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|"A government must not waver once it has chosen its course. It must not look to |
the left or right but go forward." he proclaimed. Teddy Roosevelt's 1912 national
Progressive Party platform conspicuously borrowed from the Prussian model.
|It has been said that "a government must not waiver once it has chosen its course|
. It must not look to the left or to the right, but instead must go forward." This is the
situation we find ourselves in today, our government has chosen a course and ...
|Garmisch-Partenkirchen – Wednesday Evening “A government must not waver |
once it has chosen its course. It must not look to the left or right but go forward.” –
Otto von Bismarck “It often takes more courage to change one's opinion than to ...
|majority of society has not invested substantial time and energy, combining |
knowledge with intense analysis and research to find the solution ... who unified
Germany during the late nineteenth century, astutely said, “a government must
not waiver once it has chosen its course. It must not look to the left or right but go
|Government is the great fiction, through which everybody endeavors to live at the |
expense of everybody else. - Bastiat, Frederic Governing today ... Beveridge,
Baron William Henry A government must not waiver once it has chosen it's
course. It must not look to the left or right but go forward. - Bismarck, Otto Von The
art of ...
|w Waiver: to deviate from planned action A government must not waiver once it |
has chosen its course. It must not look left or right but go forward. Otto Von
Bismarck 1815-1898 Synontms: falter, change In the inventory '•wsinPJJ, are
twee kinds ...
|The Gssadas were never seen in the Torn house, to be sure, but how was she to |
know that her ambitious husband brooded an ... 1 should not be a welcome guest
in your uncle's house, and what I have to say must ... It stood now, em ty and
deserted, its yellow walls already mar ed by the finger of time, a monument to an
ill-chosen vow, strictly fulfilled. ... You shall not! I could not stand that now. Listen,
little one. Whether I am right or wrong in what seems to me to be so, suppose
|Which made the Spaniards waver,They thought it best to flee: They feared the |
stout behaviour 0! bravo Lord Willoughbey. ... And then the fearful enemy \Vas
quickly put to flight; Our men pursued courageously, And rout their forces quite. ...
Then courage, noble Englishmen, And never be dismayed; If that we be but one
to ten, “'0 will not be afraid To light with ... We should, notwithstanding the author's
admonition, have “skipped over the ocean," and passed at once from New York
|Michel de Montaigne was one of the most influential figures of the Renaissance, singlehandedly responsible for popularising the essay as a literary form.|