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You Really CAN Stay Informed, Even If You’re Really Busy (Here’s How)

If you’re too busy to read a lot – at least try to skim good material efficiently. Read headlines and picture captions and bold print insertions. Most importantly, source information from responsible publications.

Avoid leftist propaganda machines like the New York Times, Boston Globe, Washington Post, Bergen Record, etc. The same for TV news casts. Avoid CNN, NBC, MSNBC, ABC, PBS, and even channel 12. Hollywood productions, i.e., movies and TV serials are bad.

Skim good publications that transmit fact-based info — like the Wall Street Journal, Investor’s Business Daily, Drudge, Forbes, Heritage, Whistle Blower, The Week, etc. Factual TV is available from Fox Business Network and FoxNews.

Talk radio also offers a lot of good stuff via Rush, Hannity, Laura Ingraham, Marc Levin, etc. Good drive time listening.

Learn how to skim non-fiction books. Read headlines and cover leaf highlights. Introductions usually give the big picture. First and last sentences of paragraphs provide a lot of info. The last chapter usually
summarizes the main points, ideas, philosophy, etc.

Even if you’re very busy, you can learn a lot of good stuff by selective reading and avoiding the Leftist/Fascistic/Socialistic/Progressive-Democrat media propaganda. It’s pretty intensive these days. The leftists have managed to dominate the media, academia and Hollywood. Not good!

Consciously and effectively skimming can be fruitful and entertaining as well — but don’t be poisoned by leftist propaganda sources. Think!

photo credit: LoKan Sardari Paper is not dead via photopin (license)

Share if you think staying informed is pretty important.

William Pauwels

About the author, William Pauwels: William A. Pauwels, Sr. was born in Jackson Michigan to a Belgian, immigrant, entrepreneurial family. Bill is a graduate of the University of Notre Dame and served in executive and/or leadership positions at Thomson Industries, Inc., Dow Corning, Loctite and Sherwin-Williams. He is currently CIO of Pauwels Private Investment Practice. He's been commenting on matters political/economic/philosophical since 1980. View all articles by William Pauwels

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