I posted this Sunday lunch recommendation on Slog back in January. An error has since been brought to my attention: I wrote that the folks at Tandoozy served peach chutney with their amazing chicken tikka masala every Sunday at the Fremont Market. I was wrong: they actually serve mango chutney. I would like to apologize to anyone who was offended by my original post—peach chutney? ick!—and take this opportunity to re-post a corrected version of my original post, and once again urge all Sloggers everywhere to get down to the Fremont Market to try the amazing chicken tikka masala.
I have a suggestion if you're in or near Fremont or need an excuse to head that way: Tandoozy. It's hard to find good Indian food in Seattle so I was a little hesitant to try the chicken tikka masala and naan the first time I saw Tandoozy's stand at the Fremont Market. That was a mistake. Craig and Katja—seen above—make just two dishes at Tandoozy: chicken tikka masala and red lentil dhal curry. Both come with rice and homemade naan bread that's just been baked in a custom-built, gas-fired tandoor oven—and it's fucking amazing, it's completely delicious, it's worth the trip. You can read more about Tandoozy at their website but what you really need to do is head to the Fremont Market and eat their chow. The chicken tikka masala is delicious and the homemade chutneys—mint or
peach mango—are fabulous. The last time I got down to the market, right before Christmas, actual Indians from actual India—Mumbai—were wolfing down the food and raving about it. We're making a special trip to the Fremont Market just have to have lunch at Tandoozy today.
UPDATE: Oops! From Unpaid Intern in comments:
Except that Tandoozy is taking this Sunday off:
Tandoozy Tandoozy is taking coming Sunday off!!! No Tandoozy at the Fremont Market this coming Sunday. Please come again next week. Hugs and Kisses!! Yours, Team Tandoozy
April 7 at 11:45pm via Facebook for iPhone · Comment · Like
so don't go today! but it is delicious.
Well, I know how much many Slog regulars despise sports, but it's not like a lot of other posts are clogging up teh internets right now, so prepare yourselves for a week of Super Bowl Slog Preview Questions:
Question One: Is the Super Bowl a perfectly fine culmination of legitimate sporting interests for many Americans who are not assholes, or is it just a clusterfuck of everything that is wrong with this benighted nation?
Discuss in comments. Anyone dismissing professional sports per se will not be taken seriously.
Kyle Regan's review is over on LineOut.
Elliott Bay Book Company is hosting a discussion with ballet people about PNB's current show, Sleeping Beauty. And then at Seattle Public Library, Lorraine McConaghy gives an "illustrated presentation," which I believe is clumsy-speak for "a slideshow,"about the book Warship Under Sail.
If you're into ballerinas, you'll probably want to go to the former. If you're into warships, you'd probably prefer the latter. Just sayin'.
The full readings calendar, including the next week or so, is here. And if you're planning on staying in and you're looking for personalized book recommendations, feel free to tell me the books you like and ask me what to read next over at Questionland.
Posted by news intern Sarah Anne Lloyd.
Mayor Mike McGinn: suspends decision of 200 senior-level city positions that could be eliminated.
In Bridges: Republican State Senator Rodney Tom says they are "not going back" from the 6-lane, "Option A+" 520 Bridge design.
In Stabbing: Man in his 60's arrested for allegedly stabbing his roommate, also in his 60's.
AAAAAAAAAH! Case of man who allegedly killed his girlfriend and scattered her body parts in a gravel pit just outside of Gold Bar, WA gets creepier.
Yay, Kind Of: The US Defense department announces they have started the process to repeal the ban on gays openly serving in the military, but warns it will take several years.
In Budgets: President Obama to send a $3.8 trillion dollar budget to Congress that freezes a lot of domestic spending.
Oh No: US tries to figure out the situation with airlifted patients from Haiti; medical evacuations from Haiti to the US are currently suspended.
Speaking of Haiti: Ten Americans arrested in Haiti while trying to bus 33 children out of the country.
Eek! US strengthening missile defenses in the Persian Gulf.
Don't Raise Your Voice to Me! Western governments worried about China's "tone."
Denied: Authorities in Yemen reject a ceasefire offer from rebels in the North.
WHAT ABOUT CAVE SEXTING: 16-year-old boy invents a thing that lets people TEXT IN CAVES, wins science fair.
BABY PANDAS! BABY PANDAS BABY PANDAS
A note Margret Thatcher wrote in 1979:
“Morality is personal. There is no such thing as a collective conscience, collective kindness, collective gentleness, collective freedom."
Last night, me and a bunch of other fools watched a song cycle by Portland's Hand2Mouth Theater (based on the myth of Undine, occasionally feeling like a Regina Spektor/Tori Amos lounge show—and I don't mean that as an insult). Then I loosely captaineered a discussion about the state of theater and making new works vs. putting new eyes on old works (doing more Ibsen, etc.).
Sounds boring, doesn't it?
But it wasn't. We had Jen Zeyl and Paul Mullin and some other barnburners in the house. People drank and talked and got mad. Certain persons told other persons they were sellouts. Latter persons told former persons they had mortgages to pay. Former persons told latter persons they had mortgages to pay and managed not to sell out and to fuck off. I told everyone to be polite or shut up. Nobody did. Then there was a knife fight. I won.
We're going to go another round tonight—with a whole new crop of folks, so maybe it'll be boring.
Or maybe not.
Kyle Regan—a masochistic Stranger reader—has vowed to do every single thing recommended by the Stranger Suggests (movies, galleries, bars, concerts) for the month of January. Look for his reports daily on Slog. —Eds.
The Transcendent Church of Bass is camouflaged. Nestled between a garden supply store and a Christian ministry, you'd never give it a second glance. Just another office building on a lonely stretch of road with no hint of the party inside.
The dance floor itself isn't huge: maybe half the size of the Neumos floor. Wide couches, bean bags and upholstered boxes give the flat-footed and asthmatic a chance to rest. Psychedelic and classical art dotted the walls. To complete the inverted-church feel, a small alter with lit candles and Catholic-style portraits adorned the floor directly in front of the DJs, our pastors for the night.
Opening DJs Manos and Kadeejah Streets spun techno. I don't know what kind of techno from the gazillion subgenres, but it was easy enough to dance to. And by dance to, I mean gyrate and twist like your body was a Winamp visualization. There were a couple dreadlocked women doing some sort of electronic swing dance. One of them gave me a demonstration, swirling around me like an eel. I tried to mimic her movements with moderate success. Electrosect took over for Manos and company.
The place didn't really fill up until around 1 am. By the time headliner Bryan Zentz took over for Ctrl_Alt_Dlt and Jonny Romero, the room was packed. When I first showed up, the place had a... scent. Some mix of BO and staleness. As more people showed, the place actually smelled better. I left for a little bit so it couldn't have just been me getting used to it. You would, however, still walk into pockets of odor. Invisible clouds of weed-reek and sweat-scent lurked.
It's funny—100 or so feet away is a building devoted to building the Christian faith. The Church of Bass is a different sort of church; a hedonistic frenzy that also tries to convert people to another cause that is underrepresented in Seattle. Jesus and techno aren't big here. I wonder if the ministry is even aware of the nocturnal boogie happening within spitting distance.
I never would have found this place were it not for the suggestion. I found a few like-minded geeky kids who I clung to, but the atmosphere (in part due to a friendly and helpful staff) was open and accepting enough that I would have been okay alone. The stares and pressure I feel at the Belltown clubs are nonexistent here. One of the most unique recommendations of the month.
Two more days. Time flies...
But first, let's talk about the non-comics related readings. John Bowe reads at Elliott Bay Book Company tonight. As I said yesterday, US: Americans Talk About Love is a thick book of interviews with average Americans about their great love affairs. It's a sweet, funny, fascinating book. Earlier in the day at Elliott Bay, Jacob Needleman, a scholar and philosopher, asks What Is God? I hope we can finally get to the bottom of this issue today.
Megan Chance reads at Seattle Mystery Bookshop. Prima Donna is a historical thriller about a diva. As in, "an opera diva." Not "a sassy lady," which is what the word seems to mean today.
But as I said at the top, today is really all about comics. Seattle Public Library is hosting a "Comix Workshop with David Lasky and Greg Stump." Brilliant local cartoonists David Lasky and Greg Stump co-teach an all-ages comics workshop. (Note: Both Lasky and Stump do work for The Stranger.) This is part of SPL's Comixtravaganza finale.
And also part of Comixtravaganza is Peter Bagge's appearance at the Central Branch at 3 pm today. Bagge, inventor of Hate and cartoon legend, will discuss his work. And then at the Fantagraphics Store in Georgetown, it's time for NEWAVE!, which is a celebration of the minicomics of the 1980s. Cartoonists like Jaimie Alder, Jim Blanchard, Wayne Gibson, David Lasky (him again!), Wayno, J.R. Williams, Steve Willis, Dennis Worden, and XNO will be in attendance. This one is the reading of the night for sure.
The full readings calendar, including the next week or so, is here. And if you're planning on staying in and you're looking for personalized book recommendations, feel free to tell me the books you like and ask me what to read next over at Questionland.
Some of the questions put to me last night by the students at Florida State University:
How do you prevent the gag reflect during oral?
Is GAY contagious?
What's the strangest thing you've ever heard of getting stuck in a human orifice?
What advice would you give to a woman who's sex life is negatively affected by a past physical and/or emotional trauma?
What are some of the biggest challenges you face raising your son?
What happens if a straight girl falls in love with a gay guy?
Your thoughts on guy-in-girl buttsex are...
Why are we gays so judgmental of each other?
Has Ira Glass ever asked you for sex advice?
I only want to suck/go gay on weed. This has only happened two times in seven years. Ever hear of this?
Some of my answers: firmly grip the back of the head; the Christian right thinks so; Charlie Crist in his wife; get a therapist first, a boyfriend second; now that he has access to the Internet we can't lie to him with impunity (he recently discovered that I'm not a lawyer); nothing; mine are irrelevant, hers are paramount; that has to be the single dumbest question I've ever been asked in life; Ira Glass is the kindest, bravest, warmest, most wonderful human being I've ever known in my life and he's never asked me for sex advice; no, but let's get stoned after the talk and you can fill me in; please!
Also, happy birthday to Danie B.—"Goddess of the Gays, Nubian Mocha," and the wonderful straight girl/gay ally who heads of the Pride Student Union at Florida State—and a shout out to Sparkles.
Posted by news intern Sarah Anne Lloyd.
"Green Pastures": Mike Mann, director of Seattle's Office of Sustainability and Environment, quits.
Basically Everything I Had as a Kid Probably Contained BPA: Washington State Senate passes Senate Bill 6248, a ban on Bisphenol A (BPA) in children's products.
Woman and Fetus: Man sentenced to 76 years for killing a pregnant woman in 1982.
AAAAAAAAAH! Man allegedly kills ex-girlfriend, scatters body parts around a gravel pit east of Gold Bar, WA. He says she broke a "Wiccan blood oath."
NOT AGAIN: Thurston County teens charged with felonies after sexting.
Breaks! President Obama proposes a $33 billion tax break plan to help boost job creation.
Ha Ha Purity Test: GOP adopts "purity resolution" requiring candidates to support 8 out of 10 listed issues to receive party support.
Mess! US suspends medical evacuations from Haiti until they figure out who is paying the medical bills.
Today in Arms Deals: China threatens sanctions on American arms contractors over the US's $6.4 billion arms sale to Taiwan.
Five Charged With "Waging War Against God": Iran tries 16 people over December's Ashura Day protests.
"Disgruntled Employee": Interpreter shoots and kills two US soldiers in Afghanistan.
In South Africa: Some of Mahatma Gandhi's ashes scattered in the Indian Ocean during a ceremony observing the 62nd anniversary of his death.
WAIT FOR IT: This last guy is awesome! I want a list of the other 104 words!
The Doubletree Hotel downtown Tallahassee doesn't have a health club. It doesn't even one of those depressing little gymlets with one or two lousy treadmills. I'd been sitting on my ass all day—in a car to the airport, at the airport, on an airplane, at the next airport, on the next airplane, and finally in the car to the hotel—and I needed to do something vaguely physical because people who sit all day DIE. Luckily the hotel has an arrangement with a gym right across the street, the receptionist told me when I looked like I might cry, and she handed me a pass. Which is how I wound up working out...
...at the Christian Life Center at the First Baptist Church in downtown Tallahassee. Would you like to take a tour of a "Jesus-centered health club"? Of course you would! The equipment may be ancient but it's serviceable...
...and the reading material on the stationary bikes—I was all alone for most of the 90 minutes I spent at the Christian Life Center—isn't exactly the latest issue of Us Magazine either...
...but, heeeeey, the guy in the ancient Lifecycle ad on the wall along with all those Christian motivational posters? He looks familiar—he should look familiar to anyone who stepped inside a health club, Jesus-centered or not, at any point between 1982 and 1992...
Christ, I'd forgotten all about that man's face, hair, cheekbones, chest, arms, and shoulders—those shoulders!—and found myself wondering where he is now. I had "fitness" magazines with him in them hidden in my bedroom when I was, shit, fifteen? I loved that man. Ironic that we should renew our relationship in a gym that with anti-gay literature by the check-in desk. Moving on, fat activists will be peeved to learn that the Christian Life Center has totally embraced the BMI fraud/conspiracy and copy editors will be saddened to see how literally they take "cross your T's" here in Tallahassee...
Okay, I think it's time to hit the locker rooms, don't you?
Mayor Mike McGinn announced this evening that the city is reissuing a request for bids to rebuild the downtown seawall after discovering that one of his advisers is married to an employee of a company seeking work for the contract. From a statement issued a few minutes ago:
Christopher Bushnell, an advisor to McGinn, disclosed that his wife Megan Bushnell is a marine biologist for a consulting firm that was part of a larger group seeking work last fall on the seawall project. Bushnell’s wife was not part of the team seeking the contract and would not perform work on the seawall.
However, to avoid the appearance of conflict, McGinn and the Seattle Department of Transportation decided to reject the four existing bids for design work and reopen the process...
Bushnell, who used to go by the last name Haugen, has a controversial past.
McGinn wants taxpayers to shell out $241 million for a seawall replacement by approving a ballot measure this spring. His office's full statement appears after the jump.
The Stumbling Goat's Seth Caswell finally has his own place, Emmer & Rye, at the top of Queen Anne where Julia's was. (I met Caswell two summers back at the amazing carnivorous feast-in-a-field Burning Beast and haven't seen him since, though I heard one potential space for the restaurant got frustratingly far along before falling through.)
Emmer & Rye's local/seasonal menu—check it out here—doesn't sound surprising anymore (which is a good thing), but it does sound delicious, so I went up there last night and had the honor of being the very first table at 5 p.m.
The space, which is in an old house, still feels like brunch at Julia's, with old-fashioned wooden chairs and decorations of the farm-tools-and-antique-photos ilk, more ye olde Americana than the rustic-Italy template. It's not a style I especially admire, but I do admire Emmer & Rye for taking over the place and getting up and running in a matter of weeks, decor be damned.
And the food is good. A dish of cauliflower, foraged mushrooms, and wild greens didn't look like much, but walnut oil rounded out the earthy healthiness, making it something people actually fought over. The other undeniably great menu item (so far): goat crepinette—meat and herbs chopped together and formed into rustic sausages—that'll be changing minds about goat right and left. It's meaty yet light, served with slippery/snappy black trumpet mushrooms and a butternut gratin that practically floated up off the plate.
Service was, of course, not 100 percent smooth, but they acknowledged bumps and had a sense of humor about it, which for me is all it takes to make a little sloshed drink or a moment of whose-plate-is-whose totally forgivable.
The place was full up when I left at 7 p.m. Didn't see Caswell—there's no fancy open kitchen here—so congratulations, sir.
You should go try it out, but better call for a reservation.
These have both been floating around for awhile, but whatever, nerds, it's something fun before you close up your browser for the weekend.
Two photographers took a look at what real life is like for fairy-tale princesses and superheroes. Dina Goldstein's series "Fallen Princesses" are melancholy, funny vignettes, while Caleb Paullus's "SuperNotSoSuper" series is a little sillier and presented in comic book format.
Bonus: Zombie Princesses.
The Seattle Times has the story:
State Sen. Pam Roach, R-Auburn, has been banned from the Senate Republican caucus after colleagues told her she has repeatedly mistreated staff and should get counseling to manage her anger.
A letter sent to Roach by Senate GOP leaders said an internal investigation had concluded "it would be best to physically separate you from the caucus staff and from other Republican Senators while we are working on the floor."
On behalf of Knoll Lowney, a local attorney and activist, a citizen filed an initiative today that would impose an excise tax on joint incomes exceeding $400,000, create a trust fund for health and education services, reduce property tax by 20 percent, and eliminate the state's business and occupation taxes for small companies. The measure (which you can read in this .pdf) was submitted to the Secretary of State's office today and will be reviewed by the Office of the Code Reviser to make sure it jibes with existing law.
But there could be complications with its legality. "You cannot have a graduated state income tax without amending the state constitution. The court has been clear on that," says Dave Ammons, spokesman for the Secretary of State. To amend the state consitution, both houses of the state legislature would need to approve the amendment by a two-thirds majority and a simple majority voters would have to ratify the legislature's vote.
The initiative's text argues that it complies with law. Because it imposes an "excise" tax, based on the receipt of income rather than the income as an asset, the measure is "intended to conform to the legal framework adopted by almost all states, consistent with United State Supreme Court rulings," it says.
"It’s not a back-of-the-napkin kind of" initiative, Ammons adds. "This guy has thought about a total rewrite of the tax system."
I have a call in to Lowney but haven't heard back.
The state legislature is considering methods to close a $2.6 billion budget shortfall. Yesterday I reported on moves in the state senate, apparently inspired by two taxation measures that passed Tuesday in Oregon, to raise state taxes on the wealthiest corporations and individuals.
Although Dubai and its neighboring Gulf emirates have posted economic growth in recent years that would embarrass China, much of it is built on an invisible worker army — predominantly South Asian — whose endless toil is crucial to Dubai's massive boom and who are housed in a slum of astonishing proportions, hidden in the dunes between Dubai and Sarjah.All of those laborers are not citizens but inhabitants. What is a citizen? He or she is the ultimate unit of a state, and he or she has obligations to this state and the state has obligations to this he or she—the one who has made an agreement with many others to imagine the nation's borders, order, and laws.
Without Sonapur, as it is called, Dubai's spas and tax-free splendor likely wouldn't exist. It is a Middle Eastern Soweto of as many as 500,000 foreign laborers, mostly from the impoverished rural villages of the Asian subcontinent.
The citizen emerged from the pre-modern (feudal) subject, and from the citizen emerges the postmordern inhabitant. Inhabitants made their first appearance in big, 19th century capitalist centers, and what distinguishes them from the citizen is they live inside of nation but outside of its democratic or governing institutions.
The inhabitant is just a body, a will, a unit not of a state but of organs. With the rise of the inhabitant is the rise of selling body organs. Yet we must not reject the inhabitant and attempt to return to the guarantees of the citizen (as there was a subject soldier, there was also very much so the problematic citizen solider—the price of the right to vote was often death—but there can never be anything like an inhabitant soldier).
By not being committed to democracy in its national form, the inhabitant is in a space, a very open space, to construct a radically new kind of subjectivity. It is at this moment that the inhabitant encounters and passes through its opposite: the stateless cosmopolitanism of the global managerial class. What happens next is something special...
POP LIFE happens this Sunday (Jan 31) at Hidmo Eritrean Cuisine, 2000 South Jackson.
The image is by Robert Paul Young.
Photos of the new bar's "soft" opening last night are up now on Line Out.
Teamsters Local 117, which represents about 16,500 workers in the region, just sent out an announcement with the ominous headline "Strike Looming at the Pike Place Market." I've called both the Local 117 and the Pike Place Market Public Development Authority (PDA) but neither answered their phone.
In their statement, the Teamsters explain reasons for a potential strike, followed by their demands:
The Union that represents the Market workers contends that the PDA has committed five violations of state collective bargaining law, including coercion, discrimination, failure to bargain in good faith, unilateral changes in bargaining unit members’ wages, and interference. Workers are requesting an order acknowledging the violations, as well as a make-whole award that would grant employees holiday pay that was unilaterally cut by the PDA at the end of last year.
Apparently, negotiations have been going for about a year, but have stalled out. A principal sticking point was the union's offer of a $40,000 wage cut in exchange for the "elimination" of a PDA-supported merit pay compensation system. The PDA negotiators did not find the offer acceptable. I'll have more on this after I speak to representatives. The strike vote was taken yesterday.
"If she objects, HH, your mate can blame her for “making” him bisexual—or making him realize it—because he fell on your sword that first time because it was what she wanted."
In your latest column you ended with this advice. Perhaps it was just tiredness or a tight deadline, but that's uncool on so many levels. Firstly you propogate the myth that someone can "make" someone else bisexual, gay or (heaven forbid!) straight. Secondly you advocate someone leaving their partner with a mass of guilt by blaming them for their sexual preferences. Advising this sort of manipulative emotional blackmail just isn't cool. Relationships are complicated enough without adding a mass of guilt to the mix or playing blame games.
Bad columnist, no cookie for you!
Your Puzzled Unofficial Publicist
What can I say? They can't all be gems. I was kinda, sorta teasing as I spun out that elaborate and, to my mind, transparent stratagem. (I thought the suggested manipulation, if attempted, would be transparent to the girlfriend.) But... yeah... my advice to HH—particularly the last few lines—wasn't my best work. I'll forward your advice, and the advice that came in from others, to his email address. And I'll take a few more lumps after the jump.
TeleRead informs us that yet another online ebookstore has opened. I know, I know. But wait! There's a catch:
The eChapter catalog, which is a big focus for us, has hundreds of free chapters in PDF from the various Wiley imprints (Dummies, Frommer’s etc.) and over 2000 PDF chapters from Wrox. In future we’ll be adding a lot more from a variety of publishers as they get comfortable with the idea (we actually have our own proprietary tool, called the “Chapterizer” that can automatically split PDF books into stand-alone packaged chapters with cover, back pages etc.
The company is called eBookPie.com. The gimmick is that you can buy individual chapters. You can visit the website here.I think this is a good idea for certain kinds of books. If a lot of different ebooksellers like Apple's iBookstore picks up this model, it could be a great idea for the future of short stories, for instance. Frankly, I love the idea of being able to buy individual short stories from a book, like buying tracks from an album. Or recipes from cookbooks, or regions from travel books. It could be a whole new revenue model for authors, if publishers are willing to think differently about ebooks than just...well, electronic books.
Supporters of legalized marijuana announced today that they have gathered about 700,000 signatures for their initiative, virtually guaranteeing voters will see it on the November ballot.
They plan to turn in the petitions today to elections officials in some of the state's major counties, including Los Angeles. Supporters need 433,971 valid signatures to qualify the measure. ...
Polls have shown growing support nationwide for legalization. In California, a majority favors it. A Field Poll taken last April found that 56% of voters in the state and 60% in Los Angeles County want to make pot legal and tax it. That margin, though, is not enough to assure victory.
Washington activists also filed an initiative that would legalize marijuana. But unlike California's ringleader who "bankrolled a professional signature-gathering effort," the campaign leaders in this state are planning an all-volunteer campaign and having a hard time even accepting online contributions.
This post is by Chow intern Annelise Ogaard.
As one of the few all-ages venues in Seattle, for the past 12 years the Chai House has given young audiences a place to see shows and young musicians a place to play them. Their weekly Scratching Post open mic nights have long provided an audience to bands still getting used to playing live and served as a stepping stone to bigger things.
According to a Chai House employee, this sense of community is something that a chain café could never replicate:
Not only will a handful of baristas be out of their jobs, but more importantly our customers have nowhere to go… Seattle is changing. Ballard is struggling and longtime independent businesses can no longer compete with the condo take-over. Losing the Chai House will mark an incredible loss for the arts and music community.
When contacted, Chai House owner Chris Tudor emphasized that this is a hiatus, not a permanent closure. He’s currently looking for a new location with more affordable rent, possibly something smaller, though hopefully still in Ballard.
From 2 pm to midnight today and tomorrow, the Chai House bids farewell with live music and comedy.
So says one Slog commenter after watching Obama's amazing—to quote Marc Ambinder—ninety minute exchange with House Republicans today in Baltimore.
West Wing fans will recognized this event as being a brilliant twist on the "Till They Drop" genre of press conference. Obama fans (and doubters, and former lovers) will not want to miss it.
And, fortunately, C-SPAN's video, after crashing from so much interest, is now back up and running and embedded for you right here.
Should Seattle pay cost overruns for the deep-bore tunnel downtown? Mayor Mike McGinn says we shouldn't. But what's he going to do to protect Seattle from picking up the tab?
"The legislature has made it clear they want the city to pay for cost overruns," McGinn says. He has repeatedly vowed to erase that liability before we pass "the point of no return," the point at which Seattle is committed to the tunnel and the law putting Seattle on the hook for cost overruns remains in place.
- Kyle Johnson
But McGinn has a problem. "I don't know exactly where the point of no return is right now," he says. Moreover, McGinn doesn't seem to have a plan to identify this point of no return or pull the emergency brake before we careen past it.
Read the full article HERE.