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Download When You Ride Alone You Ride with bin Laden: What the Government Should Be Telling Us to Help Fight the War on Terrorism Audiobook (Unabridged)

Extended Audio Sample When You Ride Alone You Ride with bin Laden: What the Government Should Be Telling Us to Help Fight the War on Terrorism (Unabridged), by Bill Maher
3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 3.00 (1,037 ratings) (rate this audio book) Author: Bill Maher Narrator: Bill Maher Publisher: Phoenix Audio Format: Unabridged Audiobook Delivery: Instant Download Audio Length: Release Date:
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After September 11, when Bill Maher offended easily-offended people with a widely (and in many cases, deliberately) misunderstood remark, Ari Fleischer said that people need to watch what they say and do. In this very funny but ultimately serious, provocative but truly patriotic book, Bill prescribes what Americans can do to defend our nation. And please put this blurb as far away from Ann Coulter's as possible. - Al Franken

Bill Maher has inherited the mantle of Mark Twain and Jonathan Swift and he wears it with aplomb. If he were living in any other time or in one of many other countries he would truly be in danger of being put to death for his legendary ability to say the unthinkable and say it better (and before) anyone else. When You Ride Alone You Ride with bin Laden is destined to be the most talked-about book of the year. - Larry King

Bill Maher rides alone daily but it is a hilarious, incisive trip. Maher versus bin Laden? Take Bill, give the points! - Bill O'Reilly

Bill Maher has the courage to speak his mind - no matter what the consequences - something you can't say about most people these days. And he's damn funny! Now, more than ever, the country needs his outrage. Agree or disagree with him, there is no question that what he has written in this book should be front and center in the great national debate and I, for one, am thrilled that this cantankerous s.o.b. is still there doing battle for the republic we all love. - Michael Moore

Bill Maher loves America, hates conventional thinking, and, despite his curmudgeonly image, has a heart of gold. In the war on terrorism, we could use a little less tolerance and sensitivity and a little more manly anger. In this book, Bill leads the way hilariously. - Ann Coulter Download and start listening now!

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Listener Opinions

  • 4 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 5 by Captain Curmudgeon | 2/15/2014

    " Agree with a lot, disagree with some, and I'm led to think about most of it. Great posters. Wish there was a way I could reproduce them from time to time and put them up here and there. "

  • 4 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 5 by Darusha Wehm | 2/8/2014

    " While this is somewhat out of date now, most of the suggestions are excellent ones that people should be paying attention to, war or no war. "

  • 2 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 5 by Alex Norcross | 1/25/2014

    " This book is a little dated, having been written after 9/11, but before the invasion of Iraq. Maher is spot on with his criticism of American consumerism, ignorance, and obsessions with things that don't matter. A lot of the things he discusses are problems that should be addressed and sadly still remain untouched and rarely examined by our leaders. Some of his arguments, however, are extremely biased and short-sighted. Maher writes that "Taking literally ancient parables from thousands of years ago is much more dangerous than playing with a loaded gun." No, its not. Maher's prejudices and arrogance, particularly in matters relating to religion versus rationality (two ideas that are not necessarily opposites), keeps him from making a holistic argument and realistic representation of the world. "

  • 2 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 5 by Liz | 1/24/2014

    " This book has a neat premise - Maher takes World War II propaganda posters and updates them for the Iraq War. It started out all right, but then I realized that Maher didn't really go much past the surface of the issues that he was exploring. Although he makes a few good points, his analyses of the issues are pretty weak. The original posters are more interesting. "

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