In Praise of Mediocrity

Where Brian Williams went wrong

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I rise today to speak in praise of an underappreciated attribute: mediocrity.

Oh, I can hear the comments already: "Who better to do it?" "Finally, something you're an expert on." "You should only hope to achieve mediocrity!" But I will not be deterred.

As kids, we are always told to admire those who are the best at anything and to strive to attain the highest level in whatever we do. But a flurry of scandals suggest the world would be better off if more people would settle for being adequate.

Brian Williams was more than adequate at the only things required of him: looking good in a suit and reading the news without belching. Plenty of local anchors have enjoyed decades of minor celebrity and outsized pay with these capabilities alone. Williams had achieved national celebrity.

But he was not content with being the star of the No. 1-rated TV newscast in America, or with someday retiring as a legend in the category of Walter Cronkite and David Brinkley. No, he had to break out of the sober-sided anchorman persona in hopes of becoming a rock star.

It's fairly easy to enthrall an audience with stories if you are not bound by the requirement that the stories be true. You'd certainly love hearing about the time I rappelled down Mt. Rushmore to rescue Taylor Swift from a grizzly bear and then amused her with my a cappella rendition of "I Knew You Were Trouble."

Kissing the Blarney stone is no crime if you're an ordinary jamoke who spins his colorful anecdotes at the corner bar. But when your central function is giving people factual information about important events, fanciful reminiscing is bound to eventually become a serious liability.

Williams had been in war zones, and when you have been in war zones, audiences may be mildly disappointed to hear about the time you dozed off in a Chinook helicopter and landed uneventfully. They are more likely to listen raptly if you tell them what it was like when your aircraft was hit by enemy rockets in a close brush with fiery death.

A show of airy nonchalance is a useful addition. Marveling at his own cool under fire, Williams told an interviewer, "I don't know where that unbridled confidence comes from."

I have made it my business whenever possible to stay a healthy distance from combat theaters—half a planet away is my sweet spot—so I can't speak to how the terrors of war can distort memory. Williams, however, had no immediate trouble keeping his facts straight. It's just that as the story got told over and over, it insisted on getting bigger, until it popped in his face.

Gradual expansion was also the sin of the adults in charge of Chicago's Jackie Robinson West Little League. They could have had a good squad made up of players residing within the league's geographic boundaries. But good wasn't good enough. They had the ingenious idea of adding chunks of neighboring territory to gain access to an even bigger pool of young stars.

Ingenious, but illegal under the rules of Little League. If the organization were to ignore this sort of encroachment, pretty soon Missouri would become, for purposes of youth baseball, western Illinois or even north Texas.

After winning the national tournament and advancing to the world championship game, the Jackie Robinson kids found themselves the object of local and national attention. But instead of being able to enjoy their on-the-field triumph, they have been stripped of their U.S. title. Instead of being able to grow up, and old, bragging about their youthful heroics, they will be dogged by an air of disrepute that was not their doing.

All this happened because the people in charge weren't satisfied with making the full use of the athletic talent available to them. Like Barry Bonds and Mark McGwire, they had to look for an illicit boost that would propel them from one level to the next and next.

This is where a due respect for mediocrity would have come in handy. It's nice to be excellent, superb or Greatest of All Time. But some people—most people—can give everything they have in developing every talent to the fullest and find the results are not the least bit special.

There's no disgrace in accepting your limits. Rejecting them is what gets you in trouble. That's why we call them limits.

NEXT: ISIS Video Shows Beheading of 21 Egyptian Christians in Libya

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  1. Brian Williams was more than adequate at the only things required of him: looking good in a suit and reading the news without belching.

    LOL

    Although, sounding trustworthy is also part of it. I read the news on my college radio station, and it (or voiceover in general) isn’t as easy as you’d think.

    1. You go college? Why’re you giving in to credentialism? Don’t you know college degrees are worthless and therefore spending the time and money to get one is an idiotic waste of resources? Drop out now and maybe you can be a governor or potential conservative heartthrob/ GOP Presidential candidate!

      1. Once or twice I was tempted to take you seriously, that you were not just a troll.

        I won’t make that mistake again.

        1. It’s pretty apparent that for most around here a ‘troll’ is someone who disagrees with the periodic conservative fits of mass delusion/groupthink.

          1. This latest episode is a case in point. Whatever one thinks of the ‘true value’ a college degree confers (I think it’s anywhere from not much for some to a lot for others), it’s just delusional to find noting that Walker doesn’t have one to be explicable only by the tired line if MSM liberal Bias. This is because the news reports dog bites man or unusual things as stories and it’s just a fact that it’s very rare for a statewide officeholder to not have a bachelors degree.

            But further, what’s more incredible is all the commenters here who simultaneously denounce college degrees as worthless pieces if sheepskin worthy if no import yet who for the most part have gone or are currently now spending considerable time and money getting one!

            The behavior is like people in love more than anything else, singing let’s hear it for the boy while unconsciously acknowledging his shortcomings.

            1. Pure asshole move, Bo.

              1. Yeah, how dare I disagree and state my reasons!

                1. “Let us turn ours into a country of mushrooms by making mushroom cultivation scientific, intensive and industrialized!”

            2. I have a degree.

              Useless.

              1. i never got fired until I got my BA @ age 33.

            3. This latest episode is a case in point.

              I’ll have to assume that “this latest episode” is a reference to something that was published or discussed here at Reason more than a day ago, since it’s not on the main page or any of the HyR headlines in the last 24 hours. Which brings us to an official Protip:

              When trolling internet comment boards (also applies to imageboards, social media, forums, etc), it is helpful to inject one’s material into conversations where it is at least vaguely related, even if only tangentially, to the actual topic being discussed.

              Even Tony and shreeeek at least manage to keep their opening volly on topic.

              1. Thank god for reasonable.

                1. The left must really be terrified of Walker, based on the hysteria with which they are trying to make a non-story into a very serious issue.

                  1. DING!!!! +1

            4. Bo,

              I think the objection is more about the Sudden Onset Curiosity we are now seeing towards certain politicians while the uncuriosity remains towards others.

            5. But further, what’s more incredible is all the commenters here who simultaneously denounce college degrees as worthless pieces if sheepskin worthy if no import yet who for the most part have gone or are currently now spending considerable time and money getting one!

              Perhaps those commenters feel that way because government coercion has made a higher education credential essential for economic success. While they realize from personal experience that the time, effort and cost of acquiring said credential is a complete waste of all three.

              Here’s a thought experiment for you:
              Suppose colleges and universities would offer half the tuition cost for an instant degree, on the one hand; or the ability to attend their institution and acquire the education represented by a degree without the credential on the other hand.

              How many people would take option 1 over the current state of affairs or option 2? So what value is the institution actually providing to its students.

              The media and your own mocking of Walker, actually reinforces that point as he dropped out after 3-1/2 years at Marquette. Meaning that he in fact did achieve an education there without acquiring the credential of a degree.

            6. But further, what’s more incredible is all the commenters here who simultaneously denounce college degrees as worthless pieces if sheepskin worthy if no import yet who for the most part have gone or are currently now spending considerable time and money getting one!

              When you create your strawmen, do you prefer Osh-Kosh brand overalls, or Carhartt?

          2. Looks like Little Bo Blue’s butt is hurting again.

        2. Suthenboy|2.16.15 @ 7:53AM|#
          “Once or twice I was tempted to take you seriously, that you were not just a troll.”

          Laugh at him, call him names, insult him, you can even discuss him with others as an object of derision; just don’t ever bother engaging the piece of shit.

      2. That was “read” in the past tense. I was on duty the morning President Bush threw up in the lap of the Japanese Prime Minister — back in 1991.

    2. Although, sounding trustworthy is also part of it.

      Objectively, it would probably be better if newscasters did not sound trustworthy; that way, they would reflect the nature of the material they are reading.

  2. Saleri will speak for Brian Williams.
    https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=-2ulXbpKaTg

    1. *salieri

      Sorry maestro.

      1. Cosi fan tutti

    2. Well played, Mr. Florida.

  3. Brian Williams, college drop out.

    1. “Let the strong wind of mushroom country blow across the annihilated enemy fairyland!!”

    2. One thing many employers use college degrees as is as an indicator that someone can take on a multi year, multi task goal in a group setting and see it successfully through. It’s why many employers make a similar commitment an equivalent way to satisfy the criteria (four years military service). It’s a way to detect possible flakiness. I can’t help but think NBC might have paid better attention here…

      1. “Let us turn the whole country into a socialist fairyland by the joint operation of the army and people!”…

      2. No they don’t.

        Most employers are not taking on a single ‘multi-year goal’ in the first place. And those that are certainly aren’t leaving it up to someone just because they have a degree – they search for project managers with a *proven* track record.

        The reality is that there are *tons* of people qualified to do a lot of different jobs (with and without degrees) – too many to screen out.

        The degree requirement makes it easy to to drop a lot of people from consideration without worrying too much that you’re going to lose out on a gem.

        I’ve seen it in the military for that last two decades – tons of people with degrees that never use them and no link between the degree itself and how successful they’ll be as officers.

        Of course, now the military is expanding the degree requirement – in the Navy you can’t hit E-9 without an AA/AS now and they’re planning on moving that down to the *E-6* level (with senior enlisted requiring fething *Masters* degrees).

        And its all just a means to have a reason to *not* consider someone for promotion – first it was PT score, then everyone started getting high scores, then it was warfare quals, then everyone got their warfare qual, etc.

        And quite frankly, a college degree isn’t an indicator of ‘non-flakiness’. If it was, then all those gender-studies grads wouldn’t be bitching about having to work at Starbucks.

        1. I’m going to go out on a limb and guess that the Navy doesn’t care what the degree is or where it’s from as long as it’s from an accredited school. AMU and other military catering schools must be wetting themselves over the potential new customers.

          1. Yeah, none of the services give a crap what the actual degree is in–it’s a bullet point to check off on the “promote or not” list.

            It’s also pretty much impossible to get promoted past O-4 without a master’s, but there’s enough PME schools available that will give them a Master’s-like credential (seriously, PME Master’s degrees from places like Air War College are a joke; your “thesis” probably won’t be over 15-20 pages) that it’s not hard to get that taken care of.

        2. The degree requirement makes it easy to to drop a lot of people from consideration without worrying too much that you’re going to lose out on a gem.

          This. It’s just a quick way to cull the herd. Then they usually cull the herd further through minimum GPA requirements, knowing full well that a high GPS more often than not merely indicates the ability to regurgitate whatever bullshit the professors shoved down your throat to start with.

        3. The degree requirement makes it easy to to drop a lot of people from consideration without worrying too much that you’re going to lose out on a gem.

          Even if a four year of government-sponsored college education only translates into a few months of on-the-job training, it’s still free to employers, so why wouldn’t they take it?

      3. That’s crap. Employers don’t care about college degrees. HR or the hiring manager care about college degrees because they’ve been told by whoever taught the HR or hiring manager symposium they attended to get their certificate in Hiring! told them to do so. The rest is horseshit.

        1. Degrees matter in STEM fields. Pretty sure that a Gender Studies major could not meet my requirements that any new programmer actually know C++ or .Net or whatever else I’m looking for.

          There are exceptions to pairing a degree with a STEM skill especially in programming (cause its pretty easy and cheap to teach yourself) but generally a CS major will not know how to design a Kalman Filter and most EE’s can’t program their way out of a paper bag…though some think they can.

        2. Degrees matter in STEM fields. Pretty sure that a Gender Studies major could not meet my requirements that any new programmer actually know C++ or .Net or whatever else I’m looking for.

          There are exceptions to pairing a degree with a STEM skill especially in programming (cause its pretty easy and cheap to teach yourself) but generally a CS major will not know how to design a Kalman Filter and most EE’s can’t program their way out of a paper bag…though some think they can.

  4. Please stop releasing the self-generating shitstorm otherwise known as the Botard. Please.

    For the mediocre children.

    1. Let’s keep it strictly in agreement, fellows!

      1. “Let the strong wind of fish farming blow across the country!”

  5. Why do I suspect more than a little self-interest in Chapman embracing mediocrity…

    1. My first thought too.

    2. Chapman embracing mediocrity

      Chapman aspiring to mediocrity.

      FIFY

        1. Give the man credit:

          Oh, I can hear the comments already: “Who better to do it?” “Finally, something you’re an expert on.” “You should only hope to achieve mediocrity!”

  6. You’d certainly love hearing about the time I rappelled down Mt. Rushmore to rescue Taylor Swift from a grizzly bear

    You’re worse than that WW I British sniper who had the chance to kill a young Hitler but didn’t.

    1. Hitler rose to the dizzying rank of Corporal. Snipers don’t waste bullets on Lance-Corporals.

      1. It reads as though he declined to shoot a wounded soldier while the enemy was retreating.

        I can’t fault him for that.

        The factoid that Hitler later saw, and bought, a painting that had that English soldier in it because he recognized the guy who didn’t shoot him is fascinating, and makes me think it really happened.

    2. Henry Tandy – most decorated British soldier of WW1. He was their Audie Murphy.

    3. Brits must be good at this stuff. An officer claimed he had a good shot at Gen. Washington at Battle of Brandywine but didn’t take it because Washington looked so gallant sitting there on his horse.

  7. Two questions after reading this article: 1. How do you know what you’re mediocre at until you try not to be? 2. Are lying and cheating about mediocrity or something else (like insecurity)?

    1. beat me to it.

    2. Are lying and cheating about mediocrity or something else (like insecurity)?

      The New England Patriots come to mind – they are certainly not mediocre, yet they seem to feel compelled to cheat.

  8. Oh, I can hear the comments already: “Who better to do it?” “Finally, something you’re an expert on.”

    Chapman is on to us.

  9. Chapman misses the point all together…again. Williams’ mendacity is pathetic because of his motivation and what it reveals about himself. He had such little regard for himself that he had to make up things that so that others would think he was an exceptional person. He saw inadequacy in the mirror for whatever reason. The pathology is that he depends upon others’ opinion of him for his own self-image. He could not live with his own self-assessment based upon what was real. His lying reveals his pathology and the pathology of all liers.

    It has nothing to do with settling with being mediocre or not as Chapman blabbers on about. I know scores of people from Dumbfuck, Oklahoma who lived mundane lives in Dumbfuck, but then did heroic, exceptional acts in WWII, and then came back to their lives in Dumbfuck to live out their obscure, if not productive, happy lives. Jeeze…

    1. The pathology is that he depends upon others’ opinion of him for his own self-image.

      THIS

      And maybe he wasn’t breastfed

    2. The pathology is that he depends upon others’ opinion of him for his own self-image. He could not live with his own self-assessment based upon what was real. His lying reveals his pathology and the pathology of all liers.

      It’s exacerbated by the fact that he’s a major media figure. No one gives a shit if a working-class plumber brags about hiding in a bunker in Iraq from his military days–it’s the equivalent of a Big Fish story. It’s quite different when a nationally renowned news anchor does it, and does it for years in order to gain credibility with the rest of the entertainment/media social circle to which he and his family belong.

  10. Somebody’s taken over Bo’s account, I think.

    1. Will the real Bo stand up please?

  11. I’m guessing we are supposed to embrace mediocrity when it comes to timely morning links on .gov holidays too

  12. No, he had to break out of the sober-sided anchorman persona in hopes of becoming a rock star.

    Just like a certain chocolate Jeebus.

  13. Chapman aspires to one day rise to the status of “mediocre”.

    1. BigT|2.16.15 @ 9:11AM|#|?|filternamelinkcustom

      Chapman embracing mediocrity

      Chapman aspiring to mediocrity.

      FIFY

      Sick minds think alike.

  14. Chapman seems to think mediocrity is a known, fixed quality, such that you know in advance if you’re doing something beyond your ability.

    The American way is to find out if you can do something well…by doing it.

    Also, it’s not a choice between mediocrity and cheating, as Chapman implies.

    1. “Also, it’s not a choice between mediocrity and cheating, as Chapman implies.”

      Good point. Really good point.

      1. In fact, it’s a go-to excuse for people who fail, or don’t even try: “Well, I could have succeeded, but it would have required too many moral compromises!”

  15. it’s just a fact that it’s very rare for a statewide officeholder to not have a bachelors degree.

    I don’t know if this has its very own genus in the taxonomy of logical fallacies, but it is a sign of indolence and sloppy thinking to fall into the trap of believing, “What is, should be.”

    hth

    1. He should have induced some Republican-run university to give him an honorary doctorate, so that he could keep saying, “that’s *doctor* Walker to you!”

    2. “What is, should be,” sounds kind of conservative to me…

  16. Not all of the Brian Williams whoppers were self-aggrandizing. At least, I don’t see how lying about seeing some dude floating face down in Katrina flood water made him feel more impressive to others. I think there is something deeper going on here.

    1. He was a journalist. Seeing human tragedy is street creed among journalist. The top of the food chain in journalism are war correspondents. Bragging about seeing the bodies was Williams’ way of saying he wasn’t just a talking head but a real reporter who had seen things.

      1. Same with getting dysentery, or getting attacked by street gangs at the Ritz-Carlton. He told those stories about New Orleans too…just to prove he was in the shit and not just some pampered suit hiding away in a luxury hotel in a disaster zone, pissed that the Internet was lagging.

    2. The dude face down in flood water is to prove to others that Williams has “been in the shit”. It’s a way to bolster his cred by saying he has personally witnessed the horror of Katrina, or war in Iraq, etc. Williams will always be able to claim some sort of moral superiority over the listener because “You were’nt there man, you’ve never been in the shit”. It’s childish, but effective.

      Funny thing is, I didn’t even know who this guy was until last week.

      1. And more importantly over other journalists. “You don’t get it like I do, I covered the real big stories of death and destruction”.

      2. You can tell he’s never been in the shit ’cause he doesn’t have the stare…

      3. The more I hear about his story inflation, the more I think the man’s a narcissist. One of his co-workers blasted him at the beginning of the scandal as “pompous” and “a reader, not a journalist”. If it was true, I’d say that maybe Williams inflated his bio because he really wasn’t that good at his job.

        On a slightly different tangent, looks like CBS is also piling on Williams…which is pretty funny, considering that the guy who was responsible for Williams the entire time he was fabricating stories in Iraq and New Orleans (Steve Capus) now runs their evening news. Wonder why there are no stories about why Steve Capus (who was President of NBC News, and head of reporting standards and ethics) let all of those stories slip through without apparent fact-checking?

        Oh right…because it’s never the management anyone pays attention to, just the gasbag in front of the camera.

        http://newsbusters.org/blogs/s…..-decisions

    3. “At least, I don’t see how lying about seeing some dude floating face down in Katrina flood water made him feel more impressive to others”

      I do.
      He’s now placed *himself* in the midst of the story. The story is now in some part about him.

      1. Points well made by all. It just seems sad for someone to still feel that small even after reaching such heights of success.

  17. But a flurry of scandals suggest the world would be better off if more people would settle for being adequate.

    Well, Steve Chapman, you have certainly lived up to your own expectations.

  18. People do heroic things because they are unfortunate enough to be in a situation that demands it. Doing something heroic first and foremost means that you had some very bad luck. This is what people who lie about such things don’t understand. They think that doing a heroic act is some sort of accomplishment you can choose to make like graduating from college or something. It is not. There tons of people who are capable of great acts of heroism but are just lucky enough not to ever have to do so. Once you understand this you realize lying about heroism is not just insulting to the people who have done such things but not even that much of a boost for yourself. It is ultimately a pointless and stupid thing to lie about. Williams showed his immaturity as much as anything.

    1. When I was a young buck private, we’d look at those order of precedence posters up on the wall and argue about which medal we wouldn’t want to be awarded. Usually POW or MoH.

      1. Or Purple Heart – Thank God I never got that one – or a POW or an MOH or a DSC or a Silver Star…

        Too much ouch or crazy brave needed.

        1. Me either. No one who goes to a war zone and comes back in one piece has any right to complain.

    2. It’s the “John McClain” factor.

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  20. OT, for your viewing pleasure on this ‘holiday’:

    Inside The Army’s Spectacular Hidden Treasure Room

    Remember that ending scene out of Indiana Jones where the Ark of the Covenant is boxed up and wheeled through an endless government warehouse?

    Did you know that that place actually exists?

  21. Great article, thoroughly enjoyed it and I agree.

  22. Successful entrepreneurs without college degrees

    Ashley Qualls, founder of Whateverlife.com, left high school at the age of 15 to devote herself to building her website business. She was more than a million dollars by 17.

    Barbara Lynch, chef, owner of a group of restaurants, worth over $10 million, in Boston. Dropped out of high school.

    1Barry Diller, billionaire, Hollywood mogul, Internet maven, founder of Fox Broadcasting Company, chairman of IAC/InterActive Corp (owner of Ask.com),

    Ben Kaufman, 21-year-old serial entrepreneur, founder of Kluster. Dropped out of college in his freshman year.

    Billy Joe (Red) McCombs, billionaire, founder of Clear Channel media, real estate investor. Dropped out of law school to sell cars in 1950.

    Bob Proctor, motivational speaker, bestselling author, and co-founder of Life Success Publishing. Attended two months of high school.

    Bram Cohen, BitTorrent developer. Attended State University of New York at Buffalo for a year.

    Carl Lindner, billionaire investor, founder of United Dairy Farmers. Dropped out of high school at the age of 14.

    Charles Culpeper, owner and CEO of Coca Cola. Dropped out of high school.

    Craig McCaw, billionaire founder of McCaw Cellular. Did not complete college.

    1. Dave Thomas, billionaire founder of Wendy’s. Dropped out of high school at 15.

      David Geffen, billionaire founder of Geffen Records and co-founder of DreamWorks. Dropped out of college after completing one year.

      David Green, billionaire founder of Hobby Lobby. Started the Hobby Lobby chain with only $600. High school graduate.

      David Karp, founder of Tumblr. Dropped out of school at 15, then homeschooled. Did not attend college.

      David Neeleman, founder of JetBlue airlines. Dropped out of college after three years.

      David Ogilvy, advertising executive and copywriter . Was expelled from Oxford University at the age of 20.

      David Oreck, multimillionaire founder of The Oreck Corporation. Quit college to enlist in the Army Air Corps.

      Debbi Fields, founder of Mrs. Fields Chocolate Chippery. Later renamed, franchised, then sold Mrs. Field’s Cookies.

      Dov Charney, founder of American Apparel. Started the company in high school, and never attended college.

      Dustin Moskovitz, multi-millionaire co-founder of Facebook. Harvard dropout.

      John Mackey, founder of Whole Foods. Enrolled and dropped out college six times.

      John Paul DeJoria, billionaire co-founder of John Paul Mitchell Systems, founder of Patron Spirits tequilla. Joined the Navy after high school.

      1. And, of course, a couple of schlumps named Jobs and Gates.

        1. Bo really shit the bed with his “Omagerd, no college degree!” stupidity.

  23. “There’s no disgrace in accepting your limits. Rejecting them is what gets you in trouble. That’s why we call them limits, writes Steve Chapman.”

    Ayn Rand is spinning in her grave.

    Can’t say this is a guy I want working for me either.

    1. I think it was Clausewitz who categorized officer four ways:

      Smart and energetic: Good staff officers.

      Smart and lazy: Field marshal material.

      Dumb and lazy: somebody’s got to guard the motor pool.

      Dumb and energetic: good for nothing. Will cause nothing but problems.

      There’s a reason why a man’s got to know his limitations, Ken. Otherwise, he’s good for nothing, and will cause nothing but problems.

      1. This is correct. For “dumb” (AKA stupid) substitute “un-wise” (fuzzy as words are) for a slight correction or improvement. Full of energy devoted to an un-wise cause? A deadly combo! That is the essential smarts of the Von Clausewitz wisdom that you cite. Thanks!

      2. Clausewitz was a genius.

  24. But even in mediocrity we still want to insert ourselves into the events in some way. I bet if you could really know the truth, most people lie about even the most mundane things. For example, I have a friend that I went to school with that claimed he was watching the Challenger launch live on TV in school when it happened. Fair enough, there were some schools (but far from a majority) watching it live. However, the guy making the claim would have been 4 or 5 (and not in kindergarten yet) at the time. I challenged his claim and asked him for more information. When I finally asked him if his preschool routinely watched space shuttle launches, it pissed him the hell off.

  25. I’m not familiar w this guy, so whenever I see or hear reference to him I imagine some compromise between Brian Wilson, Brian Gumbel, and Bruce Williams.

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  27. Dare to be average.

    Perfectionism is a disease which can ruin lives and ruin relationships.

  28. The usual obvious drivel from Chapman. Why Reason? Why? Chuck him!

  29. I always thought it was odd, and a bit undignified, that Brian Williams had several cameo spots on the TV series 30 Rock. It smacked of minor desperation and “LOVE MEEEEE” complex at the time. The tall-tale revelations seem to go hand in hand.

    Wanna read the news and be taken seriously? Then please just stick to your primary job.

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  36. my roomate’s aunt makes $68 every hour on the computer . She has been fired from work for six months but last month her check was $20790 just working on the computer for a few hours.?????? http://www.jobsblaze.com

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