When the Devil's not in the details...BC writers get right to the point.
"There, I Said It!" is a Blogcritics feature dedicated to bringing you brief and entertaining stories from the brilliant minds (and keyboards) of the infamous sinister cabal. Sometimes we're thoughtful, sometimes we're crazy, sometimes we're funny. And sometimes, we just gotta say it...
If Ron Paul wants to run as a third-party candidate, he shouldn't be participating in the Republican primary.
Wikipedia is closing up shop for a full twenty-four hours. Why? Ask Big Brother.
The Republicans have no prayer in 2012
America should not be the world's police force in this (or quite frankly any other) matter.
Iran seems intent on not getting out of town by sundown.
The first scapegoat has been sacrificed in Dallas with the non-extension of coach Dave Campo's contract.
Less drinking, more gambling? There's no angle from which this makes sense.
I touch on a sometimes-taboo topic by looking at the work of respected but too-little-read scholar and cultural anthropologist Gayle Rubin.
TV extreme-food shows make food seem like a schoolyard bully.
We all like organic food, but how organic would your "organic" food be? Let's see using the Euler's Organics Model
Although the overall movie was good; a lot of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo was incredibly unnecessary.
Today David Norris and Gary Dobson have been sentenced for racially aggravated murder. That is good news, but questions still remain.
Graphic violence or graphic sex? Yes, please.
Journalist to Novelist: How to change careers in more than a dozen (or more!) painful steps
A few words for Anne Hathaway, Christopher Nolan and the cast of The Dark Knight Rises
And the edge goes to...
The digital age is a chance for novelists and poets to revolutionize traditional forms.
It is such an old adage, yet we do not take it seriously: “If something is too good to be true, it normally is.”
“If you've got the truth you can demonstrate it. Talking doesn't prove it.” — Robert Heinlein
Anna Hazare, Indian Politics and the Indian citizen