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Neil Cavuto Quotes

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It's not as if I can just pop on my show and be rude if I've had a hard day.

It's sad that we have become so accustomed to bad service that we're shocked when we get good service.

My dad was a big believer in treating people well, oftentimes even when he himself wasn't well.

Now may I suggest you take your column and shove it?
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Ours is an amazingly litigious society. We sue for everything and against everyone. We trip outside a store; we sue the store.

Part of the problem with service in this country is we don't honor it like we once did. There's nothing wrong or evil about having a bad day. There's everything wrong with making others have to have it . . . with you.
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Sexy ain't guys like Churchill and Lincoln.

The argument that the countries use for the sheer increase in Muslim doctors is the sheer increase in the Muslim population. In for example Birmingham, England where a lot of these guys came from, where one of these plots was hatched, it's up to 30% of the population. Maybe that's the problem?
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The folks at the Golden Arches aren't some sinister Svengalis, drugging us into wolfing down their food. We do that.

The good thing about having this illness is that it allows me to be a little bit crazy.

The other day at a drive-through, I reminded the teenage girl serving me that she forgot my drinks. She looked at me, hissed, rolled her eyes, and then took her sweet time getting me the sodas.

The tobacco companies knew quite early on the addictive nature of their product.

There's nothing wrong or evil about having a bad day. There's everything wrong with making others have to have it... with you.

Trust me, all this fuss over freedoms would fade in a mushroom-cloud moment if there were another attack on our soil.
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We don't think our viewers have a lot of time to look exhaustively at a lot of nuance. They want to cut to the chase and look at the big picture.

We forget the little things, so it's no wonder some of us screw up the big things.

We're a nation of liars. But I mean that in the kindest sense.

We're all going to die. While I'm still here, I want to make a difference.

We're teaching our kids that attributes as vague and relatively meaningless as a toothy smile or a fine head of hair make a fine statement about a person.

Why the hell do we make such a big deal out of things that shouldn't be a big deal?

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