Matt Davies for March 26, 2020

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    brwydave Premium Member about 4 years ago

    Would you place this statue at the Battery, in Central Park or in front of the Trump Tower?

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    u funny  about 4 years ago

    grovel off into the corner drifter.

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    Diamond Lil  about 4 years ago

    That sword should be poking that Orange Scourge in the ass

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    Ally2005  about 4 years ago

    Cuomo is trying to save lives. Trump is busy trying to prop up the stock market. Trump will always choose money over people. Cuomo has his priorities straight. Trump, well it’s Trump. What else would you expect from the Psychotic in Chief?

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    Pickled Pete  about 4 years ago

    Should be equipped with spurs – – really the sharpest spurs like nobody has ever seen before.

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    Radish the wordsmith  about 4 years ago

    The Myth

    On a statue of a horse and rider, the number of legs in the air reveals information about how the rider died: both legs in the air means they died during a battle, one leg in the air means they died later of wounds inflicted during a battle. If all four legs are on the ground, then they died in a manner unconnected to any battles they might have been in.

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    deadheadzan  about 4 years ago

    Rtump has to be the most uncooperative horse in the history of war.

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    billiegoatgruff  about 4 years ago

    Truth, you want pandemic truth? I will tell you about the REAL value of testing that I learned in testing the last pandemic with no treatment available at the time --HIV/AIDS.

    When I would give a patient a result – positive or negative – I would tell them the same thing — that it didn’t change their life, at all.

    No matter the result you have to keep living so you don’t get infected (or infect others) tomorrow. The test result doesn’t reveal your fate. People with a negative result walk across the street and get run over. People who are infected may never get sick and make old bones. Life is for living but its a gamble- what else is new?

    So the lesson is this. Whatever a test shows, you have to go on taking the same precautions. Without a valid treatment that’s all you can do.

    Here endeth the lesson.

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    Patjade  about 4 years ago

    Not going far riding that nag.

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    Radish the wordsmith  about 4 years ago

    Cowards don’t make good war horses.

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    Diane Lee Premium Member about 4 years ago

    n 2017, the White House’s National Security Council Directorate for Global Health Security and Biodefense survived the transition intact. Its mission was the same as when the Obama administration established it after the Ebola epidemic of 2014: to do everything possible within the vast powers and resources of the U.S. government to prepare for the next disease outbreak and prevent it from becoming an epidemic or pandemic.One year later, the White House dissolved the office, leaving the country less prepared for pandemics like covid-19.The U.S. government’s slow and inadequate response to the new coronavirus underscores the need for organized, accountable leadership to prepare for and respond to pandemic threats.In a health security crisis, speed is essential. When this new coronavirus emerged, there was no clear White House-led structure to oversee our response, and we lost valuable time. Health systems are struggling to test patients and keep pace with growing caseloads. The specter of rapid community transmission and exponential growth is real and daunting. The job of a White House pandemics office would have been to get ahead: to accelerate the response, empower experts, anticipate failures, and act quickly and transparently to solve problems. It’s impossible to assess the full impact of the 2018 decision to disband the White House office responsible for this work, but it is clear that eliminating the office has contributed to the federal government’s sluggish domestic response. What’s especially concerning about the absence of this office today is that it was originally set up because a previous epidemic made the need for it quite clear.When asked about the slow roll-out of coronavirus tests in the U.S. on March 13, President Trump responded, “I don’t take responsibility at all.” Trump is not just responsible for it. He owns it The Trump Plague is not just his responsibility. It’s his fault.

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    gammaguy  about 4 years ago

    Fake cartoon: Trump isn’t a whole horse; he’s only the hindquarters of one.

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