This post was published at jsnip4
This post was published at jsnip4
The following video was published by misesmedia on Jul 26, 2017
The following video was published by Peter Schiff on Jul 26, 2017
The following video was published by Peter Schiff on Jul 25, 2017
The following video was published by misesmedia on Jul 21, 2017
Lysander Spooner called it “The Constitution of no authority.” Conservatives fetishize it, but don’t follow it. Progressives want it annulled. So, what should libertarians think about America’s founding document?
Our guests Brion McClanahan and Allen Mendenhall give us the unadulterated history and unpleasant truths about constitutionalism – but also consider its underappreciated benefits. This is a discussion of the Constitution you won’t hear anywhere else.
The following video was published by X22Report on Jul 21, 2017
As Stocks soared…
On the heels of the most excruciating 30 seconds of handshaking ever, President Trump is trying to play down the incident during a New York Times interview, joking that French President Emmanuel Macron “loves” holding his hand.
As The Hill reports, the two leaders shared an extended departing handshake in Paris last week, which was mockingly timed by MSNBC. Anchor Katy Tur saying the two leaders were “enjoying new romance.”
The following video was published by ChrisMartensondotcom on Jul 17, 2017
In this interview, PeakProsperity.com co-founder Adam Taggart details out for Teresa Kuhn why so many working professionals are finding it harder and harder to maintain their standard of living. This is an excellent introductory podcast to share with family and friends who are new to the PeakProsperity.com message.
When Donald Trump arrived in Paris for his first official visit to Emmanuel Macron ahead of Bastille Day celebrations, the media was fascinated whether their “sequel” handshake would be another white-knuckle affair of the “not too innocent” kind, as Macron described his famous first handshake with the US president. In retrospect, it was a bit of a letdown, perhaps because since then the two had several opportunities to work on their greetings and appeared both more at ease, although questions did emerge about Trump’s handshake with Brigitte Macron, which among other things, afforded Trump the opportunity to say the first lady was in “great shape.”
But if the introductory handshake was less than remarkable, nobody was ready for the most recent Trump-Macron poignee de mains, which the Independent described as a “strange, shifting, exruciating coming together that appeared to have a life of its own.”
Many who witnessed the handshake, as the men walked down the Champs-lyses, said it looked bizarre, however it appeared anything but for the US President who was so at ease with his French host and the Bastille Day crowds, that the handshake lasted no less than 30 seconds.
The following video was published by Peter Schiff on Jul 14, 2017
The following video was published by X22Report on Jul 14, 2017
The following video was published by Peter Schiff on Jul 11, 2017
The man who declared war on Disneyland just opened the world’s largest indoor ski resort. And now he’s being forced to sell it.
As the South China Morning Post reports, Wanda City, the $6 billion resort development built by China’s wealthiest tycoon Wang Jianlin, opened for business two weeks ago. The resort, which, at 1.6 square kilometres, is the world’s largest indoor ski park.
Now, it’s being sold along with the company’s other theme-park related holdings as Wanda Group seeks to pay down some of its enormous debt burden, which has recently attracted the scrutiny of Chinese authorities. The push into theme parks, part of the conglomerates debt-fueled global shopping spree involving several entertainment businesses, was partly an issue of national pride for Wang. When Disneyland Shanghai opened last year, drawing enormous crowds, Wang angrily declared ‘the frenzy of Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck and blindly following them is over,’ according to the New York Times, and vowed that his theme parks would be even more successful.
In the aftermath of the collapse of the “wearables” craze, Virtual Reality was supposed to be next big thing.
Back in 2014, when Facebook paid $3 billion to acquire Oculus, CEO Mark Zuckerberg said at the time that the medium, which offers a 360-degree panoramic view through headsets, would “become a part of daily life for billions of people.”
That has not happened, although as Reuters notes it is unclear if that is because of high prices, something inherent in the technology or some other reason (incidentally, two years ago we suggested that for a fully immersive experience the existing hardware of most computer users would have to be upgraded, a bottleneck which has clearly proven insurmountable for the time being).