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Happy New Year

December 30th, 2006

Another year is pretty much over, and a new one on the way. I might try a review of 2006 early in the New Year, but for the moment I’ll just give my best wishes to all my readers and commenters for 2007.

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  1. December 31st, 2006 at 15:00 | #1

    Let’s hope 2007 brings some real accountability in the US, UK and Australia.

    For a summation of 2006, it’s hard to go past Riverbend’s last dismal post.

  2. December 31st, 2006 at 19:05 | #2

    I found the year too depressing for a serious review. Look forward to reading yours though.

    Best wishes for the new year,


  3. December 31st, 2006 at 22:00 | #3

    Happy NYers.

    It’s been a great year for your blog Prof, and 2007 promises a great year for our blog

  4. Jill Rush
    January 1st, 2007 at 00:16 | #4

    Wishing all a safer world in 2007.

  5. January 1st, 2007 at 00:17 | #5

    Happy unears!

  6. brian
    January 1st, 2007 at 23:51 | #6

    One really good thing about 2007,will be that we will see the end of Tony Blaikr!
    That will be greatly to the good..that maniac stare,not to mention the endless lies and pandering to Mad King George.
    Whatever Brown is like in the UK it be be to the good. Roll on the day !

  7. January 2nd, 2007 at 10:42 | #7

    Bulgaria and Romania are now a part of the European Union.


  8. January 2nd, 2007 at 15:15 | #8

    Happy 2007… to the oil companies!

    This lengthy but anonymous article from AAP manages 1000+ words without once mentioning “Iraq”. In one bizarre passage, it suggests that last November’s price drop was caused by anticipation of another Hurricane Katrina, but – inexplicably, given identical forecasts this year – the price drop will not be repeated:

    “2006 was heralded as being a very disastrous hurricane season and it turned out to be very benign. The forecasters are suggesting 2007 will be a terrible hurricane season, but I think this time the market is more likely to wait and see rather than react before that.”

    Nothing whatsoever to do with US Mid-term elections, m’kay?

    The bottom line for plebs like you and me, according to Service Station Association chief executive Ron Bowden, is that we should all be grateful for petrol over $1/litre … forever more.

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