马会资料大全另版

跟什么人就成什么人

发布时间:2019-12-10 09:48:26|马会资料大全另版| 来源 :云南省人民政府门户网站

  

  This article is part of the Frank Bruni newsletter. You can sign up here to receive the free newsletter every Wednesday.

  How do Democrats properly vet their candidates for president without cannibalizing them? How do they rightly insist on sensitive and inclusive leaders while making allowances for past mistakes, present quirks, human messiness and the differences in the conversation and the culture now versus 10 or 20 or 40 years ago?

  That’s emerging as a central challenge of the Democratic presidential primary. And it’s worrying me.

  I’m worried because there was an actual mini-debate on the left recently over whether Pete Buttigieg is gay enough. Do his whiteness, upper-middle-class background and Harvard and Oxford degrees nullify his experience as a minority and undercut his status as a trailblazer? This question is out there, in both senses of that phrase.

  I’m worried because it in some ways echoes an earlier question about whether Kamala Harris — whose father came from Jamaica, whose mother came from India and whose husband is white — is black enough.

  And I’m worried because of what Joe Biden is going through — because of the intensity of the censure that he faced after the Nevada politician Lucy Flores’s allegation and because of the fixation on precisely what kind of apology he must issue.

  [Get a more personal, less conventional take on political developments, newsmakers, cultural milestones and more with Frank Bruni’s exclusive commentary every week. Sign up for his newsletter.]

  Flores of course accused him of coming up behind her, touching her shoulders and kissing the back of her head: a gesture that’s inappropriate and demeaning. Biden says that he doesn’t recall the incident, from 2014. The media has given this breathless coverage.

  I’ve written that I don’t think Biden, 76, should run, for many reasons, including that someone in politics as long as he has been carries too much baggage; that Democratic voters have generally preferred candidates significantly younger than he is; and that he mismanaged and failed miserably in his two prior presidential campaigns.

  But I feel just as strongly that Democrats need to show some proportion, realism and reason as they assess and react to candidates (or, in Biden’s case, probable candidates). With Biden especially but with others as well, too many Democrats aren’t doing that.

  It’s nonnegotiable that Democrats hold their presidential aspirants to high standards on issues of racial justice, gender equality and more. It’s crucial that the party nominate someone who can credibly represent its proudly diverse ranks. But it’s also important that the party not demand a degree of purity that nobody attains.

  I’m not recommending the Republicans’ course in accepting and protecting Donald Trump, which was to bury principles so deep that they may never be exhumed. I’m saying that to turn the Democratic primary into a nonstop apology tour when the nominee will be going up against a president never expected to apologize for anything is a risky strategy. It obsesses over the flaws in candidates who have many strengths, defining them in terms of what they seek forgiveness for. It blurs the line between job interview and inquisition. Taken too far, it rips contenders to shreds before Trump even takes out his scissors.

  As for the mini-debate about Buttigieg’s gayness, it arose principally from this column in Slate, which included the following paragraph:

  “A marginalized sexual orientation can remain unspoken and unnoticed for as long as a queer person desires. A gay man who conforms to a critical mass of gendered expectations can move through life without his sexuality attending every interaction, even after he comes out. Buttigieg, for instance, would register on only the most finely tuned gaydar. Most people who are aware of his candidacy probably know he’s gay, but his every appearance doesn’t activate the ‘Hey, that’s that homosexual gentleman’ response in the average brain. That doesn’t mean he’s not gay enough — there’s really no such measure. It just means that he might not be up against quite the same hurdles that a gay candidate without such sturdy ties to straight culture would be.”

  The author is asserting that Buttigieg, 37, the mayor of South Bend, Ind., doesn’t come across as particularly gay, meaning . . . what? That he lacks stereotypical mannerisms? That his voice isn’t high-pitched? I’m kind of floored, because I and other gay people around my age (54) or older spent most of our lives educating people about the bigotry and inaccuracy of those very stereotypes and trumpeting the message — the truth! — that gay people can be every bit as buttoned-down and strait-laced as, well, Pete Buttigieg! Now his divergence from those stereotypes is deemed remarkable and in need of dissection? Strange days indeed.

  Also, I guarantee you that Buttigieg’s adherence to “a critical mass of gendered expectations” and failure to “activate” the homosexual-alert siren don’t mean that being gay has been incidental to his life and is incidental to his perspective. That he didn’t come out until he was 33 is all the proof you need that he wrestled privately with his sexual orientation and with fears about how the world would respond to it and to him.

  And when I first met and interviewed him nearly three years ago, this is how he argued that Democrats should reclaim the word “freedom” from Republicans, who have tried to reserve it for their brand:

  “You’re not free if you have crushing medical debt. You’re not free if you’re being treated differently because of who you are. What has really affected my personal freedom more: the fact that I don’t have the freedom to pollute a certain river, or the fact that for part of my adult life, I didn’t have the freedom to marry somebody I was in love with? We’re talking about deep, personal freedom.”

  He sounds sufficiently gay to me. His powers of empathy seem plenty informed by his sexual orientation. And we need to stop making assumptions about how well someone can understand and address what minorities go through based on his or her looks or vocal inflections or anything of the sort. That’s the quintessence of prejudice. And it’s the antithesis of enlightenment.

  The Times is committed to publishing a diversity of letters to the editor. We’d like to hear what you think about this or any of our articles. Here are some tips. And here’s our email: letters@nytimes.com.

  I invite you to sign up for my free weekly email newsletter. You can follow me on Twitter (@FrankBruni).

B:

  

  马会资料大全另版【新】【书】《【打】【造】【无】【限】【神】【话】》【已】【经】【发】【布】,【写】【小】【破】【球】【文】【明】【和】【诸】【天】【文】【明】【之】【间】【的】【碰】【撞】,【非】【穿】【梭】【时】【空】【类】,【而】【是】【星】【际】【流】【浪】【的】【故】【事】。 【新】【书】【发】【布】【就】【在】【这】【个】【笔】【名】【下】,【点】【击】【笔】【名】【就】【可】【以】【直】【接】【看】【到】【了】。 【不】【不】【服】【在】【新】【书】【里】【再】【开】【启】【新】【的】【征】【程】!

  【婚】【后】【几】【年】,【司】【家】【夫】【妇】【一】【直】【没】【有】【小】【孩】,【这】【件】【事】【情】【林】【娇】【嘴】【上】【不】【说】,【心】【里】【却】【很】【在】【意】。 【某】【天】【晚】【上】,【她】【在】【床】【头】【给】【司】【大】【少】【递】【了】【一】【把】【手】【术】【刀】。 “【再】【开】【一】【次】【脑】【子】,【改】【造】【一】【下】【系】【统】,【我】【怀】【疑】【它】【搞】【事】【情】。” 【司】【大】【少】:“……” 【智】【脑】:‘……’ “【老】【婆】。”【一】【秒】【切】【换】【成】【司】【景】【煜】【的】【指】【挥】【官】【大】【人】【丢】【开】【那】【把】【刀】,【把】【自】【家】【老】【婆】【大】【人】【捧】

  “【你】【想】【让】【我】【说】【什】【么】?【那】【女】【人】【的】【死】【因】,【还】【是】【来】【责】【备】【我】【卖】【掉】【了】【塔】【拉】?”【塔】【拉】【是】【安】【德】【鲁】【的】【小】【女】【儿】。 【尤】【利】【尔】【打】【量】【着】【眼】【前】【的】【囚】【徒】。【他】【是】【五】【个】【女】【孩】【的】【父】【亲】,【其】【中】【四】【个】【已】【经】【嫁】【了】【人】。【他】【看】【起】【来】【老】【态】【尽】【显】,【头】【顶】【的】【秃】【斑】【也】【扩】【大】【了】【许】【多】。【他】【的】【脸】【上】【的】【褶】【皱】【里】【藏】【着】【疲】【惫】【和】【仇】【恨】,【目】【光】【充】【满】【讥】【诮】,【但】【神】【情】【中】【唯】【独】【没】【有】【后】【悔】。 “【你】【不】【恨】【伯】【莎】

  【左】【谦】【的】【事】【情】【如】【今】【已】【经】【安】【排】【了】【萱】【草】【去】【做】。【而】【韩】【雪】【那】【里】【还】【是】【要】【去】【一】【趟】【的】。 【不】【说】【芜】【青】【对】【于】【世】【间】【的】【事】【都】【是】【随】【缘】,【不】【刻】【意】、【不】【强】【求】,【但】【是】【一】【旦】【涉】【及】【到】【了】【一】【些】【事】,【那】【也】【不】【会】【放】【任】。 【比】【方】【说】【现】【在】,【芜】【青】【觉】【得】【逐】【渐】【的】【放】【手】【让】【世】【人】【自】【己】【改】【变】【观】【念】,【引】【导】【他】【们】【的】【思】【想】【向】【自】【己】【需】【要】【的】【方】【面】【发】【展】。【有】【道】【是】【仓】【廪】【实】【而】【知】【礼】【节】。 【如】【果】【食】【不】【果】

  【新】【书】【发】【布】【了】,【书】【名】【【我】【有】【无】【限】【融】【合】【系】【统】】【笔】【名】【独】【钓】【山】【河】,【希】【望】【老】【书】【迷】【们】,【前】【来】【支】【持】,【抱】【拳】【啦】!马会资料大全另版【边】【牧】【域】【虚】【空】【之】【外】,【两】【道】【身】【影】【隐】【匿】【其】【中】。 “【金】【凤】,【你】【来】【我】【边】【牧】【域】【所】【为】【何】【事】?【若】【是】【无】【事】,【那】【还】【请】【回】【吧】!”【弥】【天】【宫】【宫】【主】【弥】【茶】【毫】【不】【客】【气】【的】【说】【到】,【而】【在】【他】【对】【面】【之】【人】【正】【是】【三】【圣】【殿】【金】【凤】【天】【尊】。 【他】【没】【想】【到】【他】【这】【才】【封】【域】【不】【到】【几】【天】【时】【间】,【金】【凤】【天】【尊】【就】【找】【上】【门】【来】,【如】【果】【不】【是】【肯】【定】【边】【牧】【域】【已】【经】【完】【全】【被】【他】【封】【锁】,【他】【都】【怀】【疑】【轮】【回】【古】【域】【的】【消】【息】【被】【泄】

  【黑】【雾】【越】【来】【越】【浓】,【李】【游】【他】【们】【的】【身】【影】【被】【包】【裹】【其】【中】,【隐】【隐】【约】【约】【能】【看】【到】,【他】【们】【站】【在】【原】【地】,【保】【持】【着】【静】【止】,【一】【动】【不】【动】,【好】【似】【陷】【入】【梦】【魇】【当】【中】。 【两】【只】【七】【彩】【鹿】【正】【在】【仓】【惶】【逃】【窜】,【后】【面】【跟】【着】【一】【群】【鬼】【物】。 “【快】,【跟】【上】【它】【们】,【撕】【碎】【了】【进】【补】【啊】!” “【不】【能】【让】【到】【手】【的】【猎】【物】【跑】【掉】,【大】【家】【加】【把】【劲】【儿】,【赶】【紧】【追】。” “【哼】,【跑】【吧】。【等】【到】【被】【我】【们】【追】【上】

  “【我】【的】【天】【哪】,【我】【无】【论】【我】【无】【论】,【归】【正】【这】【条】【消】【息】【太】【甚】【劲】【爆】【了】,【伴】【侣】【们】【等】【着】【吧】,【必】【然】【有】【热】【闹】【可】【看】!” 【而】【此】【时】【在】【仙】【境】【之】【中】,【凌】【霄】【也】【喝】【的】【恍】【隐】【隐】【惚】【的】,【他】【都】【不】【记】【得】【本】【人】【下】【水】【了】,【曾】【经】【和】【西】【王】【母】【之】【间】【产】【生】【了】【少】【许】【不】【可】【形】【貌】【的】【密】【切】【事】【情】。 【而】【西】【王】【母】【对】【凌】【霄】【的】【好】【感】【度】,【宛】【若】【曾】【经】【爆】【棚】【了】。【两】【人】【从】【仙】【境】【之】**【来】【以】【后】,【西】【王】【母】【宛】【若】【另】

  “【什】【么】【情】【况】?” 【岳】【贱】【站】【起】【身】,【眯】【着】【眼】【往】【河】【流】【上】【游】【看】,【放】【眼】【视】【线】【尽】【头】,【也】【不】【见】【人】【影】,【正】【纳】【闷】【的】【时】【候】,【突】【然】【看】【到】【一】【道】【白】【光】【从】【上】【游】【的】【雾】【瘴】【中】【飞】【了】【出】【来】!【在】【这】【道】【光】【的】【后】【面】,【追】【着】【四】【道】【金】【光】。 “【老】【申】!【有】【人】【来】【了】”【岳】【贱】【连】【忙】【提】【醒】。 “【快】【藏】【起】【来】”【申】【公】【豹】【说】【了】【一】【句】,【立】【即】【施】【展】【了】【路】【人】【甲】【遁】。 【那】【五】【道】【光】【来】【势】【极】【快】,【很】【快】

  【姜】【初】【渺】【却】【有】【些】【不】【放】【心】:“【你】【们】【先】【进】【去】【吧】,【我】【在】【这】【里】【等】【邶】【师】【兄】【他】【们】。” 【程】【昭】【昭】【拉】【住】【了】【姜】【初】【渺】【的】【胳】【膊】。 【既】【然】【濯】【已】【经】【这】【么】【说】【了】,【那】【么】【届】【时】【邶】【锋】【和】【慕】【生】【寻】【来】【到】【这】【里】【就】【一】【定】【能】【发】【现】【入】【口】。 【而】【眼】【下】【他】【们】【已】【经】【分】【散】【成】【了】【好】【几】【处】,【不】【能】【再】【让】【姜】【初】【渺】【单】【独】【在】【这】【里】【守】【着】【了】。 “【都】【进】【去】【吧】。”【程】【昭】【昭】【道】。 【赵】【元】【朗】【也】【是】【这】【个】【意】

(责任编辑:张云逸)
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