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John Sununu Quotes and its meanings

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

Business Education Environmental Faith Family Future Good Government Intelligence Legal Marriage Medical Money Politics Positive Technology

John Sununu Quotes Index

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What does John Sununu write about?

John Sununu has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about business, education, environmental, faith, family, future, good, government, intelligence, legal, marriage, medical, money, politics, positive & technology. People always share Business quotes, Education quotes, environmental, faith, family, future, good, government, intelligence & legal from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by John Sununu?

Here are the top most famous quotes by John Sununu.

  • Politicians also have a love affair with the 'small business exemption.' Too much paperwork? Too heavy a burden? Not enough time? Just exempt small businesses from the rule. It sounds so pro-growth. Instead it's an admission that the costs of a regulation just can't be justified.
  • The American formula for creating business is not to have the government create business.
  • Not since the steam engine has any invention disrupted business models like the Internet. Whole industries including music distribution, yellow-pages directories, landline telephones, and fax machines have been radically reordered by the digital revolution.
  • Growing up, I was encouraged to get a good education, get a real job doing something I enjoyed, and, should the opportunity present itself, consider public service as just that: a chance to serve, not an end in itself.
  • Energy and environmental regulation, transportation, and broadband policy all benefit when legislators have a basic grounding in the technical concepts behind business models, products, and innovation.
  • Politicians are usually the first to forget that if you assume someone else is acting in bad faith, they will do the same to you. Questioning motives poisons the well.
  • The voters are going to decide in November who is going to fix their personal family dismay over not having jobs in America. They are going to pick Mitt Romney.
  • The debt-ceiling vote isn't about what will be done in the future it is about the integrity of America's commitment to support the bonds we issue. Elected officials have an obligation to maintain that integrity, regardless of whether they voted for the programs that required the borrowing in the first place.
  • For most Americans, Friday afternoons are filled with positive anticipation of the weekend. In Washington, it's where government officials dump stories they want to bury. Good news gets dropped on Monday so bureaucrats can talk about it all week.
  • It's counterintuitive, but the most divisive arrangement is when the same party controls both Congress and the presidency, a situation encountered in eight of the past 10 years. With government unified under a single party, the minority has the least possible incentive to cooperate with the majority.
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