Maybe you should take that up with the occupiers as I have the same grievance with their movement thus far. As I have said in many posts, I would like to see a focus on both corporations/banks and the government. Many members of the government should not be immune to our criticism as they have both enabled and welcomed an relationship between corporations and government that is inappropriate and harmful. (Did you miss the part of my post where I specifically assigned blame to the government?)Maybe you can explain how we are seeing no targeting of those politicians who were the largest recipients of campaign contributions by the housing bubble culprits, starting with Fannie and Freddie, who not only were as reckless as the rest, but did it with taxpayer money, and who were also caught cooking the books. Those top recipients include Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama, and John Kerry.
See above. Perhaps you should check yourself before you make rash judgments about other posters.Or, are they getting the mysterious and inexplicable pass on this ?
Your entire post did two things: First, it failed to address any of my points in the post you responded to. Second, it was filled with misdirected frustrations, questions and judgments that you clearly have with people other than me, but that you felt obliged to project onto my words.OBTW, do those who condemn Conservatives or the Tea Party have a dossier on every single participant ?
I'll repeat myself: "Corporations and banks took dangerous risks, many citizens lived above their means and the government nurtured all of it. The main problem I see with people's analysis of our economic breakdown is the willingness to demonize one side while excusing the others of their responsibility. Corporations/Banks, citizens and government all share responsibility."
Corporations, the government and regular citizens all share blame. Maybe you can address that instead of making up an imaginary person to argue against.