That’s the new Drudge reports. Here’s the link.
My theory: By then, men are dead.
Her lawyer erred badly with his closing argument:
She was just happy to see me.
Btw, that wonderful line was first uttered as an improvisation. Mae West said it on Broadway, not (as is sometimes thought) in a scripted film.
In 1944 the play “Catherine Was Great” which was produced by [Michael] Todd and starred Mae West opened on Broadway. The author [Art] Cohn stated that West improvised the humorous line of dialog when she was interacting with her fellow star Gene Barry:
Barry, playing Lieutenant Bunin, was unaccustomed to carrying a sword, and in the second act, during an embrace, his scabbard came between him and his Empress.
A covert smile stole over Mae’s face. “Lieutenant,” she ad-libbed with a Westian leer, “is that your sword or are you just glad to see me?” –Mae West, in Quote Investigator
When big national news breaks, I turn to Brian Ross and Brian Williams.
If anybody can break the news, it’s those two inventive reporters. –Ted Baxter
In all three, the fake is mistaken for the real. But there’s a crucial difference. In The Life of Brian, our hero has integrity. He is committed to telling the truth, even when the public doesn’t want to hear it. Ross and Williams could learn from that.
Comment: Previously, sports had been injected into the network’s political commentary, confusing viewers.
Now, it will appear as part of regularly-scheduled programming.
One exciting addition is Nancy Pelosi’s new program, “Hoops Highlights,” focusing on girls’ middle-school basketball.
Bernie Sanders follows with all today’s news and action in curling.
The network will then feature a regular, four-hour discussion on the minimum wage.