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The World of Labels.... Find no rx ophthacare by Jason Howard "I am often disgusted when people tell me nonchalantly that they are liberal or conservative with no further explanation, find no rx ophthacare because it implies a lot more (or less, find no rx ophthacare rather) than most people realize. Sometimes I will say that I am liberal or conservative on a given issue, find no rx ophthacare but I'm beginning to think that I shouldn't do the liberal-conservative political spectrum the service of referring to it in writing. Sometimes I use such language simply because it's easier than explaining what I really mean. I may not even know for certain what I'm attempting to communicate, find no rx ophthacare and thoughtless catch phrases are easier. I know that a thousand different people will interpret such language in a thousand different ways, find no rx ophthacare and that in a hundred years or so, find no rx ophthacare no one will know what any of us meant by these terms anyway, find no rx ophthacare but it's become a habit. Find no rx ophthacare So much as I try not to use ambiguous language, find no rx ophthacare it's very difficult to do otherwise. Most of us were never taught how to use language properly, find no rx ophthacare aside from spelling and grammar as is traditional. It is of great benefit to people in advertising and politics that we don't learn such things. There are many meaningless words that serve no practical purpose other than clouding our real intent. If you consider that human language contains information that can theoretically be quantified into bits and bytes and kilobytes and megabytes, find no rx ophthacare then consider how much actual information is contained in sentences like 'I am liberal' or 'FDR was a very patriotic man' or 'That is not politically correct.' These sentences contain no more actual information than the famous 'This sentence is false.' They likely contain negative information, find no rx ophthacare since not only do they fail to provide real information, find no rx ophthacare they actually mislead you into thinking you've learned something when in reality you haven't. We use such language for many reasons. Sometimes we are too lazy to explain ourselves in a clear and concise manner. Find no rx ophthacare We don't want to take the time to think about the consistency of what we really believe and want to communicate. Sometimes we're ashamed or embarrassed to explain ourselves, find no rx ophthacare so we replace our actual beliefs with supposed synonyms like 'liberal' and 'conservative.' Sometimes we intentionally want to deceive people, find no rx ophthacare and if we were to explain exactly what we were thinking, find no rx ophthacare we couldn't deceive anyone. In his essay 'Politics and the English Language, find no rx ophthacare' George Orwell writes: 'Political language ' and with variations this is true of all political parties, find no rx ophthacare from Conservatives to Anarchists ' is designed to make lies sound truthful and murder respectable, find no rx ophthacare and give an appearance of solidity to pure wind.' In the past I have defended conservatism from the bad reputation it has gotten in recent years, find no rx ophthacare but I now wonder if it is really necessary to defend it. What about liberalism, find no rx ophthacare environmentalism, find no rx ophthacare or capitalism? I am tempted to say that they are not worth defending, find no rx ophthacare but then I remember the argument that, find no rx ophthacare if you don't defend your interpretation of a given label, find no rx ophthacare other people are bound to control it, find no rx ophthacare and he who controls the label has the power."   You can read more of the article at: