With all the commotion surrounding Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama (and if you squint just right, John McCain as well), it’s easy for some people to forget that Ron Paul is still running for the president of the United States. Of course by “some people,” I mean “those people who aren’t part of the Ron Paul Revolution.” And of course by “those people who aren’t part of the Ron Paul Revolution,” I mean “pretty much everybody.” Ron Paul released his new book yesterday, The Revolution: A Manifesto.

For those who don’t plan on voting for Ron Paul, this was simply a new book. For those who do plan on voting for Ron Paul, this book is more groundbreakingly historical than a copy of the Bible handwritten by Jesus himself, complete with a golden ticket to Willie Wonka’s chocolate factory wedged between the Old and New Testaments. To Ron Paul supporters, this is no ordinary book – this is the book to end all books. Hyperbole is an Eliot Spitzer prostitute – they’re both cheap and easy (minus the cheap part). Therefore, instead of believing my hyperbole concerning Ron Paul’s infallible book, consider the following real comments left on


That’s right. You read correctly. 1. “Ron Paul + Jesse Ventura = Critical Mass” 2. “If this book does not save our liberties, what will?” 3. “The most important writing since Patrick Henry’s ‘Common Sense’” 4. “Ultimate Survival kit for seekers of liberty: The Bible & The Revolution: A Manifesto” 5. “Perhaps we can still save our country, by Warpy McDuckard” Warpy McDuckard. Warpy McDuckard. Someone believes we can still save our country, and that person is Warpy McDuckard. And my favorite…


Ron Paul More Important than the Second Coming of Christ? You have to at least give them credit for asking this in the form of a question, and not just assuming. So there you have it. People who review Ron Paul’s new book do believe in hyperbole, and are a lot more normal than the media would have us believe.

On an absolutely, completely unrelated note, ‘The Secret’ is still on sale on Amazon.