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Restaurant Promises Employees Time Off for Comic Conventions

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A Japanese restaurant’s recruiting ad promises days off for conventions

Recruitment ads for a Japanese restaurant chain are offering time off for comic conventions.

Finding a job that pays well and gives a person enough time to enjoy their non-working time can be tough, but a restaurant in Japan is actually offering potential employees time off to attend anime conventions.

According to Rocket News 24, the popular Marugame Udon chain has about 700 units in Japan, and in some new recruitment ads it is emphasizing its scheduling flexibility by promising potential employees that they will be able to hold down a job and still have weekends off for anime conventions.

A Twitter user going by the handle "Inushi" spotted the ads, in which a big-eyed anime heroine pleads, “Let me go to Comike on Saturday and Sunday!”

“Comike” is Comic Market, a semi-annual event that is one of the biggest anime and comic book conventions in Japan. But the ad’s text reassures our heroine that, “At Marugame, working shifts only on weekdays is OK!”

The ad seems to be working, too, with several Twitter users commenting on Inushi’s post to say “I want to work there!” and “Hang on -- gotta run out and turn in my application.”


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


He’s not jealous

I am not sure why everyone doesn’t want to “be another Woodbury.” Speaking for myself, and I’m sure a lot of other people, however, I can positively and unequivocally guarantee it’s not due to jealousy. It could be the 18,000 six-way stoplights they’ve installed, bringing “stuck in traffic” to a new art form. Or it could be throwing together a bank, a barbeque place and a strip mall, all developed on top of a beautiful pond and wetland complex.

It could be the gobbling up of thousands of acres of productive, rich black soil farmland, then 15 or 20 years later abandoning the stores they built and pushing farther out and gobbling up more open space to build new ones. If all this is considered “good planning,” all I can say is that I would hate to see what bad planning would look like.

I was disappointed in the lack of coverage of the “Vigil to Shut Down Guantanamo” that took place in Minneapolis on Thursday. More than 100 concerned citizens attended. Seventy-one people marched through downtown skyways dressed in orange jumpsuits and black hoods to represent the moral disgrace that is Guantanamo.

Jan. 11 marked the fifth anniversary of the first prisoners’ arrival. Nearly 400 people are still being held without charges or recognition of their basic human rights. Testimony from former detainees and FBI agents indicates that many are suffering torture and abuse.

The Bush administration claims the facility protects us from the world’s most dangerous terrorists. However, the U.S. government admits that only 8 percent of the detainees fought for al-Qaida. If there is evidence that these prisoners have committed crimes, they should be charged and tried. If not, they must be released immediately.

In response to “Benefits for combat duty” (Jan. 15):

Wayne Riegel says only military personnel working in a combat zone deserve extra benefits. Everywhere in Iraq is a “combat zone.”

My son has served three tours there worked 12 hours a day, seven days a week, in a cold, wet hangar. Gave up eating at the mess hall, because the wait was two or more hours. He carried a weapon because the base there was frequently shelled. He missed most of his daughter’s junior and senior high school years. Yes, Mr. Riegel, he is a hero! So are they all.

Levy passed get on with it

On Election Day, voters in the Mounds View School District approved a school levy. Yet, a ballot mix-up in one precinct occurred. The Ramsey County election manager has accepted responsibility and stated that at most, 24 votes may have been cast in error. He concluded that even if all 24 votes were invalidated and subtracted from the total “yes” votes, the levy still would have passed.

Close votes deserve careful recounts, not “do-overs.” The election is done, and the recount affirmed the result the referendum passed.

Now, voters expect school board members to do their part by levying the taxes necessary to fulfill their promises made during the campaign. That means keeping class sizes as small as possible and maintaining the programs that keep Mounds View a top 10 metro district.

The writer is chair of Neighbors United.

I read with interest the letter to the editor about overcrowded classrooms. As a businessman, I agree that the majority of our education dollars should be spent on efficient classrooms. this would include paying qualified teachers what they are worth as well removing disruptive students.

I am constantly seeing more and more dollars going into our education system but never see where these dollars are going. My challenge to the writer is to research how much money is spent on administrative staff, employee benefits, employees’ time off, employee trips taken paid for by the public, etc. This would be good experience for her as she would have hands-on experience building cash-flow statements. It always amazes me how the labor unions ask for “cuts in management” but this doesn’t seem to apply to our educational system.

Examining Carter’s book

Regarding the Jan. 12 report about resignations from the Carter Center in protest of former President Jimmy Carter’s book “Palestine: Peace not Apartheid”: The article, from Atlanta, states that Carter’s book is “riddled with inaccuracies.” If it is, let the debate begin. That is precisely what he intended when he wrote the book. Since he can’t defend himself, let’s hear from his critics with several of said “inaccuracies.”

No recording at mayor’s forum

Dave Hafner (“In order in Maplewood” Jan. 1) was entirely right, even though Mary Flister complained about his letter in “Ethical government” (Jan. 12).

Our mayor and two council members she complains about were elected by the majority vote in Maplewood and do not deserve the bad publicity.

I have attended mayor’s forums for more than 10 years and never have been subjected to being recorded and put on the Internet. Flister has been recording the recent mayor’s forums against the objection of all present. She finally turned the recording machine off, but cried to the City Council and attorney and was told she was within her rights to record because it was a public meeting.

That has since been rescinded. The mayor’s forum is not a public meeting but an informal gathering of citizens to have a one on one with the mayor. The people cannot be recorded unless that citizen gives permission.

What a welcome and needed diversion from war, rapes and murders that we seem to be drowning in. Chris Niskanen’s article “The fish of memories” (Jan. 14) was such a delight to read. Thanks so much for giving this front-page consideration.

Send even more politicians

I read with great respect the letter from Tom Loven on Jan. 15. He has found the solution to the Iraq problem that no one has been able to solve. As he states, it is a political problem, and therefore we should send politicians to Iraq to solve it. His idea of 50 from every state is great, but we here in Minnesota can do better. We will offer 200 to do more than our share. We need to include those who voted themselves a 45 percent increase to $96 per diem rate.

I fully support the idea that fewer politicians would be great for the economy.


Watch the video: ΚΟΜΙΞ ΕΠΕΙΣΟΔΙΟ 26 - ΠΑΡΟΥΣΙΑΣΗ ΣΤΑ ΜΙΚΥ ΜΑΟΥΣ 351-357 (June 2022).


Comments:

  1. Nyles

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  2. Rafe

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  3. Vicente

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  4. Landry

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  5. Louis

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