Shocking post-election REVEAL
Some House Members don’t know how plain English works!
“We need to not ever use the word ‘socialist’ or ‘socialism’ ever again,” said Representative Abigail Spanberger, who narrowly won re-election in Virginia. “We lost good members because of that.”
Helpful Harry* sez:
Sticks and stones may break my bones, but words can never hurt me. (check it out ->)
The right thing to do is to get busy and write bills designed to guarantee that nobody leaves elementary school until they know how to read by book and how to write by hand. Book-learning made us into the savior of nations, and reading shall keep us free!
*Harry, our helper, is both a woman named Harriet and a man named Harold.
About the headline: read the wonderful story of Virginia O’Hanlon and the most reprinted editorial in newspaper history.
How a Bill Becomes a Law
Before a bill becomes a law, it must be approved by the U.S. House of Representatives, the U.S. Senate, and the President.
Laws begin as ideas. Since TV came into god-like omnipresence in the 1950s, almost all bills begin in the room where they draw up schemes about how to convince you that if you smoke brands such as Raleigh cigarettes, then the laws of nature will be suspended so that you won’t die of lung cancer, your wife will not choke on second-hand smoke, and your children will not grow up to become addicts!