- Now attributable to Diogenes Small:
Of the three possible explanations, it's usually one of the other seven.
-- discovered by Marty McGowan while teaching at Benedictine Academy, Elizabeth, NJ from '02 - '06.
Thought you might be interested in this profile of Pat Mulroy in today's Las Vegas Sun (the liberal alternative to the Review-Journal, a real conservative 'rag'):
In this, the second in a 5-part series on the Southwest water woes, Mulroy is portrayed as 'Scarlett O'Hara', determined that Las Vegas would never be without water. If there is an indictment of her tenure it might be this decision from the early 1990s:
"This was her "New Paradigm," and it went like this: With Mulroy at the water company and Bunker and a number of her staff on the river commission, Las Vegas would just keep building above and beyond the capacity of its river allocation.
It was a Las Vegas-sized dare. The logic: Defy the limits under Nevada's Colorado River allocation. Dare the six other states on the Colorado River, the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation and its overseer the Interior secretary to not give them more water."
As per Ed's request, here you go Sanjay.
Sent: Tuesday, June 03, 2008 1:16 PM
To: Durant Gregory M (Gregory)
Cc: firstname.lastname@example.org; Durant Gregory M (Gregory);
Subject: RE: Hey Ed
Lest I be accused of participating in a Vast Right Wing Conspiracy, let
me add Marty McGowan to this email thread!
I've been exchanging emails on and off with Marty for oh these so many
years I almost lost track of where I originally got to know him
from----those golden years over at the Country Club (i.e. Bell Labs).
Now all we need is Jeff Martin & Tom Oplinger, and we can begin a
session of forward looking research.....
SACRAMENTO — A year that began with great ambition for major expansions of health insurance here and in other state capitals is ending with considerable uncertainty, as a second wave of change runs headlong into a darkening economy and political divisions over how to apportion the cost.
Dear Friends,On Monday, December 17, 2007, Governor Jon Corzine signed the historic New Jersey death penalty abolition bill. It was a good day. I have some reflections on the campaign that led to this wonderful moment but first, a little "housekeeping."