“That's what you are, but what am I?” You might expect a lame remark like that to be employed as a retort by an underage antagonist on an elementary school playground or a superannuated adolescent in a Pee Wee Herman movie, but not as a comeback from mature counsel in a courtroom.
Disgruntled employees come in many varieties.
Dogs are people, too, or so some dog owners think.
People all over town thought Elwood P. Dowd was crazy because he claimed to have a friend named Harvey.
Have you ever seen another motorist go by with the front windshield sun shade still in place?
How capacious and conspicuous must a hazard be before a person injured by it can be held accountable for not seeing and sidestepping it?
“Use of taxpayer funds should be reserved for purely public purposes, not the private benefit of an individual, corporation, or association.” That's the first sentence of a position paper published this summer by the Competitive Enterprise Institute (CEI).
A little over a year ago, the Wall Street Journal ran an article entitled “Toyota Escapes to Texas.” The announcement of the Japanese car company's plan to move its sales headquarters from California to Plano was the jumping-off point for a recitation of the many advantages our state's business climate has over California's.
Some things you can take for granted.