Why are they brown and thick? Why are they green and tall?”
And in one of the most remarkable and hilarious scenes from “Ghostbusters,” they’re asked to fill out this form filled out by a man with a pen name named Mike Hammer (who has since been fired from “Friday Night Lights,” so we should note that this clip comes from the 2013 movie).
After hammering out these answers — not to mention the fact that the man has a large orange beard — Hammer is asked how he’s doing. In response, he says, “Hey, I love you guys!” But the moment before Hammer says this is the most surreal thing ever, as he appears to have been possessed by ghosts, including a woman with black hair.
Ghostbusters: The Video Game
Ghostbusters: The Ultimate Test
The first trailer for the upcoming Ghostbusters video game, which we haven’t seen yet in action, will arrive on the game’s official site later this month.
It was announced back in September that the first two Ghostbusters will be joining the game on July 26th, 2017, in the United States, and on July 29th, 2017, in Europe.
Are you excited to see two Ghostbusters join the world of Ghostbusters: The Video Game?
After the 2016 election, many Democrats are calling for a new strategy to defeat Donald Trump and take back Congress — and the White House. Many, including Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, have recommended that Hillary Clinton launch a massive outreach and mobilization campaign to persuade, inspire, and unite voters in swing states and beyond.
The Democratic leaders in Washington are trying to build that kind of mobilization. But a new poll from Hart Research Associates shows just how unlikely that is.
After more than a decade of high-tech targeting and political messaging, the Democratic Party’s biggest mistake in 2016 was not spending enough time trying to motivate and mobilize the working-class and middle-class voters it needed.
Instead, the party simply didn’t make enough money on advertising for the campaigns it ran that had the voters it was supposed to try to reach.
Over the last decade, the Party spent nearly $30 million per candidate to broadcast ads in all Senate, House and gubernatorial elections. That number dropped to only $7 million per political ads in 2016, as candidates turned away from expensive TV ads in favour of direct mail and a digital strategy.
In a recent Wall Street Journal op-ed, Michael Bitzer, the vice-chair
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