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Friday, June 22, 2018

Jeff Danziger’s award-winning drawings are published by more than 600 newspapers and websites. He has been a cartoonist for the Rutland Herald, the New York Daily News and the Christian Science Monitor; his work has appeared in newspapers from the Wall Street Journal to Le Monde and Izvestia. Represented by the Washington Post Writers Group, he is a recipient of the Herblock Prize and the Thomas Nast (Landau) Prize. He served in the US Army as a linguist and intelligence officer in Vietnam, where he was awarded the Bronze Star and the Air Medal. Danziger has published ten books of cartoons and a novel about the Vietnam War. He was born in New York City, and now lives in Manhattan and Vermont. A video of the artist at work can be viewed here.

3 Responses to Danziger: Another Righteous Christian Who Needs To Read Luke 14:12

  1. I thought his comment about poverty being a “state of mind” was so totally ridiculous that it was not even funny! Apparently, he thinks that poor people are born wishing to be poor and to remain that way! It’s just a fortunate thing for him that he had a mother that fought this…..many don’t have that luxury and he should consider himself very lucky! But, to tell people that it’s “all in your mind” is blatant stupidity on his part…..something that he shows on a daily basis! Although it’s terrible, sometimes poverty begets more poverty, and until we learn how to deal with that and stop the ongoing problem, it will always be so! So, Mr. Carson….instead of being part of the problem, try to be part of the solution!!! I always thought that one comment was so valid for many things!

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    • In a way, dpaano, I must agree that poverty is a state of mind. When my wife was married to a marine EM and living in government housing everyone she knew was in the same boat, i.e., barely able to get by and thankful for their subsidized housing and commissary.She still remembers how excited the whole area was when one of the sergeants was given a 13″ monochrome TV and huge groups would gather at his place (potluck) to watch TV. Yes, they were all dirt poor but happy because they didn’t know anybody better off than themselves but TV changed all that as they saw the way fictional TV families lived. It did not take long before everyone was wondering why everyone in the world, i.e., TV families had so much and they had so little. After TV became ubiquitous in even the poorest home everyone, including middle class families, became disappointed with what a dismal life they were leading compared to the “average” TV family. The people who had been happily getting along on the bare minimum now think they are poverty stricken even though they have wealth beyond the wildest dreams of the poor in India or Mexico.

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