The earnest high school history teacher in the inner city explains the checks and balances of American government. Without exception, the class titters.
Never again will that instructor present such an idealistic version about how things go down inside the beltway.
And those presenting the U.S. practices to prevent corruption will probably also have to wise up. Drop the idealism.
On Abovethelaw.com, lawyer-journalist, Kathryn Rubino, tells about the seminar Jessica Tillipman gave to foreign officials about anti-corruption practices. Tillipman is George Washington University Law School's assistant dean and professor.
The response of the audience? Titters.
This is the era of Trumpism. The world is quite aware of what really goes down.
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