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Reviewed by Roy T. James for Readers' Favorite
Potus Goes to Washington by T. Pascal begins with an elated president elect, Potus, who was named thus (President Of The United States) for better chances of reelection, selecting the wrong speech at his swearing in. He stumbles, but starts with his busy schedule. A meeting with ‘the society of peanut growers’ and other illuminating discussions await him, he using such opportunities to talk about his pet projects – abolition of the awful atrocity called daylight savings and revamping the budget allocation system to enable each citizen to get his share directly. This and other pearls of wisdom keep all those around him flabbergasted, like, “If companies are forced to hire more women or pay them the same as men, they will actually hire fewer women because they can now hire men for an artificially lower price.”
Potus Goes to Washington by T. Pascal is an enjoyable read. Potus, who says, “I need to be the defender of the land and execute the laws as they already exist, and to not create more laws that burden our great nation like a huge weight around its neck," is shown as trying to bring more sanity to American life. No need to keep setting clocks ahead and back two times a year. Give Alaska and Hawaii back to the indigenous peoples as a token of reparation. These are only some of the intrepid proposals from this fertile mind, bent on bringing radical changes to the country. I found this an interesting read with a tinge of humor throughout the book.