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Market Squared by Adam A. Donaldson

<b>Market Squared:</b> Farewell and adieu to the Bailey Bridge

Market Squared: Farewell and adieu to the Bailey Bridge

In spite of everything its time has come
<b>Market Squared:</b> Tune in, drop out, and bring on the election (apparently)

Market Squared: Tune in, drop out, and bring on the election (apparently)

"Democracy isn’t like ordering a hamburger. You may like pickles, but others don’t; this group over here might like tomatoes, but the thought turns your stomach. Can we live with a hamburger that just has lettuce and relish? That’s when we know we’ve compromised, and it may not be your burger, but its good enough for you to eat for now"
<b>Market Squared:</b> Gimme shelter from this sanctuary city debate

Market Squared: Gimme shelter from this sanctuary city debate

Yes, the debate is pure politics, but a like all good policies, this seems to be teaching us something about ourselves and our own ideas.
<b>Market Squared:</b> The State of the State of the City — a rebuttal

Market Squared: The State of the State of the City — a rebuttal

In this week's Market Squared, Adam A. Donaldson asks, “Doesn’t the opposition party deliver a rebuttal speech after the State of the Union?”
<b>Market Squared:</b> An inventory of complaints written by Adam A. Donaldson

Market Squared: An inventory of complaints written by Adam A. Donaldson

You think Lex Luthor is bad? The Joker? Cobra Commander? Those idiot twins from Pokemon? Well, Adam may have found someone worse (at least according to others)
<b>Market Squared:</b> When you and Tony Saxon almost become street pizza, it makes you think

Market Squared: When you and Tony Saxon almost become street pizza, it makes you think

It makes you think about all the drivers who think they can do whatever they want in their car because they have a car
<b>Market Squared:</b> Let’s try some easy listening . . . the political one, not the lame one

Market Squared: Let’s try some easy listening . . . the political one, not the lame one

In the first Market Squared column, Adam asks the question — Is city council there to do exactly what the public wants, or is it there to temper public passions?