SG RMiller (10.6)
SG MRichmond (9.7)
Total- 140.5
Even with the Zeroes for Laettner and Magic, ’92 still comes out ahead.  ’96 Robinson is the best center on either team, ’92 Malone stays the best PF; ’92 Pippen the best SF; ’96 Penny is the new top PG, and ’92 Jordan stays the top SG. 

C AMourning (14.6)
PF VBaker (3.3)
PF KGarnett (12)
PF AMcDyess (6.2)
SF VCarter (12.1)
SF S. Abdur-Raheem (8.8)
PG THardaway (4.3)
PG JKidd (8.9)
PG GPayton (14.6)
SG RAllen (10.8)
SG A Houston (9.6)
SG SSmith (12.9)

The least impressive group to that date and by a substantial margin; not a single player would make the All Time Roster through those first 3 Olympic games.  Let’s say Mourning would be the 12th man.

C EOkafor (N/A)
C TDuncan (14.8)
PF CBoozer (9.4)
PF AStoudamire (4.4)
PF LOdom (9.6)
SF LJames (5.1)
SF CAnthony (5.9)
SF SMarion (9.1)
SF RJefferson (12.3)
PG AIverson (2.8)
PG SMarbury (9.2)
SG DWade (5.8)
And that’s why they won the bronze.  Duncan can replace Mourning as the 12th man for the All Time Dream Team.

C DHoward (14.4)
PF CBosh (10.7)
PF CBoozer (10.5)
SF LJames (17.3)
SF TPrince (8.7)
SF CAnthony (8.1)
PG DWilliams (13.2)
PG JKidd (2.5)
PG CPaul (20.7)
SG MRedd (5.8)
SG DWade (3.3)
SG KBryant (17)

Redeem team’s the third best of the Olympic Teams; LeBron’s the new all time SF; CP3 the new all time PG; Kobe the new backup SG.

C TChandler (9.5)
PF KLove (10)
PF ADavis (N/A)
SF LJames (20.3)
SF C.Anthony (6.6)
SF AIguodala (8.4)
PG CPaul (13.6)
PG RWestbrook (10)
PG DWilliams (4.1)
SG KDurant (16.2)
SG KBryant (7.6)
SG JHarden (11.7)

This year’s version of LeBron is the new starter at SF.  Here’s the All Time Dream Team roster.
C Robinson (’96)
C Duncan (’04)
PF Malone (’92)
PF Malone (’96)
SF James (’12)
SF James (’08)
PG Paul (’08)
PG PHardaway (’96)
SG Jordan (’92)
SG Bryant (’08)
SG Drexler (’92)
SG Durant (’12)

The Weekly Tendown July 15-21 2012

Sunday, July 22, 2012

Dear Internet:

That's the University of Utah, where I sat one week ago instead of sitting here at my desk writing this note to you good people.

Three out of the past four weeks on the road was a grind, particularly given my social anxiety; by the end my inner monologue whenever approached by a face foreign or domestic was "please don't be aiming at me" like I were David Ortiz suddenly moved to shortstop.

It's good to be home.

And it's good to have this job; I went from being a casualty of corporatism, downsized to part time to sacrifice my benefits for the good of millionaire executives, to daily pounding away on an academic job market in which graduate degrees in two disciplines make me highly valued for adjunct work but a tough fit for a salary, to a job where I work from home (or will, now, after my 3 weeks in the western time zone and visit to Alex Smith's alma mater) at a pay rate solidly higher than I've earned previously (and I have health insurance, so, bonus.)

I feel like I've caught a break.

135 was here. This Tendown 136.

1. So, What Did I Miss?

There are two sports stories from last week that I want to capture; the Giants (now 12 over .500) had the best All-Star game performance in their history, with the winning pitcher, MVP, first ever bases clearing triple, and even a beat writer winning an episode of Jeopardy. It will be challenging to replace the narrative that exists in my head of what a Giants all star appearance means; recently there was a re-air of the 10 greatest All Star game moments ever (or something approximate) on MLB network.  Right in a row were three Giants clips - Atlee giving up the grand slam; Reuschel giving up the homer to Bo; Barry getting robbed by Torii Hunter.

That's a script unlikely to be unwritten for awhile, but this year provided a nice stroke of the pen.

The other story is Joe Paterno enabled child rape; his statue is down, the penalties to Penn St. begin tomorrow.  The Freeh report was seen as a big story; I was pretty comfortable with the state of the evidence pointing to Paterno's complicity before its release.  About a half dozen weeks ago there was an ESPN Magazine issue discussing current sports controversies, it included a poll of "Sportsnation" (that's the ESPN equivalent of the WWEUniverse) on multiple issues - one was if baseball players suspected of using PEDs should be exluded from the Hall of Fame (presumably amphetamines, the ban for which has far more significantly impacted offense than the steroid ban were not included, otherwise we're tossing out the entire HOF since the color ban was lifted; here's the entire history of MLB in three words: segregation, speed, steroids -to say its Barry Bonds who shouldn't be in the HOF is unsupportable) 70% said yes.  Another was if Joe Paterno was being treated unfairly.  70% said yes.

Its hard to unwrite.  We were told Barry Bonds was a bad guy for years and years and years.  We were told Joe Paterno was a good guy for years and years and years.  If today, right now, this second, Sportsnation was asked to rank which of them caused more harm, I don't know if Bonds is still more unpopular than Paterno but I bet its close, and that's at the absolute low point for how Paterno is viewed.

2. 1992 v. 2012

A totally made up discussion last week was if the 2012 US Men's Basketball Team could beat the Dream Team.  That's the kind of thing that happens during an All Star Break.

So, let's go to the metrics.

The 1992 Olympics were after the '91-2 NBA season; these Olympics are after the '11-12 season; so let's take those numbers and break it down.

Here's the Dream Team.  In Parentheses are each player's Win Shares (reg season+playoffs) for the relevant season.

C DRobinson (13.9)
C PEwing (14.7)
PF CBarkley (12.3)
PF KMalone (18.3)
PF CLaettner (N/A)
SF SPippen (15.8)
SF CMullin (10.9)
SF LBird (5.7)
PG MJohnson (N/A)
PG JStockton (15)
SG MJordan (21.8)
SG CDrexler (16.2)

C TChandler (9.5)
PF KLove (10)
PF ADavis (N/A)
SF LJames (20.3)
SF C.Anthony (6.6)
SF AIguodala (8.4)
PG CPaul (13.6)
PG RWestbrook (10)
PG DWilliams (4.1)
SG KDurant (16.2)
SG KBryant (7.6)
SG JHarden (11.7)

So, even with taking a O for Magic since he didn't play the season prior, it's a pretty good blowout for the Dream Team.  If you were to combine the two teams, I think you'd have 9 Dream Teamers and 3 from 2012, Laettner/Magic/Bird would lose their spots to LeBron/Paul/Durant.

If you really wanted the best basketball team on the planet who should have been on the Dream Team?

Well, Larry Nance was better than Bird in '92.  He had a 14.2 the prior year.  Horace Grant had a 17.5, meaning he was better than almost everyone on the Dream Team the prior year, so he replaces Laettner.  Brad Daugherty had a 14.4, he could replace Mullin.  Dennis Rodman had a 13.1, he doesn't need to go ahead of Barkley, but could.  Terry Porter had a 14, he replaces Magic (if any of those players was injured or if, say, Larry Nance was actually French, then I retract)

The real Dream Team in 1992?

C PEwing
C DRobinson
C BDaugherty
PF K.Malone
PF H.Grant
PF C.Barkley
SF SPippen
SF LNance
PG JStockton
PG TPorter
SG MJordan
SG CDrexler

And this year?  What would it look like this year?

Joakim Noah had a 9.7.  He replaces Davis.  DWade's 10.8 would replace Kobe, but he's unavailable.  Andrew Bynum had a 9.6, he replaces Carmello and goes into the lineup.  We know what happened to Griffin, so he's unavailable.  Rajon Rondo had a pedestrian 7.5, but he still replaces DWill.

Here's the new team for this year.

C A Bynum
C T. Chandler
PF KLove
PF J.Noah
SF LJames
SF AIguodala
PG CPaul
PG RWestbrook
PG RRondo
SG KDurant
SG JHarden
SG KBryant

3. I May Have Lied to a Campaign Volunteer Last Night
I got a visit from the Obama ground team last night.  I said I'd be voting for him.

Truth is, I haven't decided.  Here's the current Esquire.

You are a historic figure, Mr. President. You are not only the first African-American president; you are the first who has made use of your power to target and kill individuals identified as a threat to the United States throughout your entire term. You are the first president to make the killing of targeted individuals the focus of our military operations, of our intelligence, of our national-security strategy, and, some argue, of our foreign policy. You have authorized kill teams comprised of both soldiers from Special Forces and civilians from the CIA, and you have coordinated their efforts through the Departments of Justice and State. You have gradually withdrawn from the nation building required by "counterinsurgency" and poured resources into the covert operations that form the basis of "counter-terrorism." More than any other president you have made the killing rather than the capture of individuals the option of first resort, and have killed them both from the sky, with drones, and on the ground, with "nighttime" raids not dissimilar to the one that killed Osama bin Laden. You have killed individuals in Afghanistan, Iraq, Pakistan, Yemen, Somalia, and Libya, and are making provisions to expand the presence of American Special Forces in Asia, Africa, and Latin America. In Pakistan and other places where the United States has not committed troops, you are estimated to have killed at least two thousand by drone. You have formalized what is known as "the program," and at the height of its activity it was reported to be launching drone strikes in Pakistan every three days. Your lethality is expansive in both practice and principle; you are fighting terrorism with a policy of preemptive execution, and claiming not just the legal right to do so but the legal right to do so in secret. The American people, for the most part, have no idea who has been killed, and why; the American people — and for that matter, most of their representatives in Congress — have no idea what crimes those killed in their name are supposed to have committed, and have been told that they are not entitled to know.

4. The War Against Women
This week's front - Texas.

As soon as Miller finished, Houston Representative Carol Alvarado strode up to the podium. There could have been no clearer contrast: her pink knit suit evoked all those Houston ladies who lunch, its black piping setting off her raven hair. Her lipstick was a cheery shade of fuchsia, but her disgust was of the I-thought-we’d-settled-this-in-the-seventies variety. 
“I do not believe that we fully understand the level of government intrusion this bill advocates,” she said tersely. The type of ultrasound necessary for women who are less than eight weeks pregnant is, she explained, “a transvaginal sonogram.” 
Abruptly, many of the mostly male legislators turned their attention to a fascinating squiggle pattern on the carpet, and for a rare moment, the few female legislators on the floor commanded the debate. Representative Ana Hernandez Luna approached the back mike and sweetly asked Alvarado to explain what would happen to a woman undergoing a transvaginal sonogram.
“Well,” Alvarado answered helpfully, “she would be asked by the sonographer to undress completely from the waist down and asked to lie on the exam table and cover herself with a light paper sheet. She would then put her feet in stirrups, so that her legs are spread at a very wide angle, and asked to scoot down the table so that the pelvis is just under the edge.” 
At this point, if there had been thought bubbles floating over the heads of the male legislators, they almost certainly would have been filled with expletives of embarrassment or further commentary on the carpet design.
“What does this vaginal sonogram look like?” Luna asked, ever curious.  
“Well, I’m glad you asked,” Alvarado answered, “because instead of just describing it, I can show you.”

5. The Current Favorite to Win the Super Bowl

6. Fun With Multiple Choice!
Which of the following is the made up quote from this week?

A. "Eight years was awesome and I was famous and I was powerful." (George Bush describing his 2 terms as President)
B. "it was all God’s plan" (George Zimmerman describing his killing of Trayvon Martin)
C. "we’ve given all you people need" (Ann Romney describing her husband's refusal to turn over more of his tax record)
D. It's a trick.  They were all said this week.

Here's Bush.

Here's Zimmerman

Here's Romney.

7. Here's How Breaking Bad Should End
With Jesse Pinkman going on The Price is Right.

8. Tendown Gets Trolled in South Carolina
Some things in the culture happen just to piss me off.

Circuit Court Judge Michael Nettles attached a rather odd — and unconstitutional — provision to the eight year prison sentence of a drunk driver: a mandatory bible study and what is essentially a book report on the Book of Job:
Circuit Court Judge Michael Nettles of Rock Hill has included in his sentencing of Cassandra Tolley the assignment of reading through the Book of Job and then writing a summary on the Old Testament Scripture

9.  Seinfeld.  David.  13 Minutes.
Here it is.

10. Aurora
I was asked pretty quickly after the Batman shooting this weekend what the substantive argument of the anti-gun legislation people could possibly be.  We have stricter laws in this country over how much sudafed I can buy than how many guns I can buy. How, I was asked, could anyone argue that makes any sense at all.

My response - "if everyone had a gun in the theater, then the shooter wouldn't have killed so many."

And then I went back to my breakfast.

Sure enough - here's Louie Gohmert:

Well it does make me wonder, you know with all those people in the theater, was there nobody that was carrying that could’ve stopped this guy more quickly?” Gohmert said. “I mean in Tyler, Texas, we had–my hometown–we had a shooter come in over a domestic matter, and just start shooting people. And it was a guy with a concealed carry–he got killed, but his shooting at this guy caused him to run and no doubt saved a lot of lives. He was a real hero.”

And that's the United States of America in 2012.  Widest gulf between rich and everyone else in human history - cut taxes on the wealthy. Economy collapses after a banking disaster - cut regulation on business.  Global Warming - drill, baby, drill.  Another mass gun death in the US - get people more guns.

That's all for this time.  I'll be back next time...if there is a next time...

Your pal,


The Weekly Tendown July 1-7 2012

Sunday, July 8, 2012

Dear Internet:

Once again, I'm not here.  I'm in Salt Lake City.

Once again, I am here, but by the time you read this, I'll be in Salt Lake City. This is the last of the work related trips for the rest of the year (I'm again gone a week, I'll write Tendown 136 from a hotel room); even given how little I like to travel, it seems (although not all precincts have been counted) that I came out way far ahead with the job switch.  I need a new office chair (it's one thing to sit for a few hours a day; it's another to sit for 10 hours a day - I need a real chair) and eventually, after a move, a larger desk will be on my list (I've got two 20+ inch monitors, a laptop, and a CPU tower sitting on a desk).

But for now, things are good.  Health insurance.  Credit cards getting paid down.  The turn appears to be the correct one.

And I'm in Utah with Karl Malone.  So there's that.

134 is here. This is Tendown 135.

1. Picture Pages!

2. Wages as a Percent of the Economy
Wages to GDP

3. Who Wrote the Dissent in the Health Care Decision?

Apparently the same guy who wrote the majority.

4. The Two Minutes You Needed to Spend on the 4th of July
Watching this clip from Bill Moyers.

5. They're Trolling for Me in South Carolina
What do I dislike more than anything?

A drunk driver in South Carolina got sentenced to bible study.

6. DNS Changer Malware
You probably aren't impacted - but checking it out has no downside.

7. The Banking Scandal You Need to Be Aware of.

8. Your 2012 US Olympic Mens Basketball Team
The roster was announced last night.

G Chris Paul
G Deron Williams
G Russell Westbrook
G Kobe Bryant
G James Harden
F LeBron James
F Andre Iguodala
F Kevin Durant
F Carmelo Anthony
F Blake Griffin
F Kevin Love
C Tyson Chandler

9. The 20 Greatest US Big Brother Players of All time

In advance of season 14 of US Big Brother ( a much better game than show) a poll counted down the 14 best players of all time.

Here's my top 20, with their initial season and position on the poll listed in parentheses.

20. Drew (Season 5 - Unranked)
19. Lisa (Season 3 - Unranked)
18. Hayden (Season 12 - Unranked)
17. Matt (Season 12 - 14th)
16. James (Season 6 - Unranked)
15. Nakomis (Season 5 - Unranked)
14. Eric (Season 8 - 11th)
13. Jun (Season 4 - 12th)
12. Jordan (Season 11 - 5th)
11. Rachel (Season 12 - 8th)
10. Jeff (Season 11 - 7th)
9. Maggie (Season 6 - Unranked)
8. Erika (Season 4 - Unranked)
7. Danielle D. (Season 8 - 9th)
6. Dan (Season 10 - 2nd)
5. Janelle (Season 6 - 4th)
4. Mike Boogie (Season 2 - 10th)
3. Evil Dick (Season 8 - 3rd)
2. Danielle R. (Season 3 - 6th)
1. Dr. Will (Season 2 - 1st)

10. The Worst Meal I've Had in My Life
Was yesterday - at La Fogata in Wellington, Florida.  Undercooked hunks of flavorless pork in a burrito.  Just awful.

That's all for this time.  I'll be back next time...if there is a next time...

Your pal,


The Weekly Tendown June 24-30 2012(HealthcareDown)

Sunday, July 1, 2012

Dear Internet:

That's uncharitable; Fox wasn't alone in getting the health care decision wrong, but it's a fun screenshot and, given that I just got off a plane like a second and a half ago, nuance isn't really part of my worldview.

133 was here. This is Tendown 134.

1. Jack Balkin Got It Right
I've referenced before that Balkinization is my favorite of the law professor blogs; a month ago in the Atlantic, Jack Balkin got right the grounds on which health care would be upheld.

Throughout the constitutional debate over the Affordable Care Act, most observers have assumed that the key question would be whether the individual mandate is a proper exercise of Congress's powers to regulate interstate commerce. But there has always been a second argument, largely neglected -- Congress has the power to pass the individual mandate as a tax. And that argument offers an easy way to uphold the Affordable Care Act without delving into the metaphysics of broccoli.

In fact, the individual mandate is a tax. The mandate is an amendment to the Internal Revenue Code, and it is calculated based on a percentage of adjusted gross income or a fixed amount, whichever is larger. Starting in 2014, it will be collected on your form 1040 just like your other taxes.

2. So, That Buys Him The Right to Contextualize the Decision

Some have called Roberts' opinion statesmanlike, putting aside personal ideology to apply the law. Others have called it clever, handing conservatives an ideological victory while giving Democrats a policy result they like. My own view is that the Court as a whole performed the traditional function of federal judges in our constitutional system. The political branches sought to build out the American state and change the terms of the American social contract. The Court legitimated this result, but set new ground rules for politics going forward.

What does the decision mean in terms of constitutional doctrine? Much will depend on who wins the next several presidential elections. If the Republicans dominate American politics in the decades to come, Roberts' opinion will seem much more conservative than it does now, precisely because Roberts will be assisted by a series of new conservative Supreme Court appointments. They will remake the Constitution in their own image. If the Democrats continue to hold the presidency, the Supreme Court may regain a liberal majority for the first time since the late 1960s, and the Constitution will look appreciably different. But whoever wins, health care reform is here to stay. The social contract in America has forever changed. That is the lasting legacy of President Obama's efforts, and the lasting legacy of the Supreme Court's decision.

3. A Clear Eyed Analysis of the Decision's Impact on the Commerce Clause
From the Boston Review

PK: Five justices thought that the individual mandate can’t be sustained as an exercise of the commerce power. The chief justice wrote that in an opinion for himself, and then in a rare joint opinion—usually an opinion has one justice’s name on it and others might join it or not—written by Justices Kennedy, Scalia, Alito and Thomas, those five justices all thought that the individual mandate can’t be sustained as regulation of commerce because it regulates what they view as inactivity, and the commerce clause only permits Congress to regulate commercial activity that is already in existence. And that is, I think, a major decision on the commerce clause. It has no effect in this particular case, because in this case the chief justice peeled away from that to sustain the act on taxing-power grounds. But it suggests that there are five justices who really do want to impose some limits on the commerce power, and, in a separate dissent, Justice Thomas repeated his belief that we should go back to the nineteenth-century version of commerce.
DJ: How much does that worry you, as someone who thought that the commerce clause permitted the act?
PK: In the short term, it doesn’t worry me terribly, because most of the stuff that Congress regulates is quite different, in the sense that they’re regulating either commercial actors or people who are involved in a commodity that is being bought and sold commercially. In the longer run, it suggests that the court is hostile—and the joint dissent is quite hostile—to the idea that the commerce clause is intended to be a major source of governmental power for dealing with a pervasive social problem.

4. A Reasonable Concern About Medicaid
From the Nation.

The Affordable Care Act didn’t survive entirely as passed—somewhat lost amidst the intense focus on the individual mandate was a ruling that part of the law’s Medicaid expansion was unconstitutional. The Supreme Court’s modification of the law probably won’t have a fundamental, long-term impact, but does make it easier for rogue Republican governors to exempt their states from participating in the expansion—and could cost millions of low-income, uninsured Americans a chance at government health care. 

 But would even the most right wing Republican governor turn his back on the federal funds that would flow for health care?

“We’re not going to implement Obamacare in Florida. We’re not going to expand Medicaid,” Scott told Fox News host Greta Van Susteren on Friday night. “We’re not going to do the exchange. Because what this does is raise the cost of health care for all Floridians. It just doesn’t work.”

5. Scotusblog
CNN and Fox got the health care ruling wrong.  Who got it right?

Scotusblog.  Here is its post ruling Symposium.

Here's Lawrence Tribe:  Progressive and pragmatic Americans alike have fought for decades — actually, for over a century — to extend health care to all of our country’s citizens, and at last, we are on the cusp of victory, and without compromising any of our nation’s deep constitutional commitments. I recall the moment in 2010 when it appeared all hope was lost—Democrats lost their sixtieth vote in the Senate, and the blame game for defeat had already begun.  But strategic thinking and a passionate commitment to reform gave Democrats under the bold leadership of President Obama the resolve to push the law through. Today, the Chief Justice took an equally bold step and did more than save the law—he saved an institution.

Here's Erwin Chemerinsky: Since 1937, no major federal social welfare law has been declared unconstitutional as exceeding the scope of Congress’s authority. From the late 19th century until 1936, the Supreme Court struck down many progressive federal laws – such as a prohibition of child labor and a requirement for a minimum wage – as being beyond the scope of federal power.  But that changed dramatically in 1937, with the Supreme Court proclaiming the need for deference to congressional power in providing social programs and regulating the economy.
If the Supreme Court had taken the approach urged by the four dissenters and invalidated the entire Act, it would have been something that had not been seen since the Supreme Court struck down key pieces of the New Deal in the 1930s.
 6. But That's Not Funny.
And I know you want the funny.
7. And Here's Jean Schmidt..
...acting like she just misheard the OJ Simpson verdict.
8. And Here's the Drudge Report..
...blaming the ruling on epilepsy medication.
9. And Twitter.

Right-wing author and columnist David Limbaugh

Media Research Center VP of Business and Culture Dan Gainor

Fox News Radio reporter Todd Starnes editor Ben Shapiro

Fox News contributor Sarah Palin

Right-wing author and blogger Matt Vadum

Right-wing talk radio host and Fox regular Neal Boortz

10. About Time
That's all for this time.  I'll be back next time...if there's a next time...
Your pal,

Blogger Template created by Just Blog It