Received a great deal of bad press for his comments after the September 11, 2001, attacks on the World Trade Center when he criticized the United States government.
Subsequently, advertisers such as Sears and Federal Express pulled their ads and some television stations stop showing his program Politically Incorrect (1993).
One thing people don't often ask me is "What do you actually believe? And it hasn't taken the lead, so why should other countries fall in line behind us?
We know what you don't believe." I mostly preach the doctrine of "I don't know." It doesn't trouble me that much that there are big questions that I can't answer. Religious people don't need to be ethical, because religion is mostly about salvation. There's a million reasons I could give you as to why a religious person is less moral than an ethicist, but here's just one.
Donald Trump explained his stance on gay marriage like this:"It's like in golf.
A lot of people -- I don't want this to sound trivial -- but a lot of people are switching to these really long putters, very unattractive.
Because if the government forbids gay men from tying the knot, what is their alternative? I saw this anti-drug commercial that showed a kid smoking pot in his dad's room with his friend. He was an old-fashioned curmudgeon who knew about sacrifice, and we didn't know if we could live up to his standards. and Mary Agnes O'Toole; they were both born in New Jersey, both of them had Irish ancestry.
This kid finds a gun, the gun accidentally goes off and kills his friend. Bill's maternal grandparents, Nathan Berman and Stella Fox, were both born in New York; Nathan's family were Jewish immigrants from Russia/Poland, while Stella's family was Hungarian Jewish.
(/ˈmɑːr/; born January 20, 1956) is an American stand-up comedian, television host, political commentator, writer, producer, and actor.
Before his current role as the host of HBO's Real Time with Bill Maher, Maher hosted a similar late-night talk show called Politically Incorrect, originally on Comedy Central and later on ABC.
In 2005, Maher ranked at number 38 on Comedy Central's 100 greatest stand-up comedians of all time.