Austin J Mulka
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  • Dearborn Heights, MI
  • United States
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Austin J Mulka's Blog

Diametrically Opposed

I've noticed, especially within the last fifteen to twenty years, that Democrats and Republicans hate each other so much, they just say the opposite of what each party says. For example, since Republicans are fully embracing a lazziare-faire free market, Democrats are slowly shifting towards socialism. Somewhere within the argument, I think Republicans started rejecting nature and being green, simply because democrats upheld it. (Either that, or they are being funded by oil companies.) I…


Posted on April 1, 2013 at 12:05pm — 5 Comments

Two Tax Alternatives.


Before you read this, the first four paragraphs are simply defended and explaining  though history and logic, why the two tax codes at the bottom would work. If you would just like to look at the tax rates, go to the bottom of this and read  under the subtitles: Flat Tax and Progressive Sales Tax. 

Starting from the late nineteenth century onward, taxation has presented new and more numerous complications. What started as a simple dispute over authority,…


Posted on March 23, 2013 at 12:37pm

Flawed Reasoning in being Pro-Choice/Morally Relativistic

     Relativism is the belief that there is no universal justification for moral actions or objective truth. Furthermore, since there is no moral standard for actions, moral conduct becomes relative to the beholder of the action. This presents three main problems: first, by invalidating the sense of right and wrong, one becomes tolerant to thoughts and actions of others that may be objectively evil; second, truth transforms from natural law to a delineated expression of one’s personal…


Posted on March 22, 2013 at 10:43am — 2 Comments

The Founding Father's views on taxation.

During the framing of the Constitution, the founding fathers quarreled over many issues. The issue of taxation was no different. The two main schools of thought, in regards to taxation, resided between Federalists and anti-Federalist parties. Federalists pushed for national authority over the power to tax, in addition to state proposals. Anti-Federalists objected to federal authority to tax, feeling the power would be illiberally abused.[1] There were, however, issues in…


Posted on March 22, 2013 at 10:36am

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At 12:18am on April 2, 2013, Sharon Lollio said…

Hi Austin,

The meeting room is to the left of the ice arena.  There is a seperate entrance to the building that leads to the room.

Hope to see you on the 9th.


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