If you study the “chosen” czars, you can first conclude that it is difficult to track. However, you will notice some patterns and how, other than the name of my sister’s dog, there are some parallels to the pit bull. The "chosen" seem to be good-natured and are a strong-willed and intelligent group with extensive backgrounds in both the private and public sectors.
Other than the obvious government power-grab by this administration (expansion of executive power), the “chosen” are really Obama’s pit bulls, who now posses their own power and have a direct line to the President. They are extremely loyal to Obama (their master) and his agenda. They are eager to please, are protective of Obama, and are willing to attack those who don’t agree with this administration's agenda.
Obama’s “chosen” have either worked on his campaign or knew him back in his Chicago days, are close friends now, and — no surprise here — the majority (if not all) are liberals. Where’s the bipartisanship Obama promised? While a few have their share of controversy, most have a particular agenda of their own, have strong ties to the industries they represent either directly and/or indirectly, and most reflect this administration’s goal of more government and their ideology of socialism.
The way these officials are put into place and the number this President has appointed is distressing at the very least. However, it is the people “chosen” who should alarm congress and all Americans! Here are a few of the “chosen” to consider:
The regulatory czar, Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs (OIRA), is Cass R. Sunstein, who is a Harvard law professor and Barack Obama’s former colleague and friend from the University of Chicago. Sunstein is known for his radical views and he is the author of Nudge: Improving Decisions About Health, Wealth, and Happiness, where Sunstein and co-author, Richard Thaler, “show that by carefully designing the choice architecture, we can make dramatic improvements in the decisions people make, without forcing anyone to do anything”.
Sounds interesting. However, what makes them the architects of what is good and bad? In fact you may be more shocked to find out that Sunstein’s ideas of what is good include FDR’s second Bill of Rights, the senior death discount, and the belief that animals should have the right to file suit (and I don’t mean clothes).