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Sunday, September 24, 2017

The NFL Today

Should be an interesting day in football. The "hate Trump bandwagon" is so intense even the fans will kneel.

The Browns (on their way to another loss) should have a halftime show featuring Elton Jong singing rocket man.

and finishing with Generals Robert E. Lee, Stonewall Jackson, and George Pickett riding in on white stallions each carrying the Confederate flag followed by Col. Sanders with a bucket of fried chicken in one arm and a watermelon in the other.

That should piss off about everybody.


After today’s spectacle, every on-duty cop should go home and say, ‘Two can play at this game. See ya… you ungrateful mother fuckers!'

See how long this shit continues then. Think about it. What are they going to do fire every cop across the nation?


Friday, September 22, 2017

Harvard faculty, alumni in revolt over snubs of Michelle Jones, Chelsea Manning

Didn’t know about Michelle Jones (murdered her 4-year-old son). Guess I wasn’t far off when I said Charles Manson will be next.

 Think of the optics here? Your kid can't get into Harvard but they truly considered giving a fellowship (still may happen) to a convicted child murderer and a lady-boy traitor who was sentenced to 35 years in jail!

It boggles the mind.

I got to give Michelle Jones credit. She did turn her life around. But a fellowship to Harvard....No!

 Bet these liberal assholes would have a shit fit if this guy got a posthumous fellowship!


Chelsea Manning has received support from Harvard professors and alumni after having a fellowship withdrawn. (The Associated Press)

More than 150 Harvard professors are in open revolt against the university's administration after it rescinded a Ph.D. program offer to ex-inmate Michelle Jones and withdrew a fellowship invitation to convicted leaker Chelsea Manning.

Alumni of the Ivy League school also are voicing opposition to the recent decisions regarding Jones and Manning.

“Harvard has prioritized political expediency over scholarly values,” reads a “We are Educators Not Prosecutors” petition, signed by more than 150 faculty members. “The decisions in these cases have been made not by following standardized procedure, but by reacting in an ad hoc manner to a climate of anxiety and intimidation.” 


[After serving 20 years in prison, she's now getting her PhD and is heralded as an extraordinary self-made scholar — The New York Times (@nytimes) 12:47 AM - Sep 15, 2017]


Jones’ case reaped attention following a glowing New York Times article. Jones – “a published scholar of American history while behind bars” – saw her offer to study at Harvard overturned because she allegedly “played down her crime” in the application.

Jones was sentenced to 50 years in prison in the 1990s after admitting she beat her 4-year-old son, left him alone for days, and then found him dead. She buried the child without telling police, the child’s father or his family. She was released after 20 years based on good behavior and scholarly achievements.

According to the Times, however, the decision was reached out of concern that admitting Jones to Harvard would prompt a backlash among other rejected candidates, parents of students and conservative media.


[Michelle Jones beat her little boy and left him alone to die in an apartment. But to read @nytimes headline, she's the victim. …— Jessie Jane Duff (@JessieJaneDuff) 9:22 AM - Sep 16, 2017]


Manning, meanwhile, has seen her fellowship offer rescinded following outrage from former CIA officials, who've branded the convicted WikiLeaks leaker as a “traitor.”

Some Harvard alumni have, in response, called for the withdrawal of offers issued to President Donald Trump’s former aides Sean Spicer and Corey Lewandowski, Fox News reported.

The petition demands that the university not discriminate based on “criminal history,” invest in prison reform research and invite Manning to speak on LGBTQ issues at the institution.

“These steps will go some distance towards ensuring that, in the future, our University does not allow a misguided and moralistic notion of indelible stigma — or a fear of media controversy — to divert us from our core values,” the petition reads.

“In each case, the administration appears to have allowed the fear of public opinion and political interference to determine its actions,” it adds, emphasizing that “we are educators committed to the open, critical exchange of ideas.”


Two illegal teens 'raped a girl for hours' after kidnapping her

Cases like this and worse occur hundreds of times a year!
Don't believe it check it out.

 For liberals to wake up someone would have to smuggle in a nuke through our southern border. But that probably wouldn't work either. Their retort would be along the lines~~~you can't blame all illegals/Muslims just because one blew up 911,000 people.


Two teenagers have been charged with kidnapping and raping a classmate in a horrifying attack allegedly orchestrated by the victim's 13-year-old classmate.

El Salvadorian illegal immigrant Victor Antonio Gonzalez-Guttierres, 19, and Edgar Natanal Chicas-Hernandez, 17, were arrested after the victim told police she was grabbed while walking home from school on September 2, taken to an apartment and sexually assaulted.

She told the cops the pair were classmates who were classmates who claimed they were acting on orders from the younger female acquaintance, according to the Frederick-News-Post.

Court documents don't identify the female acquaintance, who repeatedly denied involvement.

Police say she is still at large. 

Frederick authorities charged 19-year-old Victor Antonio Gonzalez-Guttierres (top) and 17-year-old Edgar Natanal Chicas-Hernandez (bottom), who's charged as an adult

It wasn't clear if any had lawyers.

'This is very, very rare in my experience,' said Detective Joe Palkovic of the Frederick Police Department. 

'The violence of it and the nature of the crime, the fact that this involves someone laying in wait, kidnapping the victim and then taking her to a separate location to rape her, is very rare.'

(Rare...he needs to get his head examined)

On September 5, two police officers were called to a home near Hillcrest to speak to a female high school student about the alleged assault, according to court documents.

The girl told the officers that she was grabbed from behind by the hair as she was walking home after midnight on September 2. 

According to the documents, the girl recognized two young boys from her class - Gonzalez-Guttierres and Chicas-Hernandez. 

A third male suspect was with the other two.

They allegedly slapped the girl. One of them is alleged to have pulled a knife and cut the girl's chest.

Authorities say the three men took the girl's cellphone and dragged her to a nearby car.

They then told the girl that they were acting on orders from a younger female acquaintance.

The three men forced a rag into the girl's mouth and drove her to an apartment in the city, according to court papers.
'This is very, very rare in my experience. The violence of it and the nature of the crime, the fact that this involves someone laying in wait, kidnapping the victim and then taking her to a separate location to rape her, is very rare

Police allege that Gonzalez-Guttierres and Chicas-Hernandez took turns raping the girl over the course of a few hours.

The third suspect had his face covered and was not identifiable to the girl, she told police. She also did not recognize his voice.

He is alleged to have recorded the crime on his cellphone.

'The third, unidentified man mentioned in the charging documents has not been charged. ... As the investigation continues, however, we do anticipate there being additional charges in this case,' said Lt. Clark Pennington, commander of the police department's Criminal Investigations Division.

After the alleged rape, the three drove the girl back to where she was first abducted.

She was warned that if she notified the police, 'next time it will be worse.'

Despite the threats, the girl came forward and spoke to police.

Investigators also spoke with several boys who were contacted on social media by the alleged mastermind of the plot.

The 13-year-old girl who allegedly planned the crime is said to have revealed her role during social media conversations, which were obtained by police.

According to documents, the acquaintance contacted the victim's boyfriend on social media a few days before the attack, saying, 'She had someone who was going to rape and extort money from [the victim]. [The girl] asked if he wants to be part of her plan because it will be fun.'

Police said the boyfriend declined to participate.

She allegedly offered to show him the footage of the crime in exchange for '[one] night of pleasure.'

In her statements to police, the younger girl who allegedly masterminded the kidnapping and rape denied any role in the crime, saying that claims by the male suspects that they acted at her behest were false.

Gonzalez-Guttierres and Chicas-Hernandez are being charged with kidnapping, first-degree rape, sodomy, and first- and second-degree assault.

Though Chicas-Hernandez is a minor, the severity of the crimes prompted prosecutors to charge him as an adult. 

Immigration and Customs Enforcement released a statement about Gonzalez-Gutierres, saying they have an immigration detainer out for Gonzalez-Gutierres: 'ICE encountered Victor Antonio Gonzalez-Gutierres, a citizen of El Salvador, at the Frederick County Adult Detention Center April 24 after his arrest on local charges and issued him a notice to appear in immigration court. 

'Gonzalez-Gutierres posted immigration bond April 27. ICE has lodged an immigration detainer with Frederick County after his most recent arrest on criminal charges. 

'ICE lodges detainers on aliens who have been arrested on local criminal charges when the agency has probable cause to believe an alien is removable from the United States. 

'These detainers serve as a legally-authorized request, upon which a law enforcement agency may rely, to continue to maintain custody of an alien for up to 48 hours so that ICE may assume custody for removal purposes. 

'Pursuant to ICE policy, all ICE detainers are submitted with an accompanying administrative arrest warrant or warrant of removal depending upon the circumstances of the individual case.'


Thursday, September 21, 2017

California suing Trump over border wall, escalating battle with White House

I got one thing to say. 
Kim Jung-un do us a favor.


California Attorney General Xavier Becerra  (WOW...with a name like that think he would be for a border wall???)  announced Wednesday that the state will sue the Trump administration over one of President Trump’s paramount campaign promises—the border wall. 

Becerra’s lawsuit, which targets planned projects in San Diego and Imperial counties, marks the latest shot in California's legal and legislative war against Trump. 

The state essentially has emerged as the heart of the Trump "resistance," pumping out lawsuits against his immigration policies and even passing a resolution Friday in the Assembly censuring Trump for his comments on the violence stemming from white nationalist protests in Charlottesville, Va. 

Becerra's latest lawsuit charged that the Trump administration "violated the U.S. Constitution, failed to comply with federal and state environmental laws, and relied on a federal statute that does not authorize the proposed projects." 

"The Trump administration has once again ignored laws it doesn't like in order to resuscitate a campaign talking point to build a wall on our southern border," Becerra said in a statement Wednesday. "President Trump has yet to pivot from candidate Trump to leader of a nation built on the rule of law. That's dangerous." 

The lawsuit comes as Trump works with Congress to try and secure funding for a border wall -- though the specifics of the project itself remain unclear. 

The president issued an executive order in January calling for securing the “southern border of the United States through the immediate construction of a physical wall on the southern border, monitored and supported by adequate personnel so as to prevent illegal immigration, drug and human trafficking and acts of terrorism.” 

In this Sept. 5, 2017 file photo, California Attorney General Xavier Becerra, right, flanked by Secretary of State Alex Padilla, speaks to reporters at the Capitol in Sacramento. (AP)

Last month, the administration awarded contracts to four companies to begin construction. 

The president tweeted last week that “the WALL, which is already under construction in the form of new renovation of old and existing fences and walls, will continue to be built.”

White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders underscored the president’s commitment to the border wall earlier this month. 

“I don’t think the president has been shy about the fact that he wants a wall,” Sanders said. “It’s certainly something he feels is an important part of a responsible immigration package.” 

This isn’t Becerra's first lawsuit against the Trump administration. Just last week, Becerra joined state attorneys general from Minnesota, Maryland, and Maine in filing suit against the administration over its decision to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, arguing that the White House violated the Constitution and federal laws by rescinding the Obama-era program. 

But Trump has put the onus on Congress to draft legislation that would protect ‘Dreamers,’ even meeting with Democratic congressional leadership last week to discuss a path forward. 

California has been firmly against most Trump administration immigration policies. The state’s legislature also passed a sanctuary state measure over the weekend and is awaiting approval by Democratic California Gov. Jerry Brown that would bolster protections for illegal immigrants in the state—a move Attorney General Jeff Sessions called “unconscionable” on Tuesday. 

“The bill risks the safety of good law enforcement officers and the safety of the neighborhoods that need their protection the most,” Sessions said during a speech in Portland, Ore., on Tuesday. “There are lives and livelihoods at stake.” 

Sessions urged Brown not to sign the law that would halt local police from cooperating with federal authorities to deport illegal immigrants. 

The Trump administration has faced significant roadblocks in efforts to crack down on jurisdictions that do not cooperate with federal immigration agents. Last week, a federal judge in Chicago ruled that Sessions could not withhold public grant money from sanctuary cities for refusing to follow federal immigration law—an option the attorney general has used to threaten states and localities who call themselves ‘sanctuaries.’

“We strive to help state and local law enforcement,” Sessions said. “But we cannot continue giving such federal grants to cities that actively undermine the safety of federal law officers and actively frustrate efforts to reduce crime.” 


South Korea to give North Korea $8 Million in Aid

Cannot believe this! Is South Korea run by liberals? They're so stupid they deserve to be bombed. In fact, I'll be rooting for North Korea when it happens.


SEOUL, South Korea — South Korea and Japan, the United States’ two main East Asian allies, differed on Friday over providing humanitarian aid to North Korea’s malnourished children and pregnant women, hours after that country launched a ballistic missile over Japan.

President Moon Jae-in of South Korea and the Japanese prime minister, Shinzo Abe, talked on the phone on Friday, sharing their condemnation of North Korea’s latest missile test and vowing to work together to bring about more sanctions against the country, Mr. Moon’s office said.

But Mr. Abe took issue with South Korea’s plan to donate $8 million to two United Nations humanitarian programs in North Korea. He asked Mr. Moon to reconsider the timing of the aid, Mr. Moon’s office said.

On Thursday, South Korea announced plans to donate $4.5 million to help the World Food Program provide nutrition-rich supplies to North Korean hospitals and daycare centers. It also plans to donate $3.5 million to United Nations Children’s Fund projects that supply vaccines, medicine and malnutrition treatment to children and pregnant women.

Yoshihide Suga, Japan’s chief cabinet secretary, said on Thursday that providing aid for North Korea could undermine international efforts to pressure Pyongyang. But hours after the North’s missile launch on Friday, South Korea reconfirmed its humanitarian aid plans.

“We began considering humanitarian aid upon requests from the World Food Program and Unicef,” Mr. Moon was quoted in a statement from his office as saying to Mr. Abe. “In principle, giving support for infants and small children and pregnant women should be handled separately from politics.”

Relations between South Korea and Japan are often tense and include historical disputes rooted in Japan’s colonization of Korea. But under Washington’s urging, the countries have worked together to address the growing military threats from North Korea, and recently signed an agreement to share military intelligence.

Still, the approach of the new liberal South Korean leader differs from that of the conservative Japanese prime minister. When Mr. Moon took office in May, promising to push for dialogue with the North, there were concerns about clashes with Mr. Abe, who is widely considered a hawk on North Korea.

As North Korea accelerated its nuclear and missile programs with a spate of tests in recent months, Mr. Moon joined President Trump and Mr. Abe in advocating tougher sanctions. But he also insists that the crisis must be resolved through negotiations.

Mr. Trump has often cast doubt on Mr. Moon’s approach. On Aug. 30, he said that “talking is not the answer” in dealing with North Korea. Hours after the North conducted its sixth and most powerful nuclear test, on Sept. 3, he criticized South Korea’s “talk of appeasement with North Korea.”

Japan has been particularly alarmed by the last two missile tests because the projectiles flew over northern Japan before landing in the Pacific Ocean. The Japanese were told to take cover indoors or underground in case the missiles malfunctioned and crashed.

On Saturday, North Korea confirmed that the missile was the Hwasong-12, the same intermediate-range ballistic missile it launched in its previous missile test, conducted on Aug. 29.

In response to the North’s latest nuclear test, the United Nations Security Council adopted a new sanctions resolution against North Korea on Tuesday, its ninth since the country’s first nuclear test in 2006. If enforced, it would deprive North Korea of 30 percent of its annual fuel imports. It also bans textile imports from North Korea, stripping the country of another source of hard currency. And United Nations member countries are required to stop hosting new workers from North Korea.

Trump administration officials suggested Friday that their patience had worn thin over the North’s repeated defiance of Security Council resolutions on missile and bomb testing.

“What we’re seeing is, they are continuing to be provocative, they are continuing to be reckless and at that point there’s not a whole lot the Security Council is going to be able to do from there, when you’ve cut 90 percent of the trade and 30 percent of the oil,” Nikki R. Haley, the United States ambassador to the United Nations, told reporters at a White House briefing.

Later Friday at the United Nations Security Council, the 15 members held consultations on the Thursday missile launch and issued a statement that denounced it as “highly provocative,” but they took no further action.

The latest sanctions would further isolate North Korea’s economy, making more vulnerable its malnourished classes, including children, nursing mothers, and older people, said Lee Eugene, a spokeswoman for South Korea’s Ministry of Unification. South Korea plans to complete the timing and details of its humanitarian aid package next week.

“They are for providing cereals and vaccines for these vulnerable classes,” Ms. Lee said, referring to the United Nations aid programs. “I don’t think this violates the spirit of the United Nations.”

Such an attitude differs sharply from that of South Korea’s previous conservative governments, which drastically curtailed humanitarian aid for North Korea, accusing its government of squandering on nuclear weapons programs the resources it should spend on its impoverished people. But supporters of humanitarian aid say that United Nations’ and other penalties were hurting poor North Koreans more than the country’s leaders.

North Korea’s economy has improved under its leader, Kim Jong-un, but United Nations relief agencies have appealed annually for donations, reporting widespread malnourishment among children and nursing mothers. Amid tensions over North Korea’s nuclear and missile programs, international donors have become increasingly reluctant to chip in.