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Journal

Neither an NDP or a tory be…

Some things I strongly believe…. that are philosophically incompatible, if the only system you use is the current left-right, NDP-tory type system… I think that they are common sense. “rightie” type thoughts: -shut down the NSLC, lay off all staff, privatize all liquor delivery -shut down the AGA-Liquor division – transfer to municipality -allow private delivery of health services such as blood tests, casts, x-rays and other diagnostics, through doctors offices/clinics -charge a small fee – read more –

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Halifax
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Journal

Coast Party

Dear Boost Ventilator, I saw you, you saw me. Our eyes locked, across a room crowded with people. A moment happened. I tried to break off from the person I was talking to, to get to you… but by time I was able to get away, you…. you were gone. Don’t think any less of me… you know you are my favorite! XOXO Waysie PS Iain I know you are the only person who reads – read more –

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Opinion & Blogitorial

Strippers and the AGA

I am all for a neighborhood being able to have a say in how it is developed and used. And I myself have actually never been inside a strip club. I suppose as a young man going to the Palace late on a Saturday night was enough. But anyone who has had interaction with the “Liquor Board,” or the Nova Scotia Alcohol and Gaming Authority as it is formally known, recognizes that the AGA is – read more –

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Web Geek
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Halifax

Rolling Stones

I was narcissistically checking my own website stats a moment ago…. top searches that result in people coming to my little blog so far this month… Rolling Stones Rolling Stones Rolling Stones Halifax Rolling Stones play Halifax? Are the Rolling Stones playing Halifax in 2006. Deep political commentary? No. Classic rock? Yes, this is what Waye Mason seems to stand for! Are the Stones playing in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada? The answer is NO. Keith – read more –

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Halifax

Elections, Elections, Elections….

I promised that my posts would be shorter, more to the point, more interesting. Here we go. Way back sometime after the Reform Acts in the early 1800s, the people of the United Kingdom came to expect that all free men would get a vote, in a riding, and that the person with the most votes would be elected to represent that riding in Parliament. Sleeping yet? Eyes drooping? Reaching for the channel changer? No, – read more –