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  • donnay's Avatar
    Today, 01:16 PM
    Yes because the left love to censor their enemies. Now it makes it harder for them to put out false narratives.
    6 replies | 6 view(s)
  • donnay's Avatar
    Today, 01:08 PM
    Slowly but surely. ;)
    6 replies | 6 view(s)
  • donnay's Avatar
    Today, 12:54 PM
    6 replies | 6 view(s)
  • donnay's Avatar
    Today, 12:46 PM
    Good. Now Ryan will go off into the private sector to make millions from legislative loop holes he knows about.
    6 replies | 88 view(s)
  • angelatc's Avatar
    Today, 12:04 PM
    I remember when everyone hated Ryan.
    6 replies | 88 view(s)
  • Occam's Banana's Avatar
    11 replies | 750 view(s)
  • Occam's Banana's Avatar
    Today, 11:05 AM
    The FBI is a terrorist organization. If the various incitements to violence mentioned in the OP article are not sufficient to demonstrate this, then there's the 1993 World Trade Center bombing ... The bomb would have been a dud if the FBI had not explicitly instructed the bomb maker (who was an FBI informant) to make certain that the bomb would actually work. Several people died as a result.
    9 replies | 75 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Today, 10:37 AM
    Not sure.
    5 replies | 109 view(s)
  • AZJoe's Avatar
    Today, 10:10 AM
    From 2011, Chronic FBI law-breaking: Compelled by a lawsuit, the government was recently forced to release files detailing abuses by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) in investigating cases between 2001 and 2008. … the 2,500 heavily redacted files show evidence of chronic abuse at rates far surpassing any previous estimates … In a recently released report analyzing the files, the EFF asserts that between 2003 and 2006 there is evidence that as many as 17,000 abuses may have occurred, “or an average of 4,250 serious intelligence violations per year.” … the FBI “engaged in a number of flagrant legal violations,” including “submitting false or inaccurate declarations to courts; using improper evidence to obtain federal grand jury subpoenas; accessing password protected documents without a warrant.” … Government protocol requires that when such potential or actual abuses are discovered internally, they must be investigated, and a report documenting the abuses needs to be filed with the Intelligence Oversight Board (IOB) … in response to evidence of rampant violations in the FBI’s investigations … “…n average, 2.5 years elapsed between a violation’s occurrence and its eventual reporting to the IOB,” … Further, which abuses are reported is clearly at the FBI’s discretion…
    9 replies | 75 view(s)
  • Anti Federalist's Avatar
    Today, 10:09 AM
    The witch hunt continues. Men, avoid women like you would cops.
    1 replies | 60 view(s)
  • Occam's Banana's Avatar
    Today, 10:07 AM
    Praetorians gonna praetorian ... FTA:
    2 replies | 101 view(s)
  • phill4paul's Avatar
    Today, 10:06 AM
    Let's not forget the FBI gunman that shot twice at LaVoy Finicum as he exited his vehicle with his hands up, and then subsequently tried to cover it up with the help of the other FBI agents at the scene. Still no word about the FBI's investigation into this FBI agent.
    9 replies | 75 view(s)
  • donnay's Avatar
    9 replies | 75 view(s)
  • AZJoe's Avatar
    Today, 09:43 AM
    And this does not even include the FBI's current crimes, corruption, attempts to rig the United States presidential election, political espionage, and felonious cover-up up, and concealment and collusion of their own crimes as well as the crimes committed by the Bureau heads' championed candidate.
    9 replies | 75 view(s)
  • AZJoe's Avatar
    Today, 09:32 AM
    Federal Bureau of Investigation, FBI: A Brief Overview of FBI's Long History of Law-breaking and Abuse of Power A 1924 American Civil Liberties Union report warned that the FBI had become “a secret police system of a political character.” In the 1930s, the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court feared that the FBI had bugged the conference room where justices privately wrangled over landmark cases, as Tim Weiner noted in his “Enemies: A History of the FBI.” In 1945, President Harry Truman noted that “We want no Gestapo or Secret Police. FBI is tending in that direction.” And FBI chief J. Edgar Hoover compiled a list of 20,000 “potentially or actually dangerous” Americans who could be rounded up and locked away in one of the six detention camps the federal government secretly built in the 1950s. From 1956 through 1971, the FBI’s COINTELPRO program conducted thousands of covert operations to incite street warfare between violent groups, to get people fired, to smear innocent people by portraying them as government informants, to sic the IRS on people, and to cripple or destroy left-wing, communist, white racist, antiwar, and black organizations (including Martin Luther King Jr.). These operations involved vast numbers of warrantless wiretaps and illicit break-ins and resulted in the murder of some black militants. … Sen. Frank Church (D-Idaho) issued a damning report on FBI abuses of power that should be mandatory reading … we learned five years ago that the FBI explicitly teaches its agents that “the FBI has the ability to bend or suspend the law to impinge on the freedom of others.” … an FBI academy ethics course taught new agents that subjects of FBI investigations have "forfeited their right to the truth." … the 2015 Washington Post bombshell about false FBI trial testimony that may have sentenced 32 innocent people to death? … the Branch Davidians — 80 of whom died after the FBI assaulted their ramshackle home with tanks and pyrotechnic devices and collapsed much of the building on their heads even before fires burst out. …
    9 replies | 75 view(s)
  • phill4paul's Avatar
    Today, 09:21 AM
    3 replies | 107 view(s)
  • donnay's Avatar
    Today, 08:59 AM
    2 replies | 101 view(s)
  • donnay's Avatar
    Today, 08:52 AM
    Luke 1:26-28 (KJV) 26 And in the sixth month the angel Gabriel was sent from God unto a city of Galilee, named Nazareth, 27 To a virgin espoused to a man whose name was Joseph, of the house of David; and the virgin's name was Mary. 28 And the angel came in unto her, and said, Hail, thou that art highly favoured, the Lord is with thee: blessed art thou among women.
    456 replies | 21045 view(s)
  • Anti Federalist's Avatar
    Today, 06:52 AM
    I was fully in favor of Obama's prison reform effort and efforts to curtail asset forfeiture by government agents. Does that make me an "Obama supporter"?
    18 replies | 272 view(s)
  • Origanalist's Avatar
    Today, 06:38 AM
    My resposes in bold, too much of a pain to do it otherwise on a tablet. Computer down...
    70 replies | 949 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:21 PM
    Genocide and American liberals Middle East Donald Johnson on December 12, 2017 Saudi attack on a funeral in Yemen, 2016. Recently FAIR ran a report concerning the coverage given the incipient genocide in Yemen by 60 Minutes and the Washington Post. It seems that both news organizations covered the crisis without ever mentioning the support given by the United States to the Saudis. We are responsible— no one who actually covers the issue honestly bothers to deny that. What they do instead is forget to mention it. The New York Times has done a better job and was recently praised by Mark Weisbrot on the Real News Network for acknowledging US complicity in war crimes while they are happening, something the Times rarely does, albeit in an editorial. But if you read the editorial in question, it is less than overwhelming in its honesty. Congress is praised by the New York Times editors and Trump is condemned, but the legislation was a toothless measure. It is a step forward but it was also a compromise. Nothing was actually done to stop American aid to the Saudis. Our complicity continues. Weisbrot points out that it might eventually lead to more debate and a final end of US complicity, but it hasn’t happened yet.
    0 replies | 65 view(s)
  • William Tell's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:19 PM
    May he win.
    8 replies | 148 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:16 PM
    Wow, she never said so about Bush, Obama.
    5 replies | 141 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:13 PM
    Here we go again: Have a cell phone against your ear? You should consider putting it down By Barbara Anderson December 13, 2017 12:28 PM Put your cellphone down – and keep it away from your pillow, the California Department of Public Health is advising. Smartphone use continues to increase in the U.S., especially among children, and the health department said some people and health professionals have concerns about the radio frequency energy emitted from cell phones. The scientific community has not reached a consensus on the risks of cell phone use, but the health department said research suggests long-term, extensive use may affect health.
    31 replies | 979 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:59 PM
    This is probably unprecedented critique of a sitting POTUS who is also commander in chief of wars in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria: 12/13/2017 02:17 am ET USA Today Editorial Board Calls Trump Unfit To Clean Obama’s Toilets In Scathing Editorial By Rebecca Shapiro USA Today published a brutal editorial from its editorial board Tuesday after President Donald Trump smeared Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D-N.Y.) by saying she “would do anything” for campaign contributions.
    5 replies | 109 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:45 PM
    Some very controversial claims were being made about him in the news:
    2 replies | 122 view(s)
  • Origanalist's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:45 PM
    I'll have to disagree with you on that, but good to see you here again.
    80 replies | 1188 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:37 PM
    Stunning fall for a major player in the Iraqi Freedom war initiative. Hastert blisters France on Iraq war resistance House leader also forecasts slashes in social spending February 27, 2003|By Mike Dorning and Jill Zuckman, Washington Bureau.
    0 replies | 42 view(s)
  • enhanced_deficit's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:29 PM
    This if true news will be the most shocking outcome during ongoing #MyHarveyWeinstein, #MeToo campiagns. Following molestation allegations, Kentucky lawmaker dies in apparent suicide By AKELA LACY 12/13/2017 10:45 PM EST A Kentucky lawmaker died of an apparent self-inflicted gunshot wound on Wednesday evening after facing allegations that he molested a 17-year-old girl in 2012. Dan Johnson, a Republican state representative, shot himself on the Greenwell Ford Road bridge in Mt. Washington, Kentucky, according to the Bullitt County coroner. The apparent suicide came after his Republican colleagues called for him to step down following reports that he assaulted a young woman on New Year’s Eve of 2012.
    63 replies | 2781 view(s)
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    I made this thanks to your help!
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    Lucille, your box is full.

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    This is actually how I look today.
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    Apple Cleanse Day 1
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    Merry Christmas to you and yours.

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    Lucille--needed a break from the forum. Doing well getting ready for the Holidays. Hope you all have a great one! <3
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Based on the idea of natural rights, government secures those rights to the individual by strictly negative intervention, making justice costless and easy of access; and beyond that it does not go. The State, on the other hand, both in its genesis and by its primary intention, is purely anti-social. It is not based on the idea of natural rights, but on the idea that the individual has no rights except those that the State may provisionally grant him. It has always made justice costly and difficult of access, and has invariably held itself above justice and common morality whenever it could advantage itself by so doing.
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