I love it when people can't respond with anything meaningful, so they complain about how much I type. It's a shame that some people aren't humble enough to admit that they have nothing substantive to reply with.
But in any case, Sladerstan ought to realize that what he says about my "book" could easily be said about any other speech in history. Why not, for example, condense Franklin Delano Roosevelt's speech to the Congress--following the attack on Pearl Harbor--to the line, "Japan is evil, and America shall declare war on her?" Obviously, who could possibly have the time or knowledge to actually listen to a seven-minute speech of multiple long pages and of several thousands of characters?
And how about John Fitzgerald Kennedy's 1962 speech at Rice University? Obviously, Kennedy should have just told the students and faculty members at that school's stadium, "We choose to go to the moon!" and have called it a day. I mean, truly. Who could possibly have listened to President Kennedy drone on for over eighteen minutes?
Sladerstan complains about me writing a three-hundred-word response. (He erroneously says "characters," but that's besides the point.) If he finds that long, how will he deal with the college environment where students are expected to write three-hundred-word assignments daily as easily if they were taking a nap? Truly, America's best universities are failing its youth by training them to read and write papers of over fifty pages in length! Congress and the Supreme Court should clearly not write legislation and judicial decisions that often span more than twenty pages!
Oh, and by the way. A paragraph is normally a collection of four to five sentences. But yes, I know. That's clearly much too long. How could anyone possibly read four to five sentences!?
When there are people in this region who legitimately believe that the entirety of the government should come to Nation States, it's not that strange. The NPP literally proposed bringing the entire government to Nation States at one point, and who knows what the DFP will propose.
As for your second, point. Sure, but this is coming from the person complaining about three hundred words. Obviously, I didn't write a State of the Union or a "book"--as you claimed.