Tuesday, June 26, 2012

No Labels Continues to Perpetuate Duopoly

No Labels is a 501(c)(4), whose co-founder Mark McKinnon is often seen on the MSM. I've taken issue with them before, here and I had to call them out today for perpetuating the two party, corporate owned duopoly. While they claim to want to get our government to, "stop fighting and start fixing." They are perpetuating the very Orwellian structure that keeps our system in constant conflict.

See the email below:



Just over four months from now, we will elect either Barack Obama or Mitt Romney as president based on what they say they want to do. But America’s future will be decided by what our president can do in the years ahead. And increasingly, he can’t do enough.

But we’re working to fix that! Click here to check out one reform idea in our Make the Presidency Work! action plan, which will be fully unveiled in mid-July, and comment on the blog post to share your thoughts.

The impediments facing a modern president range from the political, where too much partisanship has limited necessary presidential action, to the institutional, where outdated laws make it difficult for a president to reform and modernize the bureaucracy.

Our Make the Presidency Work! action plan has a series of common sense ideas to fix these problems.

Click here to share your thoughts on our plan to Make the Presidency Work!

Support from No Labels members was critical to the impact of our Make Congress Work! action plan. Our most popular idea, No Budget, No Pay, now has over 70 bipartisan co-sponsors in Congress -- thanks in large part to the grassroots pressure that people like you have exerted on our leaders.

We’ve come a long way, and now No Labels wants your help to get the same momentum behind Make the Presidency Work!

You are helping us prove that good ideas can spark big change. Let’s keep it up!

Most sincerely,

Nancy Jacobson & Mark McKinnon
No Labels Co-Founders

P.S. Click here to join the conversation on the No Labels blog.

"If history is violence and sex, I'd rather not pay my respects. If I've caused offense, I'm just trying to talk sense. Forgive me if I'm too direct or politically incorrect." Jon Foreman

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