22 juin 2009

Le rebel En Citations États-Unis

Glenn Beck

Extrait d’une entrevue très intéressante de Glenn Beck avec le magazine GQ (read the whole thing):

GQ Magazine: How does it feel working at Fox these days? Ratings are up, but man, it really feels like you guys don’t have anywhere near as much influence.

Glenn Beck: Our influence is with people. And there are more people coming to Fox than there were under Bush. It’s like moving your party from a hotel ballroom to a stadium and then saying, “Do you really have more influence?” Well, yeah! We are in a stadium now!

GQ Magazine: That really doesn’t seem to track with what’s going on in Washington.

Glenn Beck: That’s because the Republican Party sucks. My personal belief is that the Republican Party itself is either dead or will soon be dead in the way it is understood.

22 juin 2009

Fraude fiscale Canada Économie En Chiffres Gauchistan Québec

La semaine dernière, Statistique Canada a publié le bilan des exercices financiers provinciaux se terminant le 31 mars 2009.  La situation du Québec n'est pas enviable…

Tout d'abord, une perspective historique: voici quels ont été les bilans annuels Québec et du reste du Canada depuis 20 ans:

Dette Déficit Québec
N.B. Le bilan consolidé comprend ceux du gouvernement provincial, des municipalités, des commissions scolaires, des universités, des hôpitaux, des caisses de retraite et des organismes publics.

La plupart du temps, au Québec, on est sous le point de congélation…

De manière plus détaillée, voici les chiffres pour la dernière année financière:

Dette Déficit Québec
ROC: "Rest Of Canada" c.-à-d. la moyenne canadienne sans le Québec.

Rappelons que la loi anti-déficit adoptée en 1997 interdit au gouvernement de faire des déficits.  Par contre, contrairement à Vincent Lacroix, le gouvernement a le droit de magouiller dans sa comptabilité.

Statistique Canada
Finances publiques : recettes, dépenses et excédent

22 juin 2009

Les braves iraniennes États-Unis Iran Revue de presse Terrorisme

New York Times

A Supreme Leader Loses His Aura as Iranians Flock to the Streets
The New York Times

Garbage burned. Crowds bayed. Smoke from tear gas swirled. Hurled bricks sent phalanxes of police, some with automatic rifles, into retreat to the accompaniment of cheers. Early afternoon rumors that the rally for Moussavi had been canceled yielded to the reality of violent confrontation.

I also know that Iran’s women stand in the vanguard. For days now, I’ve seen them urging less courageous men on. I’ve seen them get beaten and return to the fray. “Why are you sitting there?” one shouted at a couple of men perched on the sidewalk on Saturday. “Get up! Get up!”

Another green-eyed woman, Mahin, aged 52, staggered into an alley clutching her face and in tears. Then, against the urging of those around her, she limped back into the crowd moving west toward Freedom Square. Cries of “Death to the dictator!” and “We want liberty!” accompanied her.

“Can’t the United Nations help us?” one woman asked me. I said I doubted that very much. “So,” she said, “we are on our own.”