Just a week before Christmas, President Bush gave corporate America two big presents. On Tuesday, his Federal Communications Commission changed the rules to allow the nation's giant conglomerates to further consolidate their grip on the media by permitting them to purchase TV and radio stations in the same local markets where they already own daily newspapers. The following day, as a gift to the country's automobile industry, Bush's Environmental Protection Agency ruled, over the objections of the agency's staff, that California, the nation's largest and most polluted state, and 16 other states, can't impose regulations to limit greenhouse gases from cars and trucks that are stronger than the federal government's own weak standards. So far, no major politicians or editorial writers have labeled Bush's actions "class warfare," although this is precisely what he is engaged in. My piece in today's Huffington Post asks why is it that, to the mainstream media, "top-down" class warfare seems to be OK, but "bottom-up" class warfare -- waged by the burgeoning progressive movement of unions, community organizing groups, environmental activists, immigrant rights organizations, and others -- seems to be a no-no? If you don't want to read another litany of Bush's crimes and misdeeds, don't fret; my article has a happy ending.