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Suggested Reading

10/20/2010 Leave a comment

No one should ever proclaim they are bored. Reading not only expands the vocabulary and increases knowledge, it could possibly save sanity. This prompts me to proffer a few items you might consider reading today.

A Minimum Let-Down – How Congress can even ruin American jobs employing foreign workers. (Washington Times)

Tax Cuts Won’t Cut It – Peter Schiff on the real impediment to economic growth. (Liberty Maven)

A View of Eco-Terrorism – These are the people who damage the environmental movement. (Mises)

Enjoy,

RJP

Suggested Reading

10/01/2010 Leave a comment

Reading not only expands the vocabulary and increases knowledge, it could possibly save sanity. This prompts me to proffer a few items you might consider reading today:

Within Reach? – Which hand do you use to reach for objects? What is your motivation? (LiveScience)

The Milgram Experiment – Are we truly sheeple? This test may change your mind. (Mises)

Enjoy the day,

Categories: Suggested Reading

Suggested Reading

09/23/2010 Leave a comment

We just don’t read enough. Reading not only expands the vocabulary and increases knowledge, it could possibly save sanity. This drives me to offer a few items you should consider reading this week:

These links are provided for your contemplation, not conversion. I pour over multiple sites through my RSS aggregate and select the few articles that are worth the time it takes to read them. So let me know what you think.

Thanks for reading,

Categories: General, Suggested Reading

Suggested Reading

09/14/2010 Leave a comment

We just don’t read enough. Reading not only expands the vocabulary and increases one’s knowledge, it could possibly save your sanity. This drives me to offer a few items you should consider reading this week:

  1. It’s Constitution week as we approach Constitution Day on September 17. First on my reading list is the U.S. Constitution. It’s widely available and can easily be read in one sitting.
  2. Commerce Clause*
  3. Wickard v. Filburn*

* I understand people have an issue with Wikipedia vs. fact due to the nature of how they aggregate their “knowledge” base. I simply use the link as a brief overview and strongly suggest that anyone requiring full knowledge go forth to their public library and demand such materials on such subjects.

I may eventually add more in future articles, but this seems like a good, light start for a week.

Thanks for reading,

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