Album · 2004 · 27 Songs. Condi Rice and Richard Clarke In the Situation Room. 13. Non-Lie of the Day O'Reilly. 14. Mastication Theater: A Cocktail Party At the Texacos. 15. Mission Accomplished. 16. Ann Coulter In the Green Room, Part 2.
The O'Franken Factor Factor collects 27 of the show's crafted comedy bits. The humor falls into three basic categories. Of little substance are bits that mock right-wing pundits of the time like Ann Coulter and Rush Limbaugh. While these bits will certainly bring a smile to the face of those sympathetic with Franken's viewpoint, the fact is these bits will not age well and are often simple-minded. A small number of skits on this CD are about radio itself.
Condi Rice And Richard Clarke In The Situation Room. Boring Correction: Timken. 20. Outsourced Al. 21. Gay Terrorism Ad.
Non-Lie Of The Day Rush Limbaugh's Op-Ed. 8. The Oy Yoy Yoy Show: The New York Times.
Performed by. Al Franken. Manufacturer: Artemis Records Release date: 21 September 2004 EAN: 0699675156626 UPC: 699675156626.
The very best of O'Franken Factor. As heard on the show Air America. Al Franken is a satirist and comedian. He's meant to use satire and irony too bad! Besides, Al Franken would never tell people to "shut up" or tell them "get outta my studio before I tear you to f king pieces!" like O'Reilly did. By the way, why do you right-wingers never actually give REASONS for why conservative issues are important? You just put down liberal issues.
The O'Franken Factor Factor book. On February 14, 2007, Franken announced his candidacy for the 2008 United States Senate election in Minnesota as a member of the bor Party, and was nominated by that party on June 7, 2008. He won the Democratic Party primary on September 9, 2008, defeating his closest opponent 65% to 29%.
Al Franken for President. The Last Word With Lawrence O'Donnell. Al Franken Supporters. Learn more stuff: How Chuck Grassley and Mitch McConnell (who comes off very bad in this episode) got rid of the blue slip after over 100 years of Senators having a veto over federal judges nominated to represent their state in district or circuit courts. For over a century, a Democratic senator could negotiate with a Republican president (or vice versa) to put a more moderate choice on the bench.