WHEN YOUR FELLOW CRONY IS ON TRIAL AND WIRE TAPE AFTER WIRE TAPE PLAYED TO THE JURY KEEPS MENTIONING YOUR NAME WHAT DO YOU DO, PRINCESS, WHAT DO YOU DO?
THAT'S WHAT CELEBRITY IN CHIEF BARRY O DID YESTERDAY SPEAKING IN WISCONSIN AND COMING OFF LIKE JOAN RIVERS WITH LESS CHARM.
REACHED FOR COMMENT, BARRY ASKED THESE REPORTERS, "WHAT DO THE TAPES SAY? IT'S NOTHING IMPEACHABLE, IS IT?'
FROM THE TCI WIRE:
Washington, D.C. -- In recognition of his longstanding dedication and commitment to serving veterans, the Blinded American Veterans Foundation (BAVF) today presented its prestigious George 'Buck' Gillispie Congressional Award to Congressman Steve Buyer.
The Gillispie is awarded to Senators and Representatives who, in the opinion of the BAVF, have made significant contributions toward furthering the foundation's efforts on behalf of sensory disabled American veterans. Buyer, who serves as Ranking Member on the House Committee on Veterans' Affairs, received BAVF's award during the foundation's annual Flag Week celebration.
In 2006, when he served as Chairman of the House Committee on Veterans' Affairs, Buyer secured support to direct funds to conduct a series of tests and evaluations on combat helmets to improve protections against blasts from improvised explosive devices (IEDs).
Traumatic brain injuries (TBI) associated with IEDs are among the leading cause of impaired vision due to damage to the occipital area of the brain. More than half of all TBI patients treated at Walter Reed Army Hospital and the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) Polytrauma Rehabilitation Center in Palo Alto, California have vision dysfunction.
Buyer, himself a veteran, is a 1980 distinguished military graduate of The Citadel and a career Army Reserve officer who continues to serve with the Judge Advocate General Corps as a colonel. He has received numerous military honors, including the Bronze Star.
For more news from House Committee on Veterans' Affairs Republicans, please go to:
Those conditions include 80 hours of overtime a month, according to the Chinese media. Chinese law limits overtime to 36 hours per month. No one is allowed to talk on the production line, and workers complain of constant high line speed and speedup. Most workers live in huge dormitories, where often 12 people share a room.
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