What is the biggest issue for you in this year’s presidential election?
Derek Carlisle: Prove that they are the 1 percent, drink, smoke, want to make money for America, seek four terms and cheat on their wives. It seems to have worked in the past.
Rachel Scott: Women’s reproductive rights, the environment and the shitty economy. I just hope that the American people are not stupid enough to vote in a Republican. Remember the Bush years, people?!
Susan Kruithof: Taxes. I’m sick of corporations getting away with murder. Tax those mother effers!
Scott Renshaw: Money: Who’s got it (the people who can afford to run for public office) and who hasn’t (everybody else).
Dan Nailen: The growing disparity between the haves and the have-nots, not just in dollars, but in opportunities and hope.
Bill Frost: The remote possibility of four years of Deep End columns about “Mit.”
Nick Morgan: My biggest issue is the lack of any good candidates.
Jerre Wroble: Is the Constitution hanging by a thread? If it is, then either Mitt Romney or Rocky Anderson will ride in and save us from our own bad selves. If it isn’t, then Obama scores four more.
Rachel Piper: I’m not going to be able to sleep until I know which celebrity holograms CNN has booked for its election-night coverage.
Eric S. Peterson: The same issue I have every presidential election because it’s the one no one talks about: Getting the influence of private special-interest money out of public elections. Candidates should be voted for, not invested in, nor bought and traded.
Art, like any discipline, has its own language, and an artist has his or her own vocabulary. In the artistic language of American Indian artist Frank Buffalo Hyde, fuchsia and bright blue, polka dots and stripes are not simply a decorative backdrop
The five members of Grizfolk succeeded in joining their various musical influences to create a style all their own after migrating west from locales as disparate as Stockholm and New Orleans, only to end up together in Los Angeles.