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Old 03-03-2009, 07:32 AM
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Obama's Trade Pick Owes IRS $10,000

Kirk proved his incompetence in Dallas....Why would oo even consider him for anything? Since oo is nothing but a puppet, I wonder who is really picking these losers.

Former Dallas mayor Ron Kirk, who is President Obama's nominee to be the U.S. trade representative, failed to pay almost $10,000 in taxes during the past three years because of a series of mistakes, the Senate Finance Committee said yesterday.
Kirk's errors involved honoraria from speeches, on which he should have paid taxes; the cost of sports games, for which he deducted too much; and improper treatment of accounting fees on his income taxes. Kirk has agreed to file amended returns.
His major mistake was in not treating as taxable income $37,500 in speaking fees. Kirk asked that the fees be paid directly to his alma mater for a scholarship fund he had created, and his accountant did not think the donated fees were taxable income, the committee said.
An Obama spokesman declared the issues "minor" and said the administration is confident that the nomination is on track for a scheduled hearing Monday with the Finance Committee.
"We are confident that Mayor Kirk will be confirmed," spokesman Ben LaBolt said. "The president nominated Mayor Kirk because of his proven ability at the negotiating table -- building consensus between opposing stakeholders in Dallas and crafting deals to create opportunities for U.S. businesses overseas."
The news about Kirk's mistakes comes after the nominations of several high-profile appointees were threatened or derailed because of tax errors.
Former senator Thomas A. Daschle (D-S.D.) was forced to abandon his bid to be secretary of health and human services after revelations that he had failed to pay taxes on his use of a chauffeur. Obama's choice to be the country's chief performance officer, Nancy Killefer, withdrew because of a failure to pay a small amount of employment taxes.

And Timothy F. Geithner was confirmed as Treasury secretary after acknowledging he had paid more than $40,000 in back employment taxes and interest only after being chosen to lead the department.
Obama announced Kirk's nomination on Dec. 19, the final Cabinet choice before Inauguration Day. The former mayor's nomination has languished since then for unspecified reasons even as other Cabinet nominees testified before the Senate and were confirmed.
Kirk, who would become the fourth African American in the Obama Cabinet, served six years as Dallas mayor before launching a losing bid against Republican John Cornyn for the seat of retiring Sen. Phil Gramm (R).
Kirk did not respond to several requests for comment left on his phone and by e-mail. The Finance Committee released its findings about Kirk's taxes after a meeting yesterday.
"It is the responsibility of the Finance Committee to conduct a thorough vetting of all nominees whose confirmations fall under our jurisdiction," the committee said in a statement. "The Committee produced this report and conducted a briefing for the staff of Committee members today to ensure the appropriate level of transparency and to ensure senators are fully informed and are able to assess the relevant information before the panel considers Mr. Kirk's nomination next Monday."
But the Democratic chairman of the committee, Sen. Max Baucus (Mont.), released his own statement affirming his support for Kirk. "Mayor Kirk is the right person for this job and I will work to move his nomination quickly," Baucus said.
Baucus's Republican counterpart, Sen. Charles E. Grassley (Iowa), will "reserve judgment" until a hearing is completed, said his spokeswoman, Jill Gerber.
Kirk's failure to pay taxes on the honoraria amounted to a $5,800 underpayment, according to the committee, which concluded that he should have accepted the payments, paid taxes on them and then made his charitable contributions.
The committee said he also deducted too much from his taxes for the purchase of season tickets to Dallas Mavericks professional basketball games.
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Old 03-31-2009, 08:31 PM
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News Alert
6:10 p.m. ET Tuesday, March 31, 2009

HHS Nominee Kathleen Sebelius Corrects Three Years of Tax Filings
Sebelius and her husband paid a total of $7,040 in back taxes and $878 in interest. It's the latest tax issue to hit an Obama administration nominee. His first Health and Human Services nominee withdrew because of major tax problems.

For more information, visit washingtonpost.com
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Old 04-25-2009, 09:52 AM
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It is comforting to know that Bam Bam's Treasury Sec., the man he selected to lead the country out of the finacial morass, "Toxic" Tim Geithner, doesn't even know how to fill out his tax return. The way I look at it, the more libs Bam Bam attempts to appoint the more past due income taxes the treasury will collect.
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Old 04-26-2009, 12:40 PM
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President Obama's approval rating at 69%

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Old 04-26-2009, 01:55 PM
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Not according to this pole..

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Old 05-20-2009, 12:42 PM
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Presidential comparison quiz

If George W. Bush had made a joke at the expense of the SpecialOlympics, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had given Tony Blair a set of inexpensive and
useless (to Tony Blair's UK video formatting) DVDs, when Tony Blair had given him a thoughtful and historically significant gift, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had given the Queen of England an iPod containing
videos of his speeches, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had bowed to the
> King of Saudi Arabia, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had visited Austria and made reference to the
non-existent "Austrian language," would you have brushed it off as a minor slip?

If George W. Bush had filled his cabinet and circle of advisers with
people who cannot seem to keep current on their income taxes, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had ordered the firing of the CEO of a major
corporation, even though he had no constitutional authority to do so, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had proposed to double the national debt, which had
taken more than two centuries to accumulate, in one year, would you have approved?

If George W. Bush had then proposed to double the debt again within 10
years, would you have approved?

So, tell me again, what is it about Obama that makes him so brilliant
and impressive? Can't think of anything? Don't worry. He's done all this in 10 weeks -- so you'll have three years, nine-and-a-half months to come up with an answer.
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Old 05-22-2009, 04:52 PM
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I took a trip into our neighboring oil/gas patch (Utah) yesterday, I drove by over 100 million dollars worth of oil/gas field drilling/service equipment STACKED OUT! I saw this article in the local paper:

Salazar sued - Three counties sue Department of the Interior
by Mary Bernard, Geoff Liesik, and Richard Shaw
05.19.09 - 06:07 pm
Interior Secretary Ken Salazar was in Salt Lake City on May 1 to discuss his department’s policy changes since President Barack Obama took office in January. Salazar has been sued by commissioners in Carbon, Duchesne and Uintah counties for his decision to cancel 77 oil and natural gas leases on public land. (Tom Smart/Deseret News)
Interior Secretary Ken Salazar was in Salt Lake City on May 1 to discuss his department’s policy changes since President Barack Obama took office in January. Salazar has been sued by commissioners in Carbon, Duchesne and Uintah counties for his decision to cancel 77 oil and natural gas leases on public land. (Tom Smart/Deseret News) slideshow

Commissioners claim Interior secretary illegally canceled leases

Carbon, Duchesne, and Uintah counties have filed a lawsuit challenging Interior Secretary Ken Salazar’s cancellation of 77 federal oil and gas leases.

Mike Lee, independent counsel for the counties, filed the suit in U.S. District Court on Wednesday. The 25-page complaint alleges that Salazar exceeded his authority in withdrawing the leases, which were auctioned off by the Bureau of Land Management in December.

Lee said the counties examined the “legal and factual scenario” surrounding the yanked leases and determined they were each likely to lose hundreds of thousands, if not millions, of dollars in sales and use taxes, royalties, and salaries for area residents.

“There’s a massive trickle down effect from all of this,” Lee said. “(The loss) definitely includes the counties’ share of the royalties, but it’s not limited to that. It’s broader even than that.”

Lee said after closer legal analysis, he determined Salazar doesn’t have discretion to cancel leases once the parcels have been identified, auctioned off, and paid for.

“Once the companies ... have qualified as the highest bidder, have won at the auction, and have made the necessary payments, the federal Mineral Leasing Act requires the secretary to issue the leases,” Lee said. “It doesn’t give him the discretion to say, ‘No, never mind. I changed my mind.’”

Five oil and gas companies also filed federal lawsuits against Salazar last week in Utah making claims similar to those raised by the counties. Those suits seek to prevent the BLM and the Interior Department from refunding the companies’ lease payments.

“Their interests are a little more immediate and obvious,” Lee said of the suits by Impact Energy Resources, Peak Royalty Holdings, Questar Exploration and Production Co., Twilight Resources, Par Five Exploration, and two individuals who bid on leases.

“We’re not doing this out of anger or spite,” Lee added. “We’re doing this in order to protect the interests of Uintah County, Duchesne County, and Carbon County, and the residents that live there because we think it’s important to follow the law.”

Uintah County Commissioner Mike McKee said county leaders are “unwilling to ignore illegal actions taken by the federal government that interfere with our ability to fund critical programs, including law enforcement and education.”

“Salazar’s decision conflicts with the federal government’s own resource management plans to allow energy extraction as a permitted use of public lands,” McKee said.

In February, Salazar voided the leases auctioned off in December because he said they were too close to Arches and Canyonlands national parks and Dinosaur National Monument. Some of the disputed leases were already on hold because of another federal lawsuit filed months ago in Washington, D.C., by several conservation groups.

Steve Bloch, attorney for the Southern Utah Wilderness Alliance, said he expects the lawsuits by the counties and the energy companies to be dismissed.

“Ultimately, discretion rests with the secretary on matters of leasing public lands,” Bloch said, adding that Salazar has the authority to withdraw, review, re-evaluate and perhaps re-authorize leases. “The counties lack standing,” he said.

Bloch said the actions taken by the counties reflect the likelihood that the suit filed by SUWA and 11 other conservation groups last winter will succeed.

Uintah County stands to gain the most though if a judge re-quires Salazar to reinstate the leases. Of the 77 leases pulled by the secretary, 17 are in Uintah County; 16 are in Carbon County; and three are in Duchesne County. The counties are seeking to have all 36 leases returned to the highest bidder.

Duchesne County Commissioner Ron Winterton said the lawsuit is a proper use of taxpayer dollars given potential the economic impact if the Obama administration were to make a practice of canceling mineral leases.

“It affects the livelihood of everyone in the Basin,” Winterton said. “If we don’t stand up for our rights, we’ll continue to see the economic stress get worse. We have to spend our tax dollars there. ... The government was totally in the wrong.”

The counties each allocate funds for public lands litigation and will use those funds to press their suit against Salazar.

Carbon County commissioners, in a special meeting on Friday, unanimously agreed to move forward with the legal action.

Carbon County Commissioner Mike Milovich said the counties could not only lose millions of potential dollars from the leases that have been withdrawn, but Salazar’s actions could affect other present leases as well. He said the secretary is ignoring the fact that the BLM’s resource management plans for the area was worked on for seven years.

“We had everyone at the table to get this RMP in place,” Milovich said. “We spent $43 million over those years developing all this and now he wants to throw everything out the window. The RMPs were created by the Interior Department, but now he says they are flawed.”

Kendra Barkoff, Salazar’s press secretary, told The Associated Press he will reconsider the leases once President Barack Obama’s pick for the No. 2 job at the department is confirmed. She did not address the lawsuit by the counties or the energy companies.

Contributing: Paul Foy, Associated Press
© vernal.com 2009

Link to article:


Hopefully some good will come out of this action, but we are talking the federal court system here..
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Old 05-27-2009, 09:09 PM
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Old 05-30-2009, 04:19 PM
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Do you want my opinion, or some one else's?

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Old 06-26-2009, 07:08 PM
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White House Is Drafting Executive Order to Allow Indefinite Detention of Terror Suspe

White House Is Drafting Executive Order to Allow Indefinite Detention of Terror Suspects

Love it!
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Old 09-24-2009, 10:25 PM
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Isn't that what "HE" bitched about GITMO ??? And the plot thickens.
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Old 09-25-2009, 07:51 AM
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Democrats Are Jarred by Drop In Fundraising

Democrats Are Jarred by Drop In Fundraising

Complacency, Absence of Big Donors Cited

Democratic political committees have seen a decline in their fundraising fortunes this year, a result of complacency among their rank-and-file donors and a de facto boycott by many of their wealthiest givers, who have been put off by the party's harsh rhetoric about big business.
The trend is a marked reversal from recent history, in which Democrats have erased the GOP's long-standing fundraising advantage. In the first six months of 2009, Democratic campaign committees' receipts have dropped compared with the same period two years earlier.
The vast majority of those declines were accounted for by the absence of large donors who, strategists say, have shut their checkbooks in part because Democrats have heightened their attacks on the conduct of major financial firms and set their sights on rewriting the laws that regulate their behavior.
As the battle over President Obama's effort to overhaul the health-care system reached a fever pitch this summer, the three national Republican committees combined to bring in $1.7 million more than their Democratic counterparts in August. The pair of Democratic committees tasked with raising money for House and Senate candidates -- and doing so at a time when the party holds its strongest position on Capitol Hill in a generation -- have watched their receipts plummet by a combined 20 percent with little more than a year to go before the November 2010 midterm elections.
Large-scale defeats in the midterms could be a crippling blow to the ambitious agenda mapped out by Obama's top advisers, particularly if they happen in the Senate, where Democrats caucus with a 60-seat filibuster-proof majority. The party will have to work furiously to defend at least six Senate seats and as many as 40 in the House, including many snatched from Republicans.
"If they take them back, this is the end of the road for what Barack and I are trying to do," Vice President Biden said Monday at a fundraiser for Rep. Gabrielle Giffords (D-Ariz.), whose district was held by a Republican for more than two decades before her 2006 victory.
Democrats said a struggling economy is only partly to blame for the poor fundraising performance and acknowledged a more perilous problem: satisfaction among activists that the party now holds the White House, 60 votes in the Senate and 60 percent of the House.
"There was a little sense of complacency that set in despite our best efforts to warn people," said Rep. Chris Van Hollen (Md.), chairman of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee. "We made it very clear: Beware."

Democrats had watched the party's campaign committees rake in increasing amounts of money throughout this decade, culminating in the 2007-2008 election cycle, when their congressional committees raised a combined $125 million more than their GOP counterparts. They used that financial edge to boost their candidates with seven- and sometimes eight-figure advertising budgets, often using that money to run negative ads that candidates shy away from airing.
Now there are signs that such advantages may not be there next year.
The Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee was considered the party's best-run organization as it oversaw pickups of 14 Republican seats in 2006 and 2008. But through August, the DSCC had raised just $27.5 million, a drop of more than 25 percent, or $9.2 million, from the same point two years ago. While donations from special interest political action committees have increased, individual donors are disappearing at a rate that has alarmed party leaders: The DSCC's contributions from individuals was $18.5 million through August, a drop of $12.6 million, or nearly 40 percent, from two years earlier, according to reports filed with the Federal Election Commission.
A midyear analysis by the FEC showed that the DSCC declines at that stage had come entirely from individuals who gave $10,000 or more, a small slice of overall contributors but a group that traditionally provides about half the committee's fundraising total. Through June, those individual donors' contributions had declined by more than 50 percent from 2007. The committee is running 12 percent behind its 2005 pace among large donors.

Orin Kramer, the head of a private investment management company in New Jersey, said there has been a mutual belief among those collecting checks and those writing them that now is the time for deep-pocketed people involved in business and finance to steer clear of the political arena. "If there's been a point in time since Teddy Roosevelt when an administration cannot afford to be perceived as being manipulated by the financial community, it's now. There's an understandable sensitivity, because it's critical to avoid any sense that Wall Street has been empowered," said Kramer, a longtime fundraiser for Senate Democrats and one of Obama's earliest financial backers.
Other Democrats and their aides, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss internal party strategy, said that rhetoric toward big business has grown so antagonistic that it has become increasingly difficult to raise money on Wall Street, particularly after the controversy about bonuses and executive compensation. The DSCC has also established a rule that forbids accepting donations from the handful of financial firms that received money from the Troubled Assets Relief Program, the $700 billion bailout effort approved last fall, and have not yet repaid the government.
Democrats continue to collect more from big donors than Republicans do, with their trio of national committees almost tripling the amount taken in by the GOP committees in first half of the year, according to the FEC. But Republicans are benefiting from much more energized small-dollar contributors.
The National Republican Senatorial Committee, which has been pitching itself to conservative donors as the only check against Obama's agenda, has stayed roughly even with the DSCC in overall receipts, and its cash flow is 30 percent ahead of its 2007 level.
Democrats remain optimistic that they will have the resources needed to wage a forceful campaign next fall, particularly in most of the six seats that are being vacated by retiring GOP senators.
"The further we get into the cycle, the clearer it becomes that we will have more than enough funds to run competitive campaigns in each of our targeted races," said Eric Schultz, a DSCC spokesman. "In fact, every day that Republicans wash their hands of any responsibility to deal with the economy and the health-care crisis, our supporters grow more and more motivated to help us."
Some Democrats characterized the fundraising bonanza they experienced during the 2008 election cycle as an anomaly, saying Obama's campaign -- which shattered records by raising more than $700 million -- brought so many new donors to the party fold that some contributors have understandably drifted away without the charismatic candidate at the top of the ticket in 2010. They also said a busy fall fundraising season for the president and vice president began in earnest last week with Obama's trip to Philadelphia, which raised $2.5 million split between Sen. Arlen Specter (D-Pa.) and the DSCC, and Biden's fundraising work for House members.

However, the need for cash is more urgent than it has been in recent cycles, when Democrats had few vulnerable senators facing reelection. In 2010, the DSCC must defend seats in some of the nation's most expensive media markets -- New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, Denver and Las Vegas -- before it can even think of going after GOP-held seats.
House Democrats have seen donations to the DCCC drop 16 percent, with individual contributions more than 25 percent off their 2007 pace. But party leaders saw a 50 percent increase in small-dollar donations in August, after what they hope was a wake-up call to liberals who watched endless cable news footage of conservative protesters dominating town hall meetings.
"Our supporters around the country realized they have a fight on their hands," Van Hollen said. "People are rallying."
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Old 09-26-2009, 04:11 PM
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WARNING!: Roadblock to Energy Independence Ahead

September 16, 2009

Congressman Rob Bishop to Secretary Salazar: "Your actions continue to
contradict this nation's desire to achieve energy independence"

CLEAR Act Serves as Roadblock to Domestic Energy

[Washington, D.C.]- Today, during the Natural Resources Committee hearing on
the Consolidated Land, Energy, and Aquatic Resources Act of 2009
(CLEAR Act, H.R.3534) Congressman Rob Bishop (R-UT), who serves as
Ranking Member of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on National Parks,
Forests and Public Lands, requested that Secretary Salazar address the
Department of Interior's actions that have destroyed or impaired thousands
of domestic energy-related jobs and undermined efforts to reduce the United
States' dependency on foreign oil.

The CLEAR Act claims to create greater efficiencies, transparency and
accountability in the development of federal energy resources. However,
upon further examination, H.R. 3534 reveals that it actually discourages
domestic energy production and creates yet another heavy layer of federal
bureaucracy within the leasing programs by creating the new Office of
Federal Energy and Minerals Leasing.

"This legislation does nothing to create new jobs, except those jobs created
within the new government offices. We need to be putting the 14.9 million
unemployed Americans back to work. Instead, this administration is intent
on creating more bureaucratic red tape that will lead to more systemic job
loss. In Utah, the greatest bouts of recent unemployment aren't coming from
economic factors, but are instead the direct result of decisions made by
this administration to delete thousands of needed jobs," said Congressman
Bishop. "Introduced under the guise of an energy bill, this Trojan horse
does nothing to reduce our dependence on foreign energy. In fact, it
discourages domestic production and takes a giant leap backwards in our goal
to reduce U.S. dependence on foreign oil.

H.R. 3534 also creates an unnecessary Uranium Leasing Program that places
additional hurdles in the way of uranium production.
"Discouraging domestic uranium production further exacerbates the U.S.'s
already excessive dependence on foreign uranium sources," Bishop added.
Of the total uranium consumed in the U.S. each year, and despite abundant
domestic supplies, the U.S. must import close to 90% from foreign sources to
keep up with current demands.

In addition to addressing concerns with the CLEAR Act, Congressman Bishop
also took the opportunity to have Secretary Salazar address two unresolved
and outstanding issues, including Secretary Salazar's decision to rescind 77
oil and gas leases
that resulted in systemic job loss and business closures
in Utah. (and Western Co.) Lastly, Congressman Bishop addressed the
Department of Interior's unresponsiveness to document requests initially
made seven months ago by Congressman Bishop and Senator Coburn.

In an effort to mislead the American people by inferring that drilling will
take place on land located within two Utah National Parks, Secretary Ken
Salazar said during today's hearing that "We should not be drilling in the
Arches National Park and Dinosaur National Park."
(Arches 100 / Dino 20 - miles from me)

The leases for oil and gas permits are not located "in" either national
park, but rather on land adjacent to and out of site from both parks.

"This is another example of Secretary Salazar and the Department
of Interior facilitating the agenda of environmental activists. In fact,
five environmental activist groups were so pleased by his recent policy
decisions, they got together and took out a half-page ad in Politico*
thanking him for everything he has done to help their cause. Whose
interests is Secretary Salazar protecting? It sure isn't the millions of
jobless Americans who would have benefited from the domestic energy jobs."

Personal Note:

The leases that were pulled had been in the works for 10yrs+ all paperwork,
EIS (Environmental Impact Statements) ect were in order. The leases
were sold at government auctions, payments had been made.

These jobs would have required no government "Stimulus" funds or
retraining as our infrastructure and manpower is in place - or it was..

After pulling these leases the government gave Brazil 2 Billion to explore
the same off shore leases that are off limits to us !!!!!!!!!

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Old 09-26-2009, 09:26 PM
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Originally Posted by Devil Dog View Post
President Obama's approval rating at 69%

Obama's DIS approval rating is going to surpass 69% Its growing.. One only needs to get their racist head out of the sand.
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Old 09-26-2009, 09:29 PM
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Originally Posted by Shovelhead View Post
]Wow.....Can't argue with that......
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