Since Governor Jindal is an Oxonian (a graduate of Oxford University), the dons at Oxford should have taught him these things. Which college at Oxford did he associate with?
However, this secretiveness, furtiveness and sneakiness demands deeper reflection. What and where is its source? These are the character traits of thieves, nasty corporations (those that destroy things to make easy profits), warcraft (you cannot let your military enemies know your plans) and churchcraft (you hide your dirty linen in your sin-basket).
Upon deeper reflection it is “churchcraft” that is the source of this social poison in government. Our modern churches have forgotten that their realm is the ‘spiritual’ landscape of “malicious spirits” (demons) and “benevolent spirits” (angels) in the territory of eternity where our dead dwell; their realm is not the living realm or the secular realm, this belongs to secular government. Local, state and national governments are the bosses of those of us who are actually “alive” in this present moment. As in government you keep your mouth shut about religion; in religion you keep your mouth shut about government.
If you do not do these matters than you will serve neither Caesar nor God!
Gov. Jindal is purposely putting up an obstruction in public affairs, hence he is guilty of erecting a ‘stone wall’ so he can confer some unjust advantage to “his” groups at the expense of many more groups. He should have taken course work at Oxford University in public affairs that would have taught him that “openness” in public affairs is how “peace, justice and freedom” can even survive in our local communities. War breeds social injustice and slavery (economic servitude) in our communities. If he wishes, we brothers will give him more than 100 books by Oxford dons on these topics to read, if he happened to miss these salient points in his early education. After all, we brothers do like him intensely, and want him to be the greatest governor Louisiana ever had!
Saturday the athletic department did everything possible to ensure the 2014 Ragin’ Cajun seniors remembered fondly their last home game. Rain and lightning never arrived but turbulence did in the form of the Appalachian State Mountaineers.
Even stranger than the Republican Party’s decision to hold a “unity rally” earlier this month for Congressman Bill Cassidy in a Baton Rouge bar, Huey’s Bar, was the fact that the establishment was named after Louisiana’s most famous Democrat.
Bar Code is not a gay bar.
After failing to pass a medical marijuana bill last year, state Sen. Fred Mills, R-Parks, is telling supporters he will return in 2015 with legislation that focuses on different applications like oils and pills.
Voters, obviously, are not yet tuned into the 2015 ballot, despite the intriguing races it will host.
By now, the story of how longtime LSU coach Dale Brown discovered Shaquille O'Neal has been told many times: Brown happened upon a massive 13-year-old at an army base in Germany, stayed in touch with him and eventually became like a second father.
Fate simply wasn't ready to give the New Orleans Saints a break from longtime nemesis Steve Smith.
Pot industry gearing up for holiday shoppers; uncertainty in Ferguson; Patriots' winning streak and more national and international news for Monday, November 24, 2014.
Monday's Blogs from the Bog!
Lafayette Police have had a busy day.
Gov. Bobby Jindal's administration will use $130 million in patchwork financing from a tax amnesty program, insurance settlement, uninsured motorist penalties and other excess funds to close most of the state's midyear budget deficit.
Democratic U.S. Sen. Mary Landrieu said she disagrees with President Barack Obama's actions on immigration, hoping the latest controversy doesn't worsen her campaign difficulties.
Gay-rights advocates challenging Louisiana's same-sex marriage ban announced Thursday that they have asked the U.S. Supreme Court to review their case before it is heard by a federal appeals court.
Thinking himself the “son of God,” the man charged with the 2013 killing of an officer of the Chitimacha Tribal Police will not stand trial following a ruling Thursday on his mental competency.
Either Saints coach Sean Payton doesn't want to tip Baltimore off as to who'll start in New Orleans' secondary on Monday night, or he really doesn't know yet.
The Ethics Board gives the lame duck Youngsville mayor permission to offer a sweet parting gift to the community he’s presided over for three terms.
The money came through a general obligation bond sale Thursday.
A legend in the Acadiana Oil Patch, Comeaux died Monday, Nov. 17.
With a growing number of alleged sexual assault victims coming out against Bill Cosby in recent weeks, upcoming projects have been canned by NBC and Netflix, but that won’t affect the once-loved comedian and actor’s scheduled performance in Lafayette.
The Baltimore Ravens' retooled secondary had no trouble against a rookie quarterback at home. This week, however, their task is far more challenging: stopping Drew Brees on the road in New Orleans.
Add Texas Gov. Rick Perry's name to the list of possible Republican presidential candidates flooding the campaign trail for GOP Senate candidate Bill Cassidy.
Gov. Bobby Jindal is in Florida this week with his fellow Republican governors for another gripe session aimed at their favorite target, the president, this time taking aim at his immigration plans.
Early voting for the runoff is shortened by two days because of the Thanksgiving holiday.
“Coach Don” Gagnard is running for school board. Today he offers his critique of the socioeconomic relationship between government subsidies and obesity.
Former Le Rosier chef who cooked at the James Beard House and was named one of the “Best New Chefs in America” by Food & Wine magazine in 1995 was 48.