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Scribble finishes No.1 in the voting for best Web political cartoon of 2005 winning the "People's Pick" Dot-Comedy Award at About.com.

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"Though Charles Pugsley Fincher would do well to find a stage name, his daily scribbles are nothing to scoff at. Plain and simple, on lined yellow scratch paper, yet they speak volumes." Jacob Wheeler, Utne.com.

Scribble runs in the opinion section of Flak Magazine.

By Charles Pugsley Fincher, A Spin-Off of ThadeusandWeez.com
Newest Scribble, below. Yesterday's Scribble, Archive: Duckya delivers SOTU.
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FYI Schedule Notice: I have some new demands in my day job, which is positive. Consequently, I'll occasionally miss doing Scribble. I just wanted to let regular readers know so that if there isn't a new Scribble on any given day, all is well, so do come back. If this works like I think it will, Scribble will be better than ever, and I'll get a bit more of a reward from my day job.

From NYTimes.com :

Senate Panel Rebuffed on Documents on U.S. Spying
By ERIC LICHTBLAU

WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 — The Bush administration is rebuffing requests from members of the Senate Judiciary Committee for its classified legal opinions on President Bush's domestic spying program, setting up a confrontation in advance of a hearing scheduled for next week, administration and Congressional officials said Wednesday.

The Justice Department is balking at the request so far, administration officials said, arguing that the legal opinions would add little to the public debate because the administration has already laid out its legal defense at length in several public settings.

But the legality of the program is known to have produced serious concerns within the Justice Department in 2004, at a time when one of the legal opinions was drafted. Democrats say they want to review the internal opinions to assess how legal thinking on the program evolved and whether lawyers in the department saw any concrete limits to the president's powers in fighting terrorism.

With the committee scheduled to hold the first public hearing on the eavesdropping program on Monday, the Justice Department's stance could provoke another clash between Congress and the executive branch over access to classified internal documents. The administration has already drawn fire from Democrats in the last week for refusing to release internal documents on Hurricane Katrina as well as material related to the lobbyist Jack Abramoff.

02.02.06

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