Eric Alterman Quotes and its meanings

Eric Alterman has written on many topics. Some of the topics he has discussed most are as follows;

Age Amazing Anger Cool Food Health History Hope Imagination Learning Politics Science Technology Wisdom

Eric Alterman Quotes Index

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does Eric Alterman write about?

Eric Alterman has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about age, amazing, anger, cool, food, health, history, hope, imagination, learning, politics, science, technology & wisdom. People always share Age quotes, Amazing quotes, anger, cool, food, health, history, hope, imagination & learning from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by Eric Alterman?

Here are the top most famous quotes by Eric Alterman.

  • To own the dominant, or only, newspaper in a mid-sized American city was, for many decades, a kind of license to print money. In the Internet age, however, no one has figured out how to rescue the newspaper in the United States or abroad.
  • Politically, Obama's amazing streak of self-destructing opponents who have lain beneath his feet during his unlikely political career appears to be holding.
  • Whether one agrees or disagrees with the tactics of the Occupy Wall Street movement, it's easy to understand the inspiration for its anger as well as its impatience.
  • More and more, Democrats are starting to worry they that they have a more um, colorful version of Jimmy Carter on their hands. Obama acts cool as a proverbial cucumber but that awful '70s show seems frightfully close to a rerun.
  • If newspapers were a baseball team, they would be the Mets - without the hope for those folks at the very pinnacle of the financial food chain - who average nearly $24 million a year in income - 'next year.'
  • Most of the provisions designed to fix what ails our health system don't kick in until 2014, which, one wishes administration officials had noticed, is two years after he has to win an election.
  • While history never repeats itself, political patterns do.
  • The myth of the liberal media empowers conservatives to control debate in the United States to the point where liberals cannot even hope for a fair shake anymore.
  • Three centuries after the appearance of Franklin's 'Courant,' it no longer requires a dystopic imagination to wonder who will have the dubious distinction of publishing America's last genuine newspaper. Few believe that newspapers in their current printed form will survive.
  • For the past eight years, the right has been better at working the refs. Now the left is learning how to play the game.