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Check out the recording of our UPS Teamsters United webinar, Get Ready for April Kickoff Actions! Contract negotiations begin on April 17, and our union is kicking them off with rallies, parking lot meetings, and contract actions across the country. More than 1,300 UPS Teamsters joined our call to hear from guest speaker Sean O'Brien and make plans to hold kickoff actions in April. Get involved here.
Charles Blow is the New York Times visual op-ed columnist. Charles refers to his many years of journalism and design experience with the Times as the equivalent of a doctoral degree in current affairs and statistics. Otherwise he would have gotten one here, but the New York Times gave it to him. He joins eye-captivating data with mind-stretching analysis as no other columnist I know and read regularly does. With recent columns on the Decline of American Exceptionalism, America's Exploding Pipe Dream, Bleakness of the Bullied, In Honor of Teachers, and For Jobs, It's War, Charles is no stranger to our subject.
Next to Charles is somebody many people are familiar with here. As Philadelphia mayor, Ed Rendell oversaw what the New York Times called the most stunning turnaround in recent urban history. He also served as general chairman of the Democratic National Committee and for two terms as Pennsylvania governor. This proud Penn alumnus is now an on-air political analyst for NBC News and MSNBC, as well as an adjunct faculty member with the Fels Institute of Government here at Penn, where our students consistently rave about his teaching. I'd be willing to bet you, maybe not $10,000, but I'm willing to bet you that he'll be at the Palestra tonight.
Next to Peggy is former U.S. Senator Alan Simpson, who served nearly 20 years representing the people of Wyoming on Capitol Hill. In 2010 he was appointed as co-chair of President Obama's National Commission on Fiscal Responsibility and Reform, co-chair with Erskine Bowles. It's called Simpson-Bowles, rather than Bowles-Simpson for reasons I figured out because Alan told me that the SB abbreviation was preferable. Leave it to Alan to figure that out and tell me before I went up here, and leave it to me to tell you. Senator Simpson is also co-chair of Americans for Campaign Reform. His biography, published last September, is aptly entitled "Shooting from the Lip."
Next to Senator Simpson is John Lapinski. John is Associate Professor of Political Science at Penn. He is also a member of the Elections Unit at CBS, at NBC News, excuse me. My apologies to the Chairman of the Board of Penn as well. His research on congressional lawmaking, American national institutions and political development calls our attention to how much the policy substance and historical context of lawmaking matters. John is a sought-after teacher and he's the undergraduate chair of Penn's Political Science department. Speaking of the biography of Alan Simpson, I was reading it Alan, and I have to tell this story. There's a story told in your biography that your parents, Milward and Lorna, liked to tell the story about your reluctance as a child when you were very young, to speak. They always laughed and punctuated the story with, "And then we couldn't get him to stop," so I'm looking forward to getting Alan, Charles, John, Peggy and Ed started. I will make them stop in enough time to give you all a chance to ask some questions. Please join me in welcoming our five expert panelists.
Let me set the stage for our discussion. We live in a time when it's been said, "Most people are working harder for less, when others cannot work at all, when the cost of healthcare devastates families and threatens to bankrupt many of our enterprises great and small, when fear of crime robs law-abiding citizens of their freedom, and when millions of poor children cannot even imagine the lives we are calling them to lead. We have not made change our friend." These words were actually spoken almost 20 years ago by President Clinton in his first inaugural address, and Clinton concluded that address by saying, "Our democracy must be the engine of our own renewal. There is nothing wrong with America that cannot be cured by what is right with America." I am about to ask our panelists, is American broken, or will we be the engine of our own renewal?
Alan Simpson: I think the people are capable of it. The politicians are largely incapable of it. During the time we worked for a year and the President asked us to do this, Biden called me and said, "I got a real deal for you, Al." That was a great one. Erskine and I took it on, but we go all around the country and tell people what needs to be done, but while we were doing our work people came up to us, and Ed would know this, anyone, and these people in Congress would say, "Save us from ourselves." They have worshiped the God of reelection, of both parties, and they have driving forces out there like Grover Norquist or the AARP, but let me tell you. This country, if you don't understand what a trillion is, you've got a real bit of trouble. If you spend a buck a second right now, you wouldn't hit a trillion for 32,500 years. The big bang theory of the universe, the planets, the sun, was 13 billion, 600 million years ago, and that isn't even close to a trillion and we owe 16 of those babies. If you spend a buck and borrow $0.40, you've got to be stupid. We do that every day, and every day we borrow $3 billion, $600 million bucks. You can do anything you want, and Medicare is on automatic pilot. Healthcare is on automatic pilot and it will soon squeeze out every discretionary source in the country and when you mess with Medicare and Social Security and Defense, you're going to get cremated.
Dr. Amy Gutmann: Peggy, you were in the Reagan White House and it was President Reagan who, with a coalition, a bi-partisan coalition, passed the largest tax reform in modern history. How did that happen, and could something like that still happen today where hard choices are made? Neither the Republicans nor the Democrats got all that they wanted out of that tax reform.
Ed Rendell: I think that's an important point. I think because of what's happened in American politics where the bases have gotten stronger, right now most incumbents fear primary challengers far more than they fear general election challengers. That makes them sort of skew to the right or the left, depending on which party they're in, and that polarizes the process. I think Peggy made a great point. It's all about presidential leadership. Now I think President Obama in balance has done a good job. He inherited more problems than any president in my lifetime and he's dealt successfully with many of them, but I think he needs to understand more, and I think he's getting there, what presidential leadership is all about. What he should have done after Simpson and Bowles reported back in, sure there was stuff in there that his staff told him was political dynamite if you embrace it. He should have said, "I'm asking all the caucus leaders and I'm taking some other influential members of the Senate and House. We're going to -- Why. We're going to be there for the next three weeks. Now We're going to take Simpson-Bowles, and all of us don't agree on every part of it. We're going to take Simpson-Bowles and we're going to hammer out a program to get this country back on track. Democrats, that means yes, we're going to have to seriously consider title reform. Republicans, there's no way out. You're going to have to consider raising revenue. You owe that to your country far more than any stupid no-tax pledge that you signed for Grover Norquist." Do you all realize that Grover Norquist has a no-tax pledge from 236 members of the Congress, more than a majority, and 41 members of the Senate, enough to filibuster any piece of legislation out of existence? It comes from the President. The President's got to lead. He's got to be the one who comes in and embraces, takes responsibility. That's true for mayors, it's true for governors, and my hope is that once the President gets reelected, that's hope A. Hope B is that on Wednesday, he sends a call out to those leaders and takes them somewhere and puts this together. We've got a two, three-month window where we can actually get some things done for the country.
Peggy Noonan: Very quickly, my dear gentleman. I understand how you feel about Grover Norquist. Grover Norquist says, "No increase in taxes. Sign this pledge," but one of the things Grover says to support his argument, very quickly, is this. They, Congress, the House and the Senate, always come up with these packages, in the past 40 years where they say, "We'll cut spending and we'll raise taxes a little bit by this way or this way, but we'll cut and we'll raise and at the end things will be better. Our deficit will go away." He said, "They always raise the taxes. They come through completely on that part of the promise. They never cut the spending, and that's how we got in the dreadful shape in terms of spending and deficit that we're in now." Ed and Alan, doesn't he have a case? 041b061a72