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CuriosityCat: French Presidential election holds out hope for millions of Europeans

The reason is that France seems destined for a new Socialist President this Sunday, replacing the feisty Sarkozy, and dramatically changing the permissible dialogue in every capital of every democratic country in the world, as thisarticle explains: Sarkozy and the other Hooverites

The French Socialist candidate Francois Hollande, challenging outgoing right-wing president Nicolas Sarkozy, . . . → Read More: CuriosityCat: French Presidential election holds out hope for millions of Europeans

Drive-by Planet: Sarkozy offers three debates: Sarko aide says Hollande ‘scared’

During his speech to a partisan crowd after his recent loss in the first stage of the French presidential race, Sarkozy put out a challenge. He offered Socialist challenger François Hollande three debates. The occasion in itself was a little odd. A casual viewer tuning in might have mistakenly thought Sarkozy was celebrating a . . . → Read More: Drive-by Planet: Sarkozy offers three debates: Sarko aide says Hollande ‘scared’

Polygonic: La France Forte, or Why You Desperately Need Sarko Standing On the Beach

The French presidential campaign is kicking into high gear, and Nicolas Sarkozy has one key message for his ungrateful people: vote him back in, and he promises to spend his second term standing on the beach, like a magnificant granite Colossus, liquifying overseas demons with the sheer power of his blue-eyed gaze.

Don’t believe . . . → Read More: Polygonic: La France Forte, or Why You Desperately Need Sarko Standing On the Beach

World Headlines Review: Wikileaks: Misanthropy and the Spectre of Scrutiny

Amid the bluster surrounding the public release of 278 of 251,287 secret and confidential USG diplomatic cables by Wikileaks as of Monday November 29th; more telling as to the behaviour and thinking of governments and vested interests is the current reaction in the world media and of public officials, than any information so far to . . . → Read More: World Headlines Review: Wikileaks: Misanthropy and the Spectre of Scrutiny