Genre: 11th


Once Xander manages to enrage the businessmen, he finally ceases to bother them. And if he decides not to do business with them, the moment he sees a friend that he has done business with or a well-known, respected financial advisor in the room, he immediately picks up the microphone and announces to the impatient guests that he will close his office. Afterwards he makes some snide remarks towards those that remain behind. His insults will never fail, and the angered businessmen storm into the elevator. Subsequently, Xander shuts off the elevator.


However, Gullason does say that “Crane had a fanatic love for the truth …”. There is no doubt that Crane is reporting the actual facts correctly, as his work does not conflict with his associates at the scene, like Davis’s. Gullason even notes that while other reporters attributed wounds on dead Americans to machetes wielded by brutal Spaniards, Crane told the less sensational truth that they were simply rifle wounds in the normal tradition of battle. Crane’s seemingly racist tendency brings up the other major relevant PEJ principle, the 9th, which states: “Its practitioners must be allowed to exercise their personal conscience.” The principle was designed by the PEJ to address reporters living in fear of their editors not approving of their sense of morality. Crane has the opposite problem, as he shamelessly spits out his opinion, which itself is immoral to modern standards.


Changing History for the Better 2,503 years ago, foes met on the plain of Marathon in Greece. They were the Persians and the Athenian Greeks. In the year, 490 B.C, the Persians and Athenians were in a stalemate, the air tense and both armies bristling. The Persians were a very diversified group with light spearmen, Read more…


Ambition       Ambition must be made to counteract   Ambition, itself its greatest hindrance.   Old ambitions are so often attacked,   Crushed, replaced, leaving only an imprint.   See, Ambition’s prey is satisfaction,   Satisfaction, the result of getting.   Getting, the end of a vast reaction,   Catalyzed by a sneaky Read more…


Roosevelt, Vidal; Reagan, Buckley        The two modern political traditions of our country are liberalism and conservatism, and they can be characterized by Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Ronald Reagan, respectively. These two men established standards of excellence that politicians now aspire to. Gore Vidal and William Buckley Jr. are two of the most Read more…