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A Hit Song That Will Make You Equally Ashamed to Be American and Canadian In June 1973, Canadian DJ Byron McGregor read this above commentary (written by fellow Great White Northerner Gordon Sinclair) on a radio station broadcasting out of Toronto. It eventually became a massive hit, peaking at number four on the Top 40 charts and generating cover versions by Tex Ritter and others. Despite not knowing the Canada was America's biggest trading partner, Ronald Reagan praised the track by name when he made his first trip abroad as president. Ironically, because it was written and performed by Canadians, pre bonded hairit satisfied Canada's idiotic (and still in force, even when it comes to pornography) rules about airing a certain amount of domestically produced cultural content. Without going full Lee Greenwood, I'm very proud to be an American and I thank my grandparents every day for emigrating here rather than England or Argentina (the two other likely choices, given that one side was Irish and the other Italian). But even on the Fourth of July weekend, perspective is a wonderful thing. Take it way, Remy, talking about the Veterans Affairs scandal:

Reason TV's health care coverage has always viewed the Affordable Care Act in its properly Sisyphean context: Obamacare is a government fix for problems created by an earlier government fix for problems created by an earlier government fix. How best to fix the U.S. health care system? Undo all the earlier fixes. So Nick Gillespie, Meredith Bragg, and Jim Epstein highlight Reason TV's best videos on the ugly mess U.S health care was before Obamacare and how Obamacare made something terrible even worse. Medicaid has done a poor job of serving America's poor, so Obamacare expanded the program. State laws allowed large hospitals to block new competitors, so Obamacare made it even harder for new health care facilities to open. Because of a quirk in U.S. tax policy, insurance policies cover even routine medical costs, which leads to general price inflation. And so Obamacare piled on new rules and mandates that cover yet more procedures. View this article. remy hair extensions Happy Independence Day. Here is a cellphone video shot last Tuesday showing one of California’s finest assaulting a woman walking along a freeway meridian: The California Highway Patrol is on it, because that’s standard operating procedure. Via NBC Los Angeles: "The California Highway Patrol (CHP) just became aware of the video today and we are investigating the entire incident," according to the statement. "As a matter of policy, every time there is a use of force by our officers, there is a review conducted to determine whether the use of force was appropriate.  That will be done in this case, however, since there is an ongoing investigation, it would be premature to comment on this specific video segment. After the investigation is completed it will be reviewed at multiple levels within the Department." The CHP did not immediately say what prompted the initial encounter. No arrests appear to have been made, naturally. h/t BakedPenguin

Residents of Murrieta, California filled a high school gym on Wednesday night to protest the arrival of approximately 140 immigrants from Texas facilities. On Tuesday protestors blocked a bus filled with immigrants from entering a Border Patrol facility in Murrieta (approx. 81 miles southeast of Los Angeles)—forcing officials to re-route the detainees to Chula Vista where some were hospitalized for scabies and fever. The current crisis on the border (an estimated 100,000 children and young adults are expected to enter the country this year) illustrates the broken immigration system in our country. While the Obama administration and Congress have failed thus far to tackle any serious immigration reform, the Wall Street Journal’s Jason L. Riley says we should consider an open borders approach to dealing with immigration. The WSJ columnist sat down with Nick Gillespie in 2008 to dispel some of the myths of immigration that he outlines in his book, “Let perruques cheveux naturelsThem In: The Case for Open Borders.” Original air date was August 4, 2008 and the original writeup is below. The title of Jason L. Riley's new book helps explain why it has proven so controversial: Let Them In: The Case for Open Borders. Let Them In is as exhaustively researched as it is eminently readable, Riley, a member of The Wall Street Journal's editorial board runs through all the anti-immigration arguments at play in today's heated political world—and finds them wanting. Riley sat down earlier this summer with reason.tv's Nick Gillespie to discuss the leading myths about the causes and effects of immigration.

youtube screencap The war in eastern Ukraine continues, but it appears that the pro-western government forces today won a significant battle in Sloviansk, which has been a major stronghold for the Russian and pro-Russian separatist forces. Reuters reported the latest on the situation several hours ago: A Reuters reporter saw a convoy of about 20 military transport vehicles and buses filled with armed rebels driving out of Kramatorsk where they had gone after apparently fleeing Slaviansk 20 km (12 miles) to the north. About 100-150 Ukrainian troops patrolled the center of Slaviansk and some soldiers were bringing out weapons and ammunition from one of the administration buildings the rebels had been using as a headquarters. The military reportedly carried out a bombing campaign throughout much of the night. "Due to the overwhelming numerical superiority of the enemy our men were forced to abandon their positions," acknowledged Alexander Borodai, the self-proclaimed prime minister of the self-described People's Republic of Donetsk. Among the fighters for the "people's republic" are, apparently, Chechen mercenaries among other hired guns.perruques cheveux BBC's David Stern provides some analysis of the situation: Of the government's victories so far, the retaking of Sloviansk and raising of the Ukrainian flag over city hall is by far the most significant. The city was not just a command center for the insurgency - it was a symbol of the militants' continuing ability to thwart Kiev's attempts to reassert control in the east. Now, it appears that the insurgents may also be evacuating Kramatorsk, another key city. But the question is whether this is a turning point in the war, or merely a shifting of the battlefield. The president, who on Tuesday declared the end of a failed ceasefire, has ordered the nation's flag to be flown over the city of over 100,000 residents, which had been under rebel control since mid-April.

The Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE) announced its plans to file lawsuits against any university with an inappropriate, unconstitutional speech code, as Robby Soave noted here earlier this week: "Universities' stubborn refusal to relinquish their speech codes must not be tolerated," said FIRE President Greg Lukianoff during a press conference. For now, suits have been filed against Ohio University, Iowa State University, Chicago State University, and Citrus College in California. These universities have all trampled students' free speech rights, according to FIRE. Lukianoff explained that FIRE would not hesitate to expand the suits until all universities abandon their speech codes, which were ruled unconstitutional decades ago but have endured at more than 50 percent of colleges, according to the foundation's research. In May, Reason TV talked with Lukianoff about another free speech battle emerging on campuses across the country: mandatory "trigger warnings" on material that might trigger memories of past traumas in students. Watch the video below. Original text is beneath. Orginally published on May 8, 2014. "It's really not anyone else's business to tell someone when they are mentally and emotionally ready to deal with things," says Bailey Loverin, a University of Santa Barbara (UCSB) junior who authored a resolution to mandate that professors issue "trigger warnings" before presenting material that might trigger memories of past traumas in students. Feminist and social justice blogs popularized the concept of the trigger warning, with writers encouraging each other to label posts that might trigger flashbacks to sexual assault or domestic abuse. As the popularity, and scope, of the trigger warning idea grew, some bloggers began listing potential triggers, ranging from rape and violence and suicide to snakes and needles and even "small holes." Oberlin College attracted some media attention when its Office of Equity Concerns posted, and later removed, a trigger warning guide advising professors to avoid triggering topics such as racism, colonialism, and sexism when possible. The memo also suggests introducing discussions of potentially triggering works with language such as this: We are reading this work in spite of the author's racist frameworks because his work was foundational to establishing the field of anthropology, and because I think together we can challenge, deconstruct, and learn from his mistakes.lace front wigs Loverin says that her trigger warning resolution is much more narrowly tailored to protect sufferers of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). But she also goes a step further than anyone has at Oberlin by proposing that trigger warnings in the classroom be mandated. "I don't feel that it's a problem asking for this to be mandated," says Loverin. "You're always going to have someone that's going to argue, 'Why? This is ridiculous. I shouldn't have to do this because I don't feel it. Why should anyone else?'" Loverin's resolution passed the student-run Academic Senate and now awaits review by the faculty legislative body. Greg Lukianoff, President of the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE), worries that mandated trigger warnings would set a troubling precedent on campus. He points to an incident that occured on the UCBS campus only days after the resolution passed wherein an associate professor of feminist studies stole a sign from pro-life protesters and then pushed one of them away when she tried to take the sign back. The professor's defense? "What she argued was that the display was triggering," says Lukianoff. "It's a very unforunate part of human nature. If you give us an excuse to shut down speech with which we disagree, we're very quick to see it as an opportunity." Visit http://reason.com/reasontv for downloadable versions of this video.

On Monday, the Supreme Court delivered it’s most anticipated ruling of the 2013-14 term with a 5-4 decision in Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc. In the majority opinion, Justice Samuel Alito outlined that the Affordable Care Act (aka ObamaCare) violated federal law by compelling Hobby Lobby, a family-owned private corporation, to cover certain forms of birth control in their employee health plans that they felt caused abortions thereby violating their religious principles. (You can read Reason’s analysis of the decision here.) Reaction to the decision was divisive and heated. The right viewed it as a victory for religious freedom, while those on the left paraded the ruling as another causality in the war on women. The highly controversial Hobby Lobby decision illustrates another chapter in the sad saga of ObamaCare. From a horribly botched rollout to the argument over contraception (and let’s not forget Pajama Boy), the implementation of ObamaCare has resulted in devastating consequences for our health care system and public discourse. The latest issue of Reason examines the consequences of Obama’s health care reform legislation (online edition can be found here). And while it hasn’t been all good news, Nick Gillespie presents us with “3 Ways to Make Obamacare Less Totally Horrible,” written by Gillespie and produced by Joshua Swain. Original release date was July 1, 2014 and the original writeup is below. Obamacare is a truly epic mistake, but it's also one that's not going away anytime soon. With that in mind, here are three ways to immediately make the president’s signature legislative achievement better, cheaper, and more cost-effective. 1. Let anyone buy "catastrophic plan." As it stands, only people under 30 years of age and a few other folks can buy cheap"catastrophic plans" that cover few regular procedures but protect you against very costly medical emergencies. Catastrophic plans are much cheaper than the cheapest comprehensive bronze plans at Healthcare.gov. One of the selling points of Obamacare was that it would let people choose plans that fit their needs. If a catastrophic plan is what you want, why not be allowed to buy one despite your age? 2. Force insurers to compete across state lines. Health insurance companies, in cahoots with state insurance commissions, have carved up their territories like old-school mob families. A true national market that would force insurers to compete across state lines for customers on the basis of price and service. A national market would expand consumer options and eventually lead to new ways of doing business. It works in auto and home insurance and would work with health insurance, too. 3. Grow the supply of medical care already. Obamacare increases the demand for medical care but does virtually nothing to grow its supply. That’s a recipe for shortages and long wait times. The quickest way to grow the supply of health care is to ditch all sorts of barriers ranging from super-slow FDA approval processes for new drugs and devices to protectionist professional licensing to tightly restricted medical school admissions.cosplay wigs Almost three dozen states give existing hospitals an indirect say in whether new, competing hospitals can be built! Scrapping all of these rules and more would make health care easier and cheaper to get. Obamacare is not just a dumb law but a deeply offensive one. In a perfect world, it would be repealed and we’d actually move toward a true free market in health care (even before Obamacare, local, state, and federal governments were spending nearly 50 cents of each buck spent on health care). But in the world we actually live in, Obamacare isn’t going away any time soon. The least we can do in the meantime is make it less horrible. About 2.30 minutes. Written by Nick Gillespie and produced by Joshua Swain. Scroll below for downloadable versions. Subscribe to Reason TV's YouTube channel to receive automatic notifications when new material goes live. § Magic mushrooms stimulate parts of the "primitive brain" linked to emotion and memory, according to a scientific study published on Thursday in the neuroscience journal Human Brain Mapping. Researchers injected volunteers with psilocybin, the psychedlic chemical found in magic mushrooms, and observed brain activity with imaging hardware. They discovered that brain activity on psilocybin closely resembles patterns of activity observed when subjects are dreaming. "Learning about the mechanisms that underlie what happens under the influence of psychedelic drugs can also help to understand their possible uses," says Dr. Robin Carhart-Harris, a researcher from Imperial College London. "We are currently studying the effect of LSD on creative thinking and we will also be looking at the possibility that psilocybin may help alleviate symptoms of depression by allowing patients to change their rigidly pessimistic patterns of thinking." Last month, Reason TV released a video profiling the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies (MAPS), a research group focused on developing psychedelics into legal prescription drugs. Watch the video below. The original write-up is beneath. Published on Jun 4, 2014 "The rave movement is sort of an antidote to the fact that for many people, the religious rituals that they have just don't work, and so we've had to create our own," said Rick Doblin, the founder of the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies (MAPS). During the 1960s and 1970s, a number of therapists conducted experiments using psychedelic drugs. The research was promising, but widespread recreational use of psychedelics among young people ultimately led to the prohibition of psychedelic drugs. As a result, research on the potential therapeutic benefits of psychedelics decreased siginificantly. In 1985, despite its widespread reputation as an effective therapeutic tool, the DEA classified MDMA (ecstasy) as a Schedule I drug. The following year, Rick Doblin founded the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies (MAPS) with the goal of developing psychedelics into legal prescription drugs. Today, MDMA is in Phase 2 FDA trials for use as a therapeutic aid for people suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder. MAPS researchers are also finding that psilocybin, the active ingredient in magic mushrooms, can be an effective therapeutic tool for helping addicts and people suffering from terminal diseases. Reason TV talked to Doblin and other psychedelic researchers at the 2013 Psychedelic Science Conference in Oaklland, California, to learn more. Approximately 6:30 minutes. Produced by Paul Feine and Alex Manning. Go to http://reason.com/reasontv for downloadable versions and subscribe to ReasonTV's YouTube Channel to receive notifications when new material goes live. § Two things to contemplate on early Sunday morning, before church or political talk shows get underway: Remember all those times we were told that the government, especially the National Security Agency (NSA), only tracks folks who either guilty of something or involved in suspicious-seeming activity? Well, we're going to have amend that a bit. Using documents from Edward Snowden, the Washington Post's Barton Gellman, Julie Tate, and Ashkan Soltani report Ordinary Internet users, American and non-American alike, far outnumber legally targeted foreigners in the communications intercepted by the National Security Agency from U.S. digital networks, according to a four-month investigation by The Washington Post. Nine of 10 account holders found in a large cache of intercepted conversations, which former NSA contractor Edward Snowden provided in full to The Post, were not the intended surveillance targets but were caught in a net the agency had cast for somebody else. Many of them were Americans. Nearly half of the surveillance files, a strikingly high proportion, contained names, e-mail addresses or other details that the NSA marked as belonging to U.S. citizens or residents. NSA analysts masked, or “minimized,” more than 65,000 such references to protect Americans’ privacy, but The Post found nearly 900 additional e-mail addresses, unmasked in the files, that could be strongly linked to U.S. citizens or U.S.residents. The cache of documents in question date from 2009 through 2012 and comprise 160,000 documents collected up the PRISM and Upstream, which collect data from different sources. "Most of the people caught up in those programs are not the targets and would not lawfully qualify as such," write Gellman, Julie Tate, and Ashkan Soltani, who also underscore that NSA surveillance has produced some very meaningful and good intelligence. The real question is whether the government can do that in a way that doesn't result in massive dragnet programs that create far more problems ultimately than they solve (remember the Church Committee?). Read the whole thing . And before anyone raises the old "if you're innocent, you've got nothing to hide shtick," read Scott Shackford's "3 Reasons the 'Noting to Hide' Crowd Should be worried about Government Surveillance." And in case you think you've somehow slipped the surveillance drag, check this out. Over at Boing Boing, Cory Doctorow walks through the rules used by the NSA to figure out who is worthy of being watched. Among the trip wires are interests in Tor, an encrypted browser (partly funded by the U.S. government to help online activists in repressive regimes) and Tails, a secure operating system favored by the likes of Edward Snowden. We've written a fair amount about the Tor Project, including a great interview with Karen Reilly, the project's development director. “People are under the impression that the Internet is sort of anonymous by default,” Reilly told us last year. “They don’t know how many digital trails they’re leaving behind.” More on the new Tor and Tails revelations at Reason 24/7, courtesy of Zenon Evans. Here's our interview with Reilly. Don't watch unless you want to open yourself up to NSA snooping. Oh, wait, it's already too late. § Wikimedia Commons The EPA is raising the radiation threat level by a factor of 350. That may sound unbelievable but it is assuredly a good thing: The previous limits were far lower than science justified and caused hundreds of billions of dollars of economic loss to America and the world, according to Jon Utley. The trigger for the change was the government recognizing the ramifications of two things. The first is the reality of nuclear terrorism. The Government Accounting Office (GAO) has recently insisted that the EPA establish realistic limits in accordance with the latest science. Under the old limits, a tiny “dirty bomb” explosion in an American city would have meant evacuating hundreds of thousands of people. The yearly cost of unnecessary EPA regulations is in the many hundreds of billions of dollars, reducing wages and hurting the world's standard of living, writes Utley. Fortunately, the EPA is making changes that acknowledge the shortcomings of ultra-low radiation limits. View this article. § These ads, hosted at doyougotinsurance.com, are so ridiculous that they prompted Mother Jones to run an article informing readers that the campaign was, in fact, "real." A team effort by the Colorado Consumer Health Initiative and ProgressNow Colorado Education, the series focuses heavily on sports injuries, sex, drinking—and various combinations of the three. The primary takeaway from the ads is that you should sign up for your taxpayer subsidized health insurance now so that you can engage in borderline risky behaviors later. This one is part of the #brosurance category, explains Katherine Mangu-Ward, but don't worry: there's something for the ladies as well. Check out the six best/worst pieces of Obamacare propaganda. View this article.