On Halloween, the Original Objective Hater greets his audience with a seasonal salute to the holiday. There exist plenty of topics on the docket. But Star hones in on thoughts on rebellious teen girls. Ronnie says young girls and women sometimes want to be lost. Ronnie also states that girls become unruly because of peer pressure, a lack of attention, an effort to seek attention, and a “growing pain” out of which they eventually phase.
They stood askance. Bright purples and deep oranges speckled their faces. In the bright sunlight, the masked figures kept their hands behind their backs as if in parade rest. There stood ten of them. The wind blew the blue hair of some of the masked people standing in the Newark, Delaware corporate office complex. The vast majority of employees had left for home early this day as the company, Terry Capital, recognized Halloween as a sacred holiday. Betina Ossley walked with a stride that said purpose. As the CEO of her company she walked out last from the office. She stepped right into the standoff of the ten costumes that stood about like a copse of ill-planted evergreens. Her gait began to quicken as she saw that the rest of the parking lost remained vacant.
The Star Wars saga crops up in relation to N.O.R.E. and Joe Budden in relation to their hatred. But the direct idea is about T.I. and Iggy Azalea. Star doesn’t like the fact that Clifford Harris tried to make her out to be a culture vulture. N.O.R.E. has stated that Jesus Is King is “trash.” The phone lines open up with caller Black. He agrees that the album is trash. Star says that “if anyone is qualified” to say that the album is trash, it’s N.O.R.E. Mr. Torain reminds Black that “streets have no love.” Boss Chick Ronnie chimes in saying that Iggy Azalea is a “big girl” and can handle herself. She senses that Clifford Harris isn’t bitter in any way. Star puts on the paper that Harris will run for public office.
After a brief spell of technological entanglement, Dr. Brook splashes into the show. The focus of the show is Medicare and a public option. A video of Sam Seder with Dr. Brook’s commentary carry the show. The good doctor still experiences some difficulties in relation to the update he performed on the software prior to the evening’s proceedings. The question of whether to use the public option or not concerns the idea of buying into a system and still keeping a private portion. Dr. Brook says that insurance companies seek knowledge on how to effectively price insurance. Like with auto insurance who charge folks despite the notion of whether they’ll get into a collision, medical insurance companies weigh whether someone will be charged more based on the fact that people get sick. For example, Dr. Brook’s puts out there the idea of obesity being more money than for someone who is fit. Bottom line, government distorts the market. Prices in the public option increase significantly if all people rush it.
“Fire!” Exclamations erupt from the mouth of Troi “Star” Torain in recognition of Kanye West’s new album. Mr. Torain wants to know if his audience knows who Fred Hammond is. He talks about Mr. West’s 501 (c)(3) still not being up and running yet. He says that Kanye’s ego is a thing that clashes with his religiosity. But he finds the project to be of substance. Star says that he’s skeptical to see an “unstable” Kanye West as commander-in-chief of the United States.
The exchange of ideas takes center stage during this monthly Contributor Hangout. From the start, Jennifer queries about Catholicism being present in Latin America. Dr. Brook goes so far as to say that other places like Europe have adopted this form of mysticism. The way that Dr. Brook is able to field questions is a revelation. He is not prepared to take these questions and answers them thoroughly and directly, just like in his other shows.