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Grover Norquist is president of the taxpayer advocacy group Americans for Tax Reform, which was founded in 1985 at President Reagan's request. He chairs the "Wednesday Meeting," a weekly gathering of more than 120 elected officials and political activists, and he serves on the board of directors for both the American Conservative Union and the National Rifle Association. Voted one of the fifty most powerful people in Washington, D.C., by GQ magazine in 2007, Norquist, his wife, Samah, and their daughter, Grace, live in Washington, D.C.
Excellent look at what America may become if we do not reduce size and intrusiveness of government. Grover Norquist takes no prisoners.Published 8 months ago by Richard J. Bishirjian
To listen to Grover Norquist's ravings one would think we should have no government at all and let the corporations run the country! "Hey Grover... Read morePublished on November 27, 2011 by GHIGGS
"In politics, taxation is not the most important thing. It is the only thing." This is the first sentence of Mr. Norquist's chapter on TAXES: The lifeblood of the state. Read morePublished on January 8, 2011 by Thomas Molitor
this man has single handedly destroyed not only the republican party but created our record deficits. a true traitor.Published on December 16, 2009 by Nicoly
Thomas Pain was quoted as saying "That government is best which governs least." If you believe that then this book was written for you. Read morePublished on November 2, 2008 by MAT
Very insightful, and provides a good deal of thought provoking information. I think this should be "must read" material for anyone who is interested in the American political... Read morePublished on October 6, 2008 by Mark M. Miller
Grover earns a decent living coming up with all this nonsense about small government and low taxes. He gets the ignorant dupes in our society all whipped into a frenzy and gets... Read morePublished on June 13, 2008 by William L. Fell
Grover Norquist uses an impressive array of facts and statistics to demonstrate that we do not have to inevitably become more and more like France. Read morePublished on June 3, 2008 by andris virsnieks