Tags » Don Lee

Trumps and torts

No kidding — Donald Trump, president of these here United States, wanted the court to let his legal beagles take a look at all the material seized from his lawyer in the Stormy Daniels (and other) case(s) before it was turned over to the court. Much deserved derision ensued.

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Antisocial media

The masks we use to interact face-to-face seem, ironically, to fall away with the anonymity of social media. That’s good and bad for friendships in this age of polarization. 6 more words

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Sinclair-ity

Sinclair Broadcasting, owner of the most local television stations in the U.S., directed all its local anchors to read from the same script about the pernicious influence of the lib’rul media uncritically repeating junk news — deliberately unmindful of their own uncritical parroting of the Trump line. 70 more words

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It's in the delivery

Trump the candidate said getting out of paying taxes made him “really smart.” Trump the president is critical of Amazon (which just happens to be run by one of his arch-critics, Jeff Bezos) for not paying taxes. 7 more words

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Hysterical marker

A couple historic buildings are being renovated for adaptive re-use (that’s a fancy world for making them usable for something else) in Sandusky, a city where up until recently the historical purists held sway — no changes to the building without the proper paperwork! 12 more words

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Money shot

The National Rifle Association, whose favored tactic against the young school shooting protestors is to refer to the consumption of laundry detergent (and to photoshop falsehoods into photos of the most conspicuous protesters), indulges in a little bit of projection.

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Oversharing

As banal and venal as Facebook and other commercial social media platforms can be, and as justifiable as the criticism is for Facebook even inadvertently allowing so cynical a data mining and manipulation outfit as Cambridge Analytical to play with its product — said “product” being you, me and anyone else who plays in Facebook’s sandbox for free — we have to blame ourselves to some extent for putting our personal lives on a public billboard and still expecting “privacy.”

Editorial Cartoons