Best Review of The Imperfect Compromise: Hillary And Trump: One Year To Share The Presidency And Remake The Election System:
Most helpful customer reviews 2 of 2 people found the following review helpful. War and Peace? By Amazon Customer Okay, so they're not Tolstoi ( who is!), but War and Peace does come to mind. To sort of paraphrase Mel Brooks from the Producers, it's a gay romp with Hillary and Donald through DC. These guys have written a nicely absurd, ridiclous, and delightful tale about the demise of American politics. Since many people are fed up with politics, this is a very welcome addition. When I read it, I laughed out loud a few times, and almost cried at others. They have captured both the pattern of Hillary's and Donald's speech patterns, and the absurdity of this election cycle. I very highly recommend this book, it's a lot of fun when it's doesn't cause you to cry! 1 of 1 people found the following review helpful. Beyond Either or Neither... By Amazon Customer Harris Gray has expertly extrapolated the personas of our candidates into believable, yet chilling scenarios where the reader is taken through a post-apocalyptic outcome of the 2016 election. The words, actions and temperaments as given to both candidates, in their compromise periods in office, comes far too close to be just the manifestations of an author’s liberties or political opinions.Gray has created a piece that will not become dormant beyond the final outcome this November. In fact it does not appear at all, to this reader, to be the real question so expertly and subliminally posed!In this 90-minute read, you will not be left with anything other than more questions… and they will most likely not be about Presidential Candidates of this or any other election that has come before or will come again. 0 of 0 people found the following review helpful. Interesting Proposition, Ran Out of Steam By Deborah Sampson The sample showed promise, even if it seemed the U.S. Constitution was discarded with little effort. The first half of the compromise was easy to anticipate, but the details were sketchy. The authors seemed to throw out ideas, but seemed unable to fill in the details that engage the reader. Perhaps the choice of a narrator who is an apparent outsider contributes to the problem, because he really doesn't seem to be privy to any real information. The story breaks down completely in the second half of the compromise with almost no detail to support the novel. Accordingly, the story wimps out, leaving the reader feeling the waste of whatever they paid to buy the book.I suggest the book might have been stronger if the initial premise were applied to completely fictional characters. That would allow the authors' conflicted feelings about the current olection to be discarded, freeing them to create a freer narrative and build a more complete and readable story. See all 24 customer reviews...
"Harris Gray can really spin a yarn, and he (actually they) have the feel of high stakes politics that rings true for this reader who has been around national campaigns since 1960. This lightning-fast fictional romp will knock your socks off with the crazy possibility that this time around we deserve nothing less than The Donald and The Hillary in a job-share. Halloween comes early, the moment you start reading this one!" - John Andrews, Former President of the Colorado Senate and author of Backbone Colorado USA"Harris Gray has simply nailed it with this tale of current events and possibilities of the future. The story unfolded in such a way that one felt as if it was actually happening right now watching our country through the struggle and the hope. [The] Imperfect Compromise was an enjoyable read and one you can't help but wonder if it is predicting the future." - Amazon reader"The Imperfect Compromise" is a perfect read for an imperfect election - review by Mike Martin, Amazon readerThe 2016 U.S. Presidential election has made most of us shopwornand weary. Very few of us have become imaginative. Author Harris Gray's latestbook is a well-crafted read of what could follow our November 8election. Put in print within the last month, actual events shape the premiseand the set-up is Clinton wins the electoral college in a landslide. However,Trump is in a statistical tie in the popular vote. But to the public "itdoesn't feel right, it's too lopsided."Within days people take to the streets and demonstrations andriots are fueled by media reports of lost ballots, ballot hacking and foreigngovernment manipulation. And - horror of horrors - the National Football Leaguethreatens to go on strike if the nation doesn't deliver on the promise of "oneperson, one Vote".Congress' solution? Four Democrat, four Republican Congressionalleaders, and the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court retreat to Camp David forbrainstorming. The outcome? A 6-month administration for Donald Trump, followedby 6 months for Hillary Clinton with a new election at the end of the year.Trump's presidency is first and Harris Gray nails the persona perfectly.The story is told through the eyes of an imagined Washington, D.C. insider whohas unfettered access as an off-record envoy for the White House. What hewitnesses is Trump delivers on his campaign promises of being different. Withno government experience and ignoring the wisdom of "Be wary of simplesolutions for complicated problems" Trump plunges ahead. Cabinet advice isshoved aside and military planners are told to prepare so many invasionscenarios it is hard to keep track. Trump is a one-man show. Within weeksRussia puts more on his plate by invading several Baltic nations and a millionU.S. troops are pledged in response. Another half million U.S. reservists areput to building the Wall on the Mexican border. Another crisis pops up when thenew U.S. Bank Stadium in downton Minneapolis is destroyed along with severalhundred civilian deaths inflicted when a "dirty" bomb is detonated. Ourintelligence struggles to prove who did it. Was it Iran? Was is ISIS? Wasit the Kurds?A clever twist in the book is the interim Administration is forcedto share the Oval Office with the other party's Vice President pick. ElizabethWarren ("Wild Eyes") is Donald Trump's; Sean Hannity is Hillary Clinton's. Thephilosophical differences and internal bickering help make the book a quickread and reinforces the common observation how far both parties have veeredfrom the path of "public service".Regardless, Trump repeals the Federal Income tax and replaces itwith a 15% National Sales tax. Bill Clinton is offered the open Supreme Courtseat. ObamaCare gets a hasty overhaul. All changes challenge the Constitutionand many more problems pop us in response to the hate. Finally, Trump is at theend of his 6 months, and Hillary Clinton takes the White House July 4, 2017.Hillary Clinton isn't as much fun for the reader. She is moreclinical, more calculating and brings her E-Mail and Clinton Foundation baggagealong. A 5-page description of a private White House dinner discussion abouthow Federal solutions usually create more Federal problems is the best part ofthe Hillary section. However, more national trauma follows with a CongressionalDeclaration of War against Iran and Israel fending off border incursions. Thisis all in addition to a tanking domestic economy.By now, a reader cannot help but wonder if a country of 335million people even has common footing to be governed. How does this 105 pagebook end? A new election is scheduled, the electoral college is overhauled anda new balloting process is implemented. Does either Trump or Clinton win the 2017election? Buy the book to find out. "Imperfect Compromise" is a well-writtenfantasy and is filled with personalities we all know and who continuallydisappoint us. By the end of this book the reader has had their imaginationtickled far beyond the $7.99 purchase price. From the Author They have war games for the military, simulating battle conditions to determine how each side would react. So why not presidential games? This is our voter's guide, simulating a 6-month presidency each for Hillary and Trump, to see how they handle a number of different challenges and crises. Like a good war game simulation, the results were a learning experience for us, and will hopefully be both informative and entertaining for the reader. About the Author One's a Republican atheist, and the other's a Christian who casts his vote for the candidate, not the party. Okay he's pretty much a Democrat. And they can't get enough of each other! They're a modern-day Matalin and Carville (assuming they're still together). They get it done at Crowfoot Valley Coffee and the Crowbar in Castle Rock, Colorado. They have lovely wives, crazy-good kids, and nice enough pets, some of which are edible.
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