'The Ides of March' was a fairly cynical film.
It's not that I am against the rich giving money to charities. I'm all for it, and we should think of ways of encouraging more of it. But I also believe that states, rather than individuals, are ultimately a better bet for delivering a fair and just world and reconciling differing interests.
What a country needs to do is be fair to all its citizens - whether people are of a different ethnicity or gender.
While Congress can't overturn the Supreme Court, we can provide carrots and sticks to prevent local governments from unfairly taking property from landowners.
When you know what pain is, and when you have to make a choice, you learn that it is a decision. People think it's a fairytale thing, love and happiness, but you have to work hard. And then - you feel it deeply.
Opposition brings concord. Out of discord comes the fairest harmony.
It's painfully obvious to see that as Americans we can sometimes be wrapped up in our own affairs.
Basically it's the core story. About a guy having an affair with the mother of the girl he falls in love with.
One of my favourite messages about 'The Pirate Fairy' is that the story is about appreciating your own talents.
All is fair in love and songwriting.
I'm not a dogmatic, purist psychopath. There's an unfair image of me - mean, crazy, hostile. I'm really a very gentle person.
I was fair-skinned in a country that's about the outdoors.
Since I have fair skin, I have to stay out of the sun. I can't stand the sun. I dyed my hair red for a while during the 1990s but I'm actually a natural blonde.
I fight, and have fought, for political freedom, for justice and for fairness and freedom of speech.
I was in a band in high school and college and I always had a love for music, but I didn't go to a conservatory or anything like that. I was fairly self-taught.
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