Mandeville, LA – Exclusive Transcript – "When you hear the word “leadership” or “leader,” what do you think? What does one thing when he hears the word “leader” or the term “leadership”? What do you think? You probably think politician. I think at some level you’re partially correct. I think most people tend to think of leaders and leadership as politics. Why is that? Well, Mike, that’s because we have so much government. Of course our ….Continue
Mandeville, LA - Exclusive Transcript - Most boys look up to their fathers. If dad is a good gentleman and has a good vocabulary and does those things that gentlemen ought to do, there’s a very good chance the son is going to pick up on all that because he wants to be like his father. Again, we’re at the crisis point here where it requires a male, un-metrosexual, to actually be around. We’re going to have to un-make the metro and remake t….Continue
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Mandeville, LA - Exclusive Transcript - You go to a sporting event, any public event, and unless it’s maybe a Neiman Marcus in-store parade, you will see the absence of the American male, the absence of the assertive and domineering American father. You’ll see it everywhere. This is, I think, and I would wager that many people once they’ve unplugged the matrix cable out of the back of their head and they actually witness this, will see thi….Continue
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What Dryden said was this, "Great wits are oft to madness near allied"; and that is true. It is the pure promptitude of the intellect that is in peril of a breakdown. Also people might remember of what sort of man Dryden was talking. He was not talking of any unworldly visionary like Vaughan or George Herbert. He was talking of a cynical man of the world, a sceptic, a diplomatist, a great practical politician. Such men are indeed to madness near allied. Their incessant calculation of their own brains and other people's brains is a dangerous trade. It is always perilous to the mind to reckon up the mind. A flippant person has asked why we say, "As mad as a hatter." A more flippant person might answer that a hatter is mad because he has to measure the human head. - G.K. Chesterton, Orthodoxy