No, I obviously don't like the guy. No, not one whit. To extent that he ever talks policy, including health care policy, it's always the same mile-wide, inch-deep cliche ramble.
Less than four weeks to go to Election Day. It cannot come soon enough for me.
First World Problems.
‘There’s Going to Be Famine Here’: Hurricane Matthew’s Apocalyptic Aftermath in HaitiRead the entire article. Heartbreaking.
After traveling through the once beautiful, now devastated peninsula that bore the brunt of the storm, it is hard to believe there will ever be a full recovery.
JÉRÉMIE, Haiti — The roads were lined with Gordian knots of massive uprooted trees, twisted, severed palms, torn corrugated roof parts, crushed rural dwellings, schools, local shops. Mile after mile the scenery repeated itself; the devastation growing with an eerie intensity. Leafless trees and palms had turned black, as if scorched by the storm, and stood like frozen, shaven sentinels in a sea of flooded fields for as far as the eye could see. Destruction was everywhere.
A three-day trip through Haiti’s hardest hit southern peninsula revealed the still-unimaginable scale of suffering Hurricane Matthew left behind, and the long-term catastrophic impact the tempest will have on this Caribbean island. More than 1,000 people are believed to have died. Fears are growing of a cholera epidemic. And despite some long-delayed aid deliveries, hopes for the future are fading...
More to come...