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Joe Camel today, the Pillsbury Doughboy tomorrow. Who didn't know that they wouldn't stop with tobacco? And who didn't know that Yale would be in the vanguard of the next wave of shaking-down politically incorrect companies with deep pockets?
My grandfather spent most of his days underground, as a cutter in his cousin's coal mine in Imperial, Pennsylvania, outside Pittsburgh. At night, he would arrive home looking like he had been through an explosion.
"He was just kidding," our waitress said about her coworker, the sometimes banquet waiter Marcus Burrizon, age 21, who was just hauled away in shackles and leg irons by Secret Service agents.
"It's everywhere," says Mike, a young cop in Pittsburgh's Zone Four, an urban area that runs from Brookline to Broadhead Manor, referring to the widespread use of illegal drugs, especially among kids.
The bad news for Pennsylvania's economy is that the Clinton health care plan takes direct aim at the state's two biggest employers—the health care sector and the restaurant industry.
The Kennedy-Schumer bin was a victory for "law and order," proclaimed Senator Edward Kennedy after the Senate vote to crack down on protesters at abortion clinics.
Robert Reich explains in "Clintonomics 101" in the view Republic that "every factor of production other than people and infrastructure is moving with ever greater ease across national boundaries."
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