Wednesday, July 17, 2024 Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 licence.

James G. Watt

« All quotes from this author
 

If the troubles from environmentalists cannot be solved in the jury box or at the ballot box, perhaps the cartridge box should be used.
--
The Earth's Storm Troopers, Phoenix New Times August 7, 1991 also .

 
James G. Watt

» James G. Watt - all quotes »



Tags: James G. Watt Quotes, Authors starting by W


Similar quotes

 

I disagreed with the grand jury on [Tawana] Brawley. I believed there was enough evidence to go to trial. The grand jury said there wasnít. OK, fine. Do I have a right to disagree with the grand jury? Many Americans believe O.J. Simpson was guilty. A jury said he wasnít. So I have as much right to question a jury as they do. Does it make somebody a racist? No! They just disagreed with the jury. So did I.

 
Al Sharpton
 

Above all, do not give up your moral and political autonomy by accepting in somebody else's terms the illiberal practicality of the bureaucratic ethos or the liberal practicality of the moral scatter. Know that many personal troubles cannot be solved merely as troubles, but must be understood in terms of public issues ó and in terms of the problems of history making.

 
C. Wright Mills
 

A vote for a Democrat is a vote for a Dixiecrat. Thatís why, in 1964, itís time now for you and me to become more politically mature and realize what the ballot is for; what weíre supposed to get when we cast a ballot; and that if we donít cast a ballot, itís going to end up in a situation where weíre going to have to cast a bullet. Itís either a ballot or a bullet.

 
Malcolm (Malcolm Little) X
 

Iím no idealist to believe firmly in the integrity of our courts and in the jury system ó that is no ideal to me, it is a living, working reality. Gentlemen, a court is no better than each man of you sitting before me on this jury. A court is only as sound as its jury, and a jury is only as sound as the men who make it up.

 
Harper Lee
 

Family occasions have always given Janice some pain, assembling like a grim jury these people to whom we owe something, first our parents and elders and then our children and their children. One of the things she and Harry secretly had in common, beneath all their troubles, was dislike of all that, these expected ceremonies.

 
John Updike
© 2009–2013Quotes Privacy Policy | Contact