Unreal ‘sycophantitus': NYT ups the boot-licking Obamacare hackery [pic]


The New York Times, ladies and gentleman. Once again, the “hackiest hacks in all of hackdom”:


Unbelievable. And it was fresh on the heels of an epic act of boot-licking by the New York Times on Sunday.


That’s right. As Twitchy reported, the New York Times editorial board attempted to spin away (lie about) President Pants on Fire’s “you can keep your plan” lie by saying he “clearly misspoke.” You know, multiples times. Consistently and blatantly. No biggie!

Dana Loesch, Greta Van Susteren, Brit Hume and other Twitter users rightly gave the hacks of record the business.

Evidently, it hasn’t learned its lesson. Take it away, Twitter!


One with lots of boots to lick?

But wait, what’s this? Here comes Politico’s Glenn Thrush to the sycophantic rescue!


Dude. You should grab a boom box and blast “In Your Eyes” outside a White House window. It would be less embarrassing.


Hey, he doesn’t play with something as important as a spot as head Obama cheerleader!


Ding, ding, ding!



Will the New York Times continue this pathetic and embarrassing trend?


Double boom.


Greta Van Susteren, Brit Hume destroy boot-licking NYT hacks with devastating O-care truth

Obamacare train wreck: Stage IV gallbladder cancer survivor can’t keep her doctors

‘Capt. Renault clearly misspoke’: Mock-tastic quotes, NYT-style

‘Boom!’ Dana Loesch shreds NYT’s Obama ‘misspoke’ lie with simple question

Changed times: New York Times ‘misspoke’ lie in a snark-tastic nutshell

Misspoke? Hey NYT, try being real journalists; Check out this brutal video of Obama’s lies

#ObamaMisspoke: Obama’s lies, NYT hackery spark delicious mockery

Obama lied: Hey, shouldn’t this guy receive an apology? Guess who didn’t ‘misspeak’ [pics]

Boot-licking fail: You won’t believe NYT’s excuse for Obama’s ‘you can keep your plan’ lie

‘He just got owned!’ Brit Hume smacks Juan Williams’ absurd Obamacare spin; Update: Video added

‘You nailed it!’ Brit Hume ‘BOOM’: Notes effect of Obamacare with devastating result; Updated

‘Don’t transition me, bro!’ Obamaspeak: Guys, your insurance is just being ‘transitioned’

‘Period!’ Dear GOP: Here is a simple talking point on Obamacare. Case closed

Truth-ache! Why are Obama’s poll numbers plummeting? Monica Crowley sums it up

Full Twitchy coverage of Politico’s Glenn Thrush

Read more: http://twitchy.com/2013/11/04/unreal-sycophantitus-nyt-politicos-thrush-up-the-boot-licking-obamacare-hackery-pic/

S&P Settles Mortgage Securities Lawsuits For $1.5 Billion

With no admission of wrongdoing.

U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder Yuri Gripas / Reuters

Almost two years after the Justice Department sued the ratings agency Standard and Poor’s, accusing it of defrauding investors by giving optimistically high ratings to securities based on residential mortgages before the housing crash, the company has resolved the suit to the tune of $1.375 billion. In addition, S&P settled a similar suit with the California public employees pension system Calpers for $125 million.

In the court skirmishes since the suit was filed, Standard and Poor’s claimed in court filings that the suit was retaliation for S&P downgrading United States government debt from AAA in 2011 following the showdown over the debt ceiling.

Today’s resolution included no claims of retaliation nor an admission that S&P violated the law. The payout, however, is unprecedented for a suit against a ratings agency. S&P, alongside Moody’s and Fitch, is one of three large ratings agencies that provides grades to most bonds.

Attorney General Eric Holder said some of the company’s ratings were not “independent” as advertised, but instead were given to increase the company’s business from the issuers of financial products based on mortgages, a booming industry before the financial crisis ground it to a halt.

Holder said the ratings agency “knowingly issued inflated credit ratings for CDOs [complex products based on contracts that pay out when a bond defaults] that misrepresented their credit worthiness and understated their risks.”

Holder also said that the Justice Department’s investigation had uncovered S&P’s employees saying that the company declined to downgrade some financial products because the company was “worried that it would damage S&P’s business.”

McGraw Hill Financial, S&P’s parent company, said in a statement that it had settled the suit “to avoid the delay, uncertainty, inconvenience, and expense of further litigation.” Half of the $1.375 billion will go to the federal government, while the other half will go to 19 states and the District of Columbia, which also filed suits against the ratings agency.

While S&P did not plead guilty, it did agree to a “statement of facts” where S&P admitted to many of the claims that the Justice Department made in its suit filed in February, 2013.

In the run-up to the financial crisis, hundreds of billions worth of bonds and securities based on home mortgages received ratings indicating they were safe investments unlikely to default. When the housing market collapsed, the bonds went into default and ended up causing hundreds of billions of losses for banks, credit unions, insurance companies, and other investors.

The Justice Department claimed in its suit that banks that were insured by the federal government relied on ratings for the securities in deciding to buy them and that S&P had not followed its own ratings criteria in order to win business from the banks issuing the bonds.

Ratings agencies are typically paid by the issuers of bonds even though the ratings are relied upon by purchasers. The Justice Department claimed that S&P had ignored its own data about the housing market and the riskiness of the bonds and other securities in order to win more ratings business.

The Wall Street Journal reported that the Justice Department lowered its settlement figure and dropped its demand that S&P admit to violating the law, while S&P agreed to take back its claim that it had been retaliated against for the downgrade.

So far, S&P is the only ratings agency to face a major Justice Department suit over its behavior in the financial crisis, despite the fact that all three agencies turned out to be grievously wrong about the quality of many of the mortgage-based products they were rating. Associate Attorney General Stuart Delery wouldn’t comment on whether the Justice Department was investigating the other two major ratings agencies, when asked in a press conference, but did say the Justice Department was still looking into cases connected with the financial crisis.

In a court filing, the chairman of McGraw Hill, Harold W. McGraw III, claimed that then-Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner told him after the August 2011 downgrade that S&P’s behavior would be “looked at very carefully.” Justice Department lawyers argued in court that the investigation had started almost two years before the downgrade and that there was no connection between the two. Geithner denied he had ever threatened S&P with retaliation. Delery said S&P’s claim that it was the victim of retaliation was part of a “fishing expedition” and that S&P would withdraw that claim in a legal filing.


This piece has been updated with comments from Justice Department officials. BF_STATIC.timequeue.push(function () { document.getElementById(“update_article_update_time_4837067″).innerHTML = UI.dateFormat.get_formatted_date(‘2015-02-03 10:48:59 -0500′, ‘update’); });

Read more: http://www.buzzfeed.com/matthewzeitlin/sp-settles-mortgage-securities-lawsuits-for-15-billion

This Heartwarming Dolphin Rescue Would Be Way Cuter If The Dolphin Wasn’t A Shark

If you asked me right now if I, even as an animal lover, would yank a 12-foot shark back to safety with my bare hands, I’d probably say no.

The way I see it, if I can barely make it down the steps without it turning into an emergency situation, I have no business trying to manhandle a predator. If you asked me if I’d do that for a dolphin, however, I’d most likely give it the old college try.

Judging by this footage, Nicolas Andre, 49, seems to feel the same way. While he was taking in some seriously beautiful weather with his wife in Cornwall, England, earlier this week, he came across a man struggling with what appeared to be a dolphin stranded on the shore.

Being the lovely gent he is, Andre decided to help the guy out.

They quickly discovered that the animal’s skin was too abrasive to lug it back into the water with their bare hands, so they tied their shirts around their palms for protection.

When the shirts come off, you know it’s about to get real.

Fortunately, the whole thing went off without a hitch.

Just kidding. There was a hitch, since their new dolphin friend happened to be a shark.

It was a 12-foot basking shark, to be exact.

Fortunately, the do-gooders left the beach that day with all of their limbs intact. What these guys did was inadvertently reckless, but they ended up saving a life in the process. They did their best, and when it comes down to it, that’s all we really can do.

Read more: http://www.viralnova.com/not-a-dolphin/

Obama says he’ll spend ‘every minute of every day’ rebuilding economy


Is the president finally wrapping up his 2012 campaign and getting down to business? In a 40-minute interview conducted with the New York Times and published online today, a sometimes feisty President Obama said that he would not “sit around and twiddle [his] thumbs for the next 1,200 days” waiting for the GOP to get on board with his agenda.


What, then, is the president planning to do? In his weekly address, he assured the nation that his laser-like focus on jobs and the economy is for real this time, and he’ll spend every minute of every day doing everything he can to jump start the economy. With 1,200 days left, that’s nearly 2 million minutes dedicated to recovery.

Just to get it on the record one more time:


Something tells us the weather might factor into the president’s commitment to work every minute of every day.



Snap-tastic! Obama has 1,200 days left in office; Monica Crowley has idea

Editor’s note: This post has been amended to remove a tweet that was inadvertently included.

Read more: http://twitchy.com/2013/07/27/feisty-president-obama-says-hell-spend-every-minute-of-every-day-rebuilding-economy/

‘G.I. Joe: Retaliation’ pushed back to March 2013 for 3D conversion


It’s hard not to get hyped about an action sequel featuring new cast members like The Rock and Bruce Willis; even if the original didn’t do much to wet our anticipation for the next one.

That’s just how it is with action legends, and G.I. Joe: Retaliation is proof. The sequel was originally slated for release on June 29th, 2012, and was all set to be this summer’s blockbuster. Fans loved the addition of the face of sports entertainment, Dwayne Johnson, and the face of the Die Hard franchise and many other action classics, Bruce Willis. With those names in mind, it’s not hard to wonder why the sequel stood tall as one of the most anticipated action flicks of the year.

The recent report coming out of Cinema Blend says you’re going to have to wait a little longer. The news has burst over Twitter, confirming the push of the release date:

Par is moving G.I. JOE: RETALIATION from June 29 all the way back to March 29, 2013. Why? The studio is converting it to 3D.

— Andrew Stewart (@Stew2MAX) May 23, 2012

Breaking: Paramount has put back the release of G.I. Joe: Retaliation by nine months, to add 3D http://t.co/xyu5cJur

— Den Of Geek (@denofgeek) May 23, 2012

News Update: Yes it is true – G.I. Joe: Retaliation pushed back NINE months to March, 2013 http://t.co/zTkY1ZUw

— GeneralsJoes | YoJoe (@GeneralsJoes) May 23, 2012

All for the sake of 3-D? You shouldn’t have to wonder why that might be. We’ve all seen the prices of 3-d films, with most theaters carrying a $2-3, if not higher, cost on tickets. With enough people willing to shell over a few extra bucks to wear those funky glasses and see images stick a few inches out from the screen, it’s no surprise Paramount is hopping on the train, and re-formatting G.I. Joe: Retaliation, so that it too might rake in those dollars.

With ‘G.I. Joe 2′ trending on Twitter, everyone’s putting their own two cents in:

How massive is the Avengers? Where did G.I.Joe 2 go?….next March. #ouch

— Corey Mann (@mynameiscorey) May 23, 2012



*reads up on the current reason G.I. Joe 2 is trending worldwide* …… Oh wow, that kinds sucks.

— fossilized tree sap (@MiraiBaby) May 23, 2012

G.I. Joe 2..I've been waiting for so long..now I have to wait till 2013?! Better be worth the wait..

— Vale † Byn (@twimore) May 23, 2012

Business-wise, G.I. JOE 2's shift may make sense… but creatively, it sucks…

— Billy Donnelly (@infamouskidd) May 23, 2012


The change doesn’t affect everyone, however:


I guess G.I. Joe 2 is adding 3D to make it watchable.

— Earl Sinclair (@CallMeRudeSir) May 23, 2012

Will the wait be worth it? Only time will tell, and now we got a lot of it. However, some of us are easier to please than others:


While it’s a strategical move that will most likely bring Paramount some extra millions, that doesn’t mean we can’t slam our fists on the table and have a hissy fit until then. So go on, get a little mad, lose yourself!

Then just go see the Avengers again. You’ll be alright.

Read more: http://twitchy.com/2012/05/23/g-i-joe-retaliation/

Someone Said Twitter’s CEO Is Going To Lose His Job, And The Stock Is Soaring

The rumor mill that Dick Costolo’s time is running out continues to churn.

Twitter CEO Dick Costolo with Cameron Diaz Stephen Lam / Reuters

Another week, another rumor that Dick Costolo is losing his job.

This time, the mention comes from Robert Peck, an analyst at SunTrust who said, “There’s a good chance he’s not there in a year.” Peck made the call on CNBC earlier today.

Indeed, the whispers that Costolo’s time is running out have been getting louder. Twitter has gone through three heads of product in a year, not to mention the ouster of COO Ali Rowghani. In recent weeks, the rumor mill turned to Costolo, suggesting he may be the next one to be shown the door. Shortly after Peck made the call on CNBC, Twitter’s shares rose by around 3%.

While Twitter’s business continues to churn along — monetizing the service has never been Twitter’s big problem — the company hasn’t yet found a way to reignite user growth. Earlier, BuzzFeed News reported that after Rowghani’s ouster, Twitter’s growth team was reorganized into a central unit. Meanwhile, Daniel Graf — a Google alumni — was given the job as head of product. He promptly lost his job, with Kevin Weil, a longtime Twitter employee, getting the role.

Many observers and people close to the company attribute the shortfall to Costolo, who is seen largely as an operational CEO and not a product visionary — hence the revolving door at the product role. Costolo, however, is savvy and thus far has been able to navigate turmoil at the company. Still, investor patience is waning: Earlier this year, the Wall Street Journal wrote a scathing story that demonstrated some of the community’s frustration with Costolo, which sources close to the company described as “spot on.”

Costolo is beloved by a segment of employees at the company, and it’s possible that his upper-management changes have bought him enough time to see the company through the Super Bowl — an event where Twitter will no doubt see a frenzy of activity.

Still, as is often the case in technology, rumors have some element of truth behind them, and the truth seems clear to both observers and investors: Costolo is running out of time.

Read more: http://www.buzzfeed.com/mattlynley/someone-said-twitters-ceo-is-going-to-lose-his-job-and-the-s

But Thats None Of My Business

But Thats None Of My Business

Read more: https://imgflip.com/i/aximt

Sen. Harry Reid blames GOP for ‘constant stream of falsehoods’ on Benghazi


Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, who distinguished himself throughout the presidential campaign by claiming some guy told him Mitt Romney might not have paid his taxes, keeps calling on Democrats and Republicans to “turn away from divisions of the past” and cooperate. Next year, maybe? For now, Reid is keeping partisanship open for business, especially when it comes to Benghazi.

Sen. John McCain has called for the formation of a Senate select committee to investigate the Sept. 11 terrorist attack in Libya which killed four Americans, and Reid today sent McCain a long letter with a very blunt message: “I refuse to allow the Senate to be used as a venue for baseless partisan attacks.” Well, then. We thought the attacks in question had taken place in Benghazi, but Reid is more concerned with providing cover for Democrats in Washington. Besides, what’s the point? Reid wrote further, “The elections are over; it is time to put aside the partisan politicization of national security.”

Reid says creation of a special committee to probe #Benghazi would “undermine the numerous investigations” and politicze it.

— Chad Pergram (@ChadPergram) November 16, 2012

As the CIA and Pentagon finally release their official timelines of Sept. 11 and Gen. David Petraeus and others testify, it is looking more and more like there has been a constant stream of falsehoods, but not from the GOP.

Reid lectures GOP senators asking for special #Benghazi cmte. Says their efforts should be “more judiciously deployed.”

— Chad Pergram (@ChadPergram) November 16, 2012

@chadpergram What better way to get the facts than to do a thorough, independent investigation?

— Norma Connors (@NormaConnors) November 16, 2012

@chadpergram Reid, another liar. Despicable, repulsive Harry Reid.

— SandraDavis (@SaCDav) November 16, 2012

@chadpergram – how about everyone bomabrding Senator Reid with demands that he do what is right by the American People?!?!

— Deb V (@oriolemom) November 17, 2012

@politico Who is surprised that Lap Dog Harry Reid says no to Libya Panel. LOL. Did anyone expect him to say yes?

— Debra (@AU_bebe) November 17, 2012

HARRY Reid is a disgrace. Nevadans should be embarrassed.RT @politico Harry Reid to senators: No Libya panel — politi.co/TW07Zc

— Keith Bliss (@KBGunner1) November 17, 2012

@politico @seungminkim Harry Reid is a coward. He is putting politics over four DEAD Americans.

— Jeffrey A Gray (@jeffreyalangray) November 17, 2012

One point of progress: in his letter, Reid seems to have acknowledged that Amb. Susan Rice’s “blame the video” carpet bombing of television news programs was part of that stream of “Republican” falsehoods.

@gretawire (too funny) Harry Reid’s letter states: In the weeks following “THIS TERRORIST ATTACK”…Repubs have misrepresented Facts…

— greybeard (@greybeard411) November 17, 2012

Read more: http://twitchy.com/2012/11/16/sen-harry-reid-blames-gop-for-spreading-constant-stream-of-falsehoods-on-benghazi/

A Rare Look Inside The Sausage Factory Of Media Consolidation

Modern media is dominated by a handful of giants, each with Byzantine internal structures. Here’s why.

Ursula Coyote / AMC

The media industry has been in a state of never-ending consolidation for decades, with conglomerates being swallowed by conglomerates, and others being chopped up and resold in a vast game of corporate Lego. As a result, the giants that now dominate the business are often incredibly complex: Take a look at the corporate maneuverings of John Malone’s Liberty Media empire, or the leviathan that is Comcast.

In late October, bankers at UBS tried to throw a couple more ingredients into the sausage grinder. In a pitch to film and TV giant Sony Entertainment, they proposed taking over AMC Networks, the owner of cable channels including AMC, Sundance, and IFC.

But this is media, so the deal couldn’t be that simple. Sony shouldn’t outright buy AMC, the bankers said in a presentation leaked alongside millions of others in a hacking attack late last year. Instead, the bankers said, Sony Pictures should be spun off from its Japanese parent company, into a new company, which would then be merged with AMC. Existing Sony shareholders would own 80% of the new business, and AMC would own 20%.

The convoluted exercise — never followed up on by Sony — is an example of how the complicated and sometimes baffling structure of the media industry leads to deals that are designed to satisfy needs beyond simple economic rationalism.

It’s also an example of the media consolidation arms race currently under way, as huge players look to get even bigger to remain in a similar weight class as Comcast, which is already the country’s largest cable company, and has agreed to buy Time Warner Cable, just a few years after swallowing up NBC/Universal. Telecom giant AT&T, has agreed to buy DirectTV, one of the nation’s biggest pay TV operators.

“Scale [is] becoming increasingly critical with recent wave of cable consolidation (Comcast / TWC / Charter, AT&T / DTV) and large scale content M&A expected to shortly follow,” the presentation says.

A Sony spokesperson declined to comment; AMC and UBS did not respond to requests for comment.

The presentation, which was included in a trove of Sony Entertainment CEO Michael Lynton’s emails leaked by hackers last year, was prepared by UBS investment bankers. The rationale for the complex deal was Sony Pictures was “missing valuable U.S. cable network portfolio” that would turn Sony into a “leading television business with content production and distribution across all platforms and geographies.”

The proposal envisioned Sony purchasing AMC at a 30% premium to its then-price of $58.44 (the stock is now at $63), a $8.48 billion deal including AMC’s $2.8 billion in debt. A person close to Sony said that the presentation wasn’t solicited by Sony executives and wasn’t considered by Lynton, although such proposals are often prepared by investment bankers and presented to companies they have relationships with.

AMC Networks, which broadcasted the Sony-produced Breaking Bad on its flagship channel, has a “proven original programming model, secure distribution, valuable brand for advertisers and strong international channels,” the pitch said, and would, importantly, provide “significant cash flow generation for Sony.”

Many analysts consider companies with a library of high-quality original serialized content ready for broadcast — like Time Warner’s HBO and AMC Networks’ AMC — as increasingly valuable thanks to the ability to distribute shows like Breaking Bad, The Walking Dead, and Game of Thrones more widely to devoted fans throughout the world.

Richard Greenfield, an analyst at BTIG, said he didn’t think AMC was a good buy, and wouldn’t be purchased by anyone in 2015 because two of its three must-watch shows, Breaking Bad and Mad Men, have ended or will end. On top of that, TV advertising is still under pressure, the cable TV “bundle” is being gradually picked apart, with only truly must-see “appointment” TV holding up pay TV’s expensive pricing. And if cable bundles shrink in size — like Dish Network’s new streaming Sling TV service — AMC could be left on the outside (it’s not included on Sling TV).

But with a cable network, Sony would also have a natural destination for the shows it produces, international distribution through Chellomedia, the overseas cable business AMC acquired from Liberty Media in 2013, and would get access to steady revenue from AMC’s payments from cable providers.

AMC has long been rumored to be an acquisition target, and its recent success with Don Draper and Walter White added to the sheen. Investors and analysts have also long pushed some kind of reorganization of Sony and making its entertainment and movie assets somewhat independent from the company.

Activist investor Dan Loeb advocated for listing a 20% stake of Sony’s entertainment business so that it could get its own stand-alone from investors. Sony executives have long said they don’t have any interest in splitting up the company. Sony CEO Kazuo Hirai told Variety last year, “I’m not entertaining even the notion of selling our entertainment assets.”

Like many deals dreamed up by finance types, the numbers behind the proposed tie-up are more complicated than just adding up all the cash the businesses generate on their own. UBS projected that the deal would generate $3 billion in value from the combined companies, just by taking a piece out of Sony — the assumption being that investors would pay more for a pure-play entertainment company than they would for one locked up inside a sprawling consumer electronics business. The bankers also projected some $100 million in “synergies” — essentially, money saved by getting rid of work that is duplicated — between the two.

UBS estimated Sony’s television and movie business had revenues of $8.4 billion, earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization of $752 million, and a multiple — meaning the ratio between a company’s per share earnings and its overall value and a measure of investor’s estimate of growth of future revenues — of 8X. The new company with AMC would have revenues of $10.7 billion, EBITDA of $1.47 billion and a new multiple of 10.5X.

Sony Pictures, the bankers estimate, is worth $10 billion, and the two companies together would have an enterprise value of $18.5 billion. The value of AMC’s stock when the presentation was given, however, was $5.6 billion. AMC today has a market capitalization of $4.45 billion.

An additional complication in the proposed deal was how to treat the Dolan family, which controls two-thirds of the shareholder votes at AMC through their ownership of the company’s class-B shares, which carry extra voting power.

An all-cash acquisition of AMC, the bankers said, would mean a hefty tax bill for the Dolans. If, however, Sony Pictures and AMC were combined into a new company, the Dolans would own 3.4% of its stock and pay less in taxes than if they received cash or Sony stock.

Odd structures to reduce taxes are common in this kind of dealmaking. In March, Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway announced a deal to exchange 1.6 million shares of Graham Holdings for cash, Berkshire shares, and a TV station. The deal structure helped the companies avoid nearly all taxes.

And the diverse holdings of media tycoon John Malone, the Michael Jordan of media dealmaking, contain many complex corporate structures that have helped avoid hundreds of millions in taxes.

The leaked emails show that Sony executives, including Lynton and Sony Television chief Steve Mosko, have relationships with AMC CEO Josh Sapan and have discussed deals with the companies in the past. In June, Mosko emailed Sapan to inquire about a deal to acquire some Chellomedia assets, “Are you considering spinning off pieces of chello? If so …we may be interested,” Mosko wrote. Sapan responded, “We’re currently holding on to all of it” but added “If you ever identify opportunities for us to pursue together that are new, we would like to examine.”

The emails also indicate that UBS banker Sam Powers, who is the co-head of the bank’s technology, media, and telecommunications practice, met with Lynton in the middle of October. The presentation came back to Lynton on Oct. 30.

On the night of the Emmys, Lynton emailed Sapan congratulating him on the network’s wins, including Breaking Bad‘s five trophies, and asked if he could get a copy of Boyhood, the Richard Linklater film produced by AMC-owned IFC.

“If we could get a copy I would, for just a day, be a star around my house,” Lynton wrote. “See you soon I hope.”

Read more: http://www.buzzfeed.com/matthewzeitlin/a-rare-look-inside-the-sausage-factory-of-media-consolidatio

Twitter has fun creating socialist band names


We know that Twitter should only be for serious business and all… but we can’t resist highlighting the best #ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist tweets.


#ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist Lenin Skynyrd

— Holly Jaunese (@hjaunese) April 19, 2012

#ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist Guns 'n' Rosenbergs

— David Burge (@iowahawkblog) April 19, 2012


Alan Grayson's Project #ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist

— RJC National (@RJCHQ) April 19, 2012


Rage against the 1 percent #ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist

— Ragin' Cajun (@PolitiCajun) April 19, 2012


Chris Brownshirts #ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist

— Kevin (@kevswords) April 19, 2012

Barackman Turner Overdrive #ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist

— Eric White (@EricTheWhite) April 18, 2012


Huey Long and the News. #ReplaceBandNameWithSocialist

— ن Miké Ramoné ن (@ThePantau) April 19, 2012



Read more: http://twitchy.com/2012/04/18/the-best-of-replacebandnamewithsocialist/