The Republican Hour is a multimedia effort to promote Republican ideas, policies, and candidates in Delaware, but with a focus on New Castle County and the City of Wilmington.
According to the website The Daily Beast, Delaware is more corrupt than New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and almost every other state. This visually-stunning, sophisticated movie became an unlikely summer blockbuster and in so doing shocked the world—and me.
I loved the first Toy Story but thankfully skipped the sequel, very sure that it wouldn’t live up to the original.
Not only does this film mine an exciting, offbeat story, it features some of the best ensemble acting of the year. This year’s favorites are a tie between two of the most contemporary and frustrating films of this millennium.
Catfish, a documentary directed by Henry Joost and Ariel Schulman explores the more human side of social networking. Let it be known that this never feels like a conventional documentary—one wonders how unexpected these great plot twists really were. In concert with the Republican Wilmington Region, we have been operating a leased access TV show, twice per month, since late 2008 and are expanding that program into the internet and social media. More Americans work for the government than work in construction, farming, fishing, forestry, manufacturing, mining and utilities combined. Simply to reduce the number of State employees through an early retirement option with a commitment not to rehire for those slots.
It’s the time of year when I can look back on some of the best films rush released over the past few months, and look forward to the schlock that the winter doldrums hold for moviegoers like me.


Reilly) searching for a soul mate (Marisa Tomei), to the exception of her son, Cyrus (Jonah Hill), may not have registered on most movie radars, but it deserves a second look. I am not going to try to explain the plot, for that I recommend Wikipedia, but let’s just say Leonardo DiCaprio is no light sleeper. The story of how the modern King Henry VI stood up to the Nazi threat and overcame a speech impediment to lead the people of Britain in a series of radio addresses is at turns inspiring and surprising. The Social Network presents one of my new favorite antiheroes, Mark Zuckerberg (Jesse Eisenberg)—and makes his awkward journey riveting. When Ariel’s younger brother Nev finds two fans on Facebook, an eight-year old artistic prodigy and her beautiful half-sister, Megan, he strikes up a friendship with the family, going so far as to meet them at their home in Michigan. But whether or not it was staged, it provides an interesting message—how much do we really know about the people we are “friends” with online, and how much do we care to delve deeper? Well, I watched Diving Bell and the Butterfly on your recommendation and now it’s one of my favorite movies, so thanks to you too. Over the last two years, we have highlighted the problems in and around Wilmington, New Castle County & the State. This is not a scientific ranking, but instead merely a list of my favorites from the movies I saw this year.
Sometimes the harder stories to tell are the simpler ones, and directors Mark and Jay Duplass told theirs in a quiet, unrushed way that worked. I picked this movie not just because I liked it, but because it represents a promising trend—in the era of Twitter, it’s possible for a smart film to gain a wide audience. Director Lee Unkrich’s ability to tackle such adult themes as obsolescence and alienation with respect and humor surprised me.


Colin Firth does a remarkable job as Henry, just as Geoffrey Rush is truly convincing as his speech therapist, Lionel Logue. For as we watch the rise of Facebook we also witness his fall—from social lightweight to social pariah. Nearly half of the $2.2 trillion cost of state and local governments is the $1 trillion-a-year tab for pay and benefits of state and local employees. It’s these unexceptional stories that Hollywood may shy away from, but when told well and with heart, prove the rare gems that make moviegoing a worthwhile pastime. This script doesn’t paint Henry as a hero, but instead treats him like a very real person with real flaws; further, Firth’s nuanced reading of the king makes this history so much more approachable and human. Building a burgeoning media empire whose goal is to connect people, by the end of the movie, he can’t hold onto the most basic friendships—whether “angel investor” Sean Parker or college buddy Eduardo. And if Hollywood is still convinced they can churn out crap blockbusters at the expense of an interesting script, well, I seriously worry for them. It’s an awesome conceit, and a perfect metaphor for our generation’s myopic embrace of social networking technology. Pixar pulled off an excellent final chapter of the franchise and made one of the most truly grown-up films this year, one that starred a cowboy, astronaut, and a talking huggy bear.



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