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FAQ

Has Hamas fired rockets from inside schools, hospitals, and mosques? Have they used innocent civilians as human shields? If so, why?
Yes and not surprising.Hamas are terrorists, and terrorists are cowards. Hiding behind civilians is nothing new, it's been used in places like Somalia, Vietnam, Iraq, Afghanistan,and, now Gaza. (Video: Hamas spokesman encourages use of human shield.)Hamas are firing rockets at Israel. They started it. Israel left the Gaza Strip in good faith and for peace. What does the Palestinians do in response? They murder Israelis. I've read some answers here wherein most of the "sources" cited are from well known left wing anti-Semites and pro-Palestinian groups or individuals.For those who upvoted such myopic and flimsily referenced answers you should read more and from varied sources. In that way you will learn more and know the truth: Israel is the victim of terrorism perpetrated by the murderous Hamas.(Video: IDF call to Wafa Hospital before striking target.)The crux to this question is simple: Hamas is an evil terrorist group, they are called TERRORISTS because they are bad and worst than criminals.Israel is the good guy here. Not perfect, but the good guy.All else is just fabricated "noise" meant to muddle the issue.
I am a resident in Washington State. I will be getting out of the Army next February. What do I need to do for health insurance?
The ACA does not require that you carry medical insurance, but you may be subject to a tax penalty if you are uninsured for half a year. (The penalty is waived for low-income tax filers.)If you want insurance coverage, you will have several options.VA Health Care satisfies the ACA insurance mandate. Frequently Asked QuestionsMedicaid, if your annual household income is below 138% of the federal poverty line (about $16,394 for a single adult).Private insurance through the Exchange. You always have the option to purchase it out of your own pocket. You may qualify for assistance if both of the following are true:you don’t have another source of health insurance coverage, including VA benefits, Medicaid or employer-sponsored insuranceyour projected annual household income is between 100% and 400% of the federal proverty line ($11,880 - $47,520 in 2021 for a single adult).You can find the exchange website for Washington here: Washington Health Benefit Exchange The website doesn’t look too useful right now because they are getting ready for the next open enrollment period. Check back November 1st or later.If you are married, and your spouse has insurance through an employer, you can be added to your spouse’s policy.If you are 25 or younger, you can be added to your parent’s insurance policy.If you decide to work a civilian job between your army discharge and grad school, you may be offered health insurance from your employer.
President George Washington set a precedent for all future presidents by what?
By pretty much everything he did.I am not being snarky and short when I say this. The list of unprecedented things that became precedent because of George Washington would fill multiple books. But I will suggest a few high points. And I honestly think that you have to go back before he was President to contextualize the full significance of how he set a pattern for what an American leader should be.George Washington single handedly held together the Continental Army through seven years of horrible supply and often missing pay. Though often frustrated with the ineffective Continental Congress, he stayed the course of submitting to civilian authority when no General in his position before would have done so. His restraint under the circumstances is one of the most underrated endeavors of Washington’s life.But then he did something yet more astounding: he resigned his command and returned to civilian life.This was almost unheard of in World history leading his adversary, King George III to proclaim Washington the greatest man alive. It set the critical precedent of the military being subject to the authority of the civilian government. Nothing may define the United States more distinctly than this principle.A few years later Washington would preside over the Constitutional Convention serving as the glue that kept the Convention together on a path toward compromise. It is easy to miss because of his fairly quiet role at the convention, but without Washington’s looming presence this was a group more likely to bicker than debate. Without Washington, there would have been a busted convention. And without Washington as the first President apparent, the delegates would never had trusted each other enough to support the document. Washington was setting an example at the convention to which good leaders still aspire.But, of course, he still wasn't done setting precedent for American leadership.As the first President, Washington created the machinery of the Federal government out of almost nothing. And he did this while amazingly dealing with the same divisions and rivalries that he had managed for so long. It is perhaps his greatest tribute to recognize that few modern Americans are even aware of how Washington kept things together with his force of character and indomitable will.It only looks easy because he succeeded.And of course, Washington was still was able to amaze us again: he refused to seek what would have been a certain third term as President and thus set the precedent of orderly transfers of power that has served us so richly for over two centuries.Of course, this answer could go on much longer if I were to fill in details. There is almost no moment of life between his appointment as the Commander of the Continental Army until his death where George Washington was not establishing precedents by which the United States is ran to this day.
Why did the Communists win the Chinese Civil War?
One man. Nationalist leader, Chiang Kai-shek.If there was ever an instance of the wrong man at the wrong place and at the wrong time, it had to be Chiang.(Please note I am not an expert on the numerous intricacies of China’s political turbulence in the 20th century. I’m leaving out a lot of important information for the sake of time saving.)Rising to power as a second to Chinese leader Sun Yat-sen, Chiang became rather influential in China’s nationalist Kuomintang political movement. At the time, the KMT was quite popular, both for its reformist values and the unifying message it brought to China (which at the time was rife with anarchy and warlordism). Chiang became a general and helped to form the KMT’s army based on his time in the Soviet Union.Now as a military man, Chiang might have been allowed a good place in history had he stayed in his position. He certainly cleaned up some of the Warlords plaguing China and did help to modernize the Chinese army. There was only one problem. In 1925, the KMT’s founder Sun Yat-sen died.Sun Yat-senNow despite being a philosopher, writer, doctor and frequently exiled revolutionary in his wild life before founding the Kuomintang, Sun also represented something that China desperately needed. A unifying demagogue.China at that time was coming off over a century of humiliation at the hands of western powers and internal strife. The Opium Wars, the Taiping Rebellion, the Boxer Rebellion and the fall of its last great dynasty, the Manchu (or Qing). By 1912 China was in a very bad state to say the least. Warlordism and famine was rife and there was no central authority to take control. Someone had to fill the vacuum and with an iron fist, drag China back into unity and save the nation from itself. That man was Sun Yat-sen.Sun was popular amongst a lot of Chinese people for good reason. He was balanced. Despite his inclination towards military conquest in reuniting China, Sun didn’t intend to form a dictatorship. He hoped that after reunification there would be a transition to democratic rule that would finally set China on the right path. He brought together not only conservative remnants of the old dynasty but also new political thinkers and the people who represented an emerging leftist/communist movement. For a while it actually seemed this might work out. Then, on the eve of his triumph, Sun died of cancer. Into his massive shoes stepped Chiang Kai-shek.Now, as per the norm of many 20th century military leaders, Chiang was a hard right conservative and despised having to work with the communist elements of the KMT. Communism appealed to the vast numbers of peasants and landless men inhabiting China. Chiang represented the upperclass wealthy landowners.Less than 2 years after Sun breathed his last breath this difference boiled over and in a spectacularly messy attempt, Chiang tried to purge the communists. This marked the beginning of the Chinese Civil War.KMT agents execute communist sympathizers.The Shanghai MassacreNow, after a lot of bloodshed two primary groups emerged from this. Obviously the most powerful was Chiang and his KMT loyalists based in Nanking. The other was the communist guerrilla CCP under its leader, Mao Zedong. Ignoring the various military and territorial differences, the most striking contrast was perhaps the men who led both groups.Chiang was in many ways an enigma. Ostensibly he represented democratic advancement, but this was tainted by harsh pragmatism and an ingrained conservative machthat soured a lot of his policies. Many of his early political goals were aimed to China’s wealthier modern classes, often to the detriment of the poor population. He wasn’t an easy man to follow or listen to and at times lacked a certain decisiveness that was sorely needed. During the Sino-Japanese war he squandered many opportunities to deal a serious blow to the Japanese war effort and mostly just sat out the war and waited for the Japanese to give up. Rather he spent most of his time and effort trying to exterminate the communist movement. It didn’t help that one of his American aides, General Joseph Stilwell often spoke poorly of him to Washington and much of his reputation world wide has been forever poisoned as a result.Mao on the other hand, has gone down as a natural leader. Now a million, billion words can be written on his post civil war policy, his “Great Leap Forward” (or backward depending on your viewpoint), the chaotic Cultural Revolution and the various legacies he and his little red book left behind. What matters is how he compared to Chiang during the civil war. Mao offered the vast majority of China’s poor population something they had been missing for years. A friend. Chiang was someone far away and represented another emperor or warlord. In exiling Mao with his failed purged, Chiang emboldened the CCP more than they ever could have in the unified government.Mao, in his flight from the KMT allowed himself to hijack his narrative. He became a man of the people who wanted to overthrow the old ways and save China from the KMT. He exploited this feeling of resentment with the current climate and combined with his natural charisma made him a hero of the peasants and swelled his popularity and support in China. By the time the war with Japan was over, Chiang’s government was stagnant and ripe for a regime change in the form of Mao and his refreshed CCP.Chiang lost the war probably before he even sent his troops against the CCP. Often times it’s the weapons, resources and tactics that win a war and write the history books. But sometimes it’s the will of the most powerful, popular and decisive leader who can inspire the most devotion and make the greatest case for his rule. And that leader was not Chiang.
Are Bernie Sanders supporters overstating how much media bias there is against him?
Probably. Due to confirmation bias, it's almost guaranteed that anyone with a horse in the game will notice every example of bias against their candidate, and downplay bias towards their candidate and against the others. In that spirit, here's my view of it, as someone who likes Bernie but supports Clinton.Things that definitely aren't bias Some complaints are bogus and results of wishful thinking/the fact that Bernie is the underdog. For example, a common complaint is that the media called more states early for Hillary. They did that because exit polls showed she was winning those states by large margins, which meant that it was very safe to call the state, based on the historic track record for exit polls. When Bernie won a state (Vermont) by large margins, they also called it immediately for him.Additionally, a lot of the complaints are simply complaints that his odds of success have been consistently understated. For the most part, however, these have been based on polls, which have, with the exception of Michigan, been pretty accurate. Reporting, for example, that Clinton is likely to win VA isn't really bias if she actually does win VA. Polls aren't perfect (see Michigan), but those relying on polls have generally been better than the pro-Bernie pundits (e.g. Bernie Sanders Will Win the Democratic Nomination and Presidency in a Landslide).Things that could be bias: Amount of Coverage: This is probably the most subjective measure, because there's no objective standard on what's the right amount of coverage. Just because Bernie is running, that doesn't mean he's entitled to equal attention. They didn't cover O'Malley or Chafee as much as they did Sanders, because Sanders had more support than them. Similarly, Clinton has always been the favorite for the election: at very few points has it looked like she was going to lose the primary. Among people willing to put money on the line to guess Bernie's odds, he's never been at better than 20% odds (2021 President - Democratic Nomination ‡ more recently it's down to about 5%). Sanders supporters who disagree with that either a) have a really good investment opportunity on betting markets or b) should take a careful look at their cognitive biases. If Clinton is the likely nominee, then that means that she's inherently more newsworthy. I personally think Kasich would be a better nominee than Trump or Cruz, but he's extraordinarily unlikely to win the nomination, and therefore it's less important to learn things about him. Should news media actively start covering Kasich as much as possible? Probably not. You can measure how much coverage Bernie has got against the other candidates, (see Measuring Donald Trump’s Mammoth Advantage in Free Media), and you can make your own judgements on exactly how much would be fair (somewhere between it would be fair to cover him 5 times less than Clinton because that's he's 5 times less likely to be president, or just as much, because he's the only other candidate: the actual answer is about half as much), but there's not a really simple answer to this. On top of this, not all news is good news. For example, Trump has received tons of free media, but the net result has made him less popular in the general election.I also think there's a reasonable point that Sanders's consistency plays against him here. You can only run so many "Sanders decries rigged system and calls for political revolution to cheering crowd in full stadium" stories. He'd probably get more coverage if he made dick jokes and harassed people, but see above point about not all coverage is good coverage.Things that are definitely bias: That said, there's obviously some bias against Bernie out there. In general, I think the crime is that it's frequently a dismissive (probably because they're focussed on his odds of winning and ignoring the equally newsworthy story that he's popular). This isn't just Bernie-supporters saying so: I think the NYT public editor does a good job highlighting this in the NYT (see Were Changes to Sanders Article 'Stealth Editing'?, and Has The Times Dismissed Bernie Sanders?).Of course, some times articles critical of Sanders are deservedly so. If your numbers don't add up, that's something worth being brought attention to. It's not media bias to  ridicule the claim that single-payer will save more money on prescription drugs than is currently spent on prescription drugs. Study: Bernie Sanders's single-payer plan is almost twice as expensive as he says. I think Bernie supporters do their cause a disservice when they dismiss criticism out of hand based on media bias. If your definition of media bias is anything not completely flattering of Bernie, than it's you, not the media, that's biased.
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