CommunityFDL Main Blog

Time To Retire The Rubber Stamp Republican Congress Stamp?

Rep. Kendrick Meek (D-FL), a member of the fabulous 30 Something Dems Working Group in the Congress, has a question for everyone:  what should he and the rest of the 30 Something Dems do with the humongous Rubber Stamp Republican Congress stamp now that the Democrats will be taking control of Congress come January?

It seems the 30 Somethings have grown fond of their very large stamp prop, and think that only the very best send-off is merited.  Because we all had some fun with the Rubber Stamp Republican Congress stamps — oh yeah, good times!  (here, here, and here, the last being Matt Stoller's Excellent Rubber Stamp Delivery Adventure) — I just knew that our readers would have some great ideas for the Republican Rubber Stamp retirement planning.  I mean, honestly, haven't we all been waiting for this moment for weeks now?  It's like presents just came early for everyone to unwrap, isn't it?

You can add your suggestions at the form that the 30 Somethings have provided or e-mail them at:  30SomethingDems AT mail DOT house DOT gov.

Can't wait to hear what everyone suggests! 

And a heads up:  there will be much more to come on this one.  A giant rubber stamp like this deserves the full treatment in its send-off, don't you think?  The Rubber Stamp Republican Congress stamp deserves nothing less than the best possible means of disposal — they certainly have earned it.  Cheers!

Previous post

The Homosexual Agenda

Next post

The 'peace wreath' battle is over -- it stays

Christy Hardin Smith

Christy Hardin Smith

Christy is a "recovering" attorney, who earned her undergraduate degree at Smith College, in American Studies and Government, concentrating in American Foreign Policy. She then went on to graduate studies at the University of Pennsylvania in the field of political science and international relations/security studies, before attending law school at the College of Law at West Virginia University, where she was Associate Editor of the Law Review. Christy was a partner in her own firm for several years, where she practiced in a number of areas including criminal defense, child abuse and neglect representation, domestic law, civil litigation, and she was an attorney for a small municipality, before switching hats to become a state prosecutor. Christy has extensive trial experience, and has worked for years both in and out of the court system to improve the lives of at risk children.

Email: reddhedd AT firedoglake DOT com