• randomname's Avatar
    03-22-2017, 03:19 PM
    I wonder if all Republican nominees were under such "incidental" surveillance so they could be damaged through leaks?
    97 replies | 1556 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-21-2017, 05:41 PM
    Rand on top of Drudge: RAND: IT'S GOING DOWN! http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2017/03/21/exclusive-rand-paul-easily-35-no-votes-paul-ryans-obamacare-2-0-predict-pull-bill-start/
    11 replies | 244 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-21-2017, 02:45 PM
    (they can only afford 21) http://thehill.com/policy/healthcare/325038-freedom-caucus-chairman-gop-health-plan-still-lacks-votes
    11 replies | 244 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-21-2017, 02:30 PM
    Would be interesting to see what the demographics for the 37% poll are, do we know what they are?
    102 replies | 1472 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-21-2017, 02:29 PM
    http://www.rasmussenreports.com/public_content/politics/trump_administration/prez_track_mar21 Tuesday, March 21, 2017 The Rasmussen Reports daily Presidential Tracking Poll for Tuesday shows that 50% of Likely U.S. Voters approve of President Trump’s job performance. Fifty percent (50%) disapprove. The latest figures include 33% who Strongly Approve of the way Trump is performing and 40% who Strongly Disapprove. This gives him a Presidential Approval Index rating of -7 (see trends).
    102 replies | 1472 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-19-2017, 09:36 AM
    Apparently, the apology never happened https://twitter.com/juliehdavis/status/842770313217785856
    81 replies | 1468 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-19-2017, 09:32 AM
    Washington (AFP) – The chairman of a US congressional committee on intelligence said Sunday that he has seen “no evidence” that President Donald Trump’s campaign colluded with Russia during the runup to the 2016 election. Based on “everything I have up to this morning — no evidence of collusion,” said US Representative Devin Nunes, head of the House Intelligence Committee, speaking to the Fox News Sunday television program. He made his remarks one day before FBI director James Comey is due to appear before his panel, facing lawmakers seeking answers about Trump’s potential Russia ties and the president’s extraordinary accusation of wiretapping by his predecessor. http://www.breitbart.com/news/no-evidence-of-collusion-between-trump-campaign-russia/
    0 replies | 63 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    18 replies | 587 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-13-2017, 12:55 PM
    ON SUNDAY’S Face the Nation, Sen. Rand Paul was asked about President Trump’s accusation that President Obama ordered the NSA to wiretap his calls. The Kentucky senator expressed skepticism about the mechanics of Trump’s specific charge, saying: “I doubt that Trump was a target directly of any kind of eavesdropping.” But he then made a broader and more crucial point about how the U.S. government spies on Americans’ communications — a point that is deliberately obscured and concealed by U.S. government defenders. Paul explained how the NSA routinely and deliberately spies on Americans’ communications — listens to their calls and reads their emails — without a judicial warrant of any kind: "The way it works is, the FISA court, through Section 702, wiretaps foreigners and then listens to Americans. It is a backdoor search of Americans. And because they have so much data, they can tap — type Donald Trump into their vast resources of people they are tapping overseas, and they get all of his phone calls. And so they did this to President Obama. They — 1,227 times eavesdrops on President Obama’s phone calls. Then they mask him. But here is the problem. And General Hayden said this the other day. He said even low-level employees can unmask the caller. That is probably what happened to Flynn. They are not targeting Americans. They are targeting foreigners. But they are doing it purposefully to get to Americans."
    1 replies | 120 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-08-2017, 01:33 PM
    143 replies | 4566 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-06-2017, 05:47 PM
    97 replies | 1564 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-06-2017, 05:45 PM
    FULL TEXT: http://energycommerce.house.gov/sites/republicans.energycommerce.house.gov/files/documents/AmericanHealthCareAct.pdf
    97 replies | 1564 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    03-06-2017, 05:42 PM
    House Republicans on Monday unveiled their long-awaited legislation to repeal and replace ObamaCare. The two measures dismantle the core aspects of ObamaCare, including its subsidies to help people buy coverage, its expansion of Medicaid, its taxes and its mandates for people to have insurance. (READ THE BILLS HERE AND HERE.) In its place, Republicans would put in place a new system centered on a tax credit to help people buy insurance. That tax credit would range from $2,000 to $4,000 a year, increasing with someone’s age. That system would provide less financial assistance for low-income and older people than ObamaCare, but could give more assistance to younger people and those with somewhat higher incomes. Democrats warn that between the phasing out of ObamaCare’s Medicaid expansion and the smaller tax credit for low income people, coverage would be put at risk for many of the 20 million people who gained it from ObamaCare.
    97 replies | 1564 view(s)
  • randomname's Avatar
    02-27-2017, 02:10 PM
    Despite the Hysteria, Trump Is Trending Less Authoritarian Than Obama Through personnel and policy, President Trump is limiting the executive branch. By David French — February 23, 2017 Lost in most of the coverage of President Trump’s decision to rescind the Obama administration’s transgender mandates is a fundamental legal reality — the Trump administration just relinquished federal authority over gender-identity policy in the nation’s federally funded schools and colleges. In other words, Trump was less authoritarian than Obama. And that’s not the only case. Consider the following examples where his administration, through policy or personnel, appears to be signaling that the executive branch intends to become less intrusive in American life and more accountable to internal and external critique. Trump nominated Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court, a man known not just for his intellect and integrity but also for his powerful legal argument against executive-branch overreach. Based on his previous legal writings, if Gorsuch had his way, the federal bureaucracy could well face the most dramatic check on its authority since the early days of the New Deal. By overturning judicial precedents that currently require judicial deference to agency legal interpretations, the Court could put a stop to the current practice of presidents and bureaucrats steadily (and vastly) expanding their powers by constantly broadening their interpretations of existing legal statutes.
    9 replies | 286 view(s)
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