The Morning Spectacle: Back to the Future - The American Spectator | USA News and Politics
The Morning Spectacle: Back to the Future

It’s October 21, 2015, guys! Back to the Future Day! Where’s my flying car?

In Our Sights

The rumors of Donald Trump’s demise never quite came to fruition. For someone who is supposedly “losing ground,” he sure seems to be dominating in the state of New Hampshire.

If you live in San Francisco and weren’t homeschooling your children before, it’s time to start now. After a middle school student government election turned up results that were less-than-satisfactory in the diversity department, the school refused to release the results. Now, everyone gets training in “cultural sensitivity.”

Florida, Charlie Crist just can’t quit you. This time, he’s challenging St. Petersburg’s mayor for a Congressional seat. Third (fourth? fifth?) time’s the charm!

Over the weekend, George W. Bush reportedly “unloaded” on Ted Cruz, saying that he “just [doesn’t] like the guy” and complaining about his success to a group of high-money donors he was courting for his brother’s campaign. Ted Cruz’s campaign immediately responded by jumping up several points in all key states.

If you don’t want Paul Ryan to be Speaker of the House, there’s always Waka Flocka Flame. The rapper, who has run for President in the past, declared his intent to supplant the Representative from Wisconsin, if that’s what the American people truly want. The American people remain undecided.

Strange and Wonderful

Japanese manufacturers unveiled Laundroid, the “laundry folding robot” yesterday. This is the droid you’re looking for.

Around the Watercooler

Marty McFly arrived on October 21, 2015 to a world of successful Cubs teams, hoverboards and fancy Pepsi. So how many predictions about the new Millennium did Back to the Future: Part II get right? More than you might think.

This Day in History

On this day in history, one of my favorite movies, My Fair Ladystarring Rex Harrison and Audrey Hepburn, premiered to audiences in New York. The movie went on to win an Oscar for Best Picture, though Hepburn’s casting was controversial; Julie Andrews played Eliza Doolittle on Broadway but was not cast in the film.

Happy Wednesday, Spectators!

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