I don't want to feel like people are imposing limits upon you.
If somebody comes to a neighborhood coffee hour, or goes to a discussion group, and they have a discussion, I do think that people really walk away with a real understanding of the issues.
We ought to be doing that with decent standard housing but if we have people who are absolutely on the streets in this case, I think it makes sense that tent cities are preferred to not having tent cities.
What's wrong is that we are not participating to make this the type of government it needs to be.
The end game is you change that law to making that law better, whichever law you're talking about.
I just feel like there hasn't been enough time away from all this other stuff and into this new world or sort of big world that it hasn't worn off yet.
I think a lot of it is that we used to tour so much that we never really had time to write songs.
Well, we played with Soul Coughing once for like two days, that was pretty cool. I mean they were all good, you can pull a great experience from everything.
The Fairness Project is endeavoring to try to do what we can to make a fairer society.
Believing that our greatest need is for the general public to be able to get better information, to have an opportunity to learn better the real issues of the less fortunate, we centered the activities of the Fairness Project on that.
I think the market driven economic system is the most productive system, but to have that work in the world, you've got to also have social investments to go along with that.
Well lately I have listening to a lot of movie soundtracks.
We wanted to sit down and conceptually work out songs.
We listened to a lot of Rolling Stones and Beatles records when we were recording. They were really good at not playing loud, but generating really big sounds out of everything.
You can say that Wayne Coyne sounds like Neil Young.