• Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 02:35 AM
    The Trump administration wants to work with Congress on freeing Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac from government control, though it’s considering pursuing some changes on its own, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said Tuesday.“I would like to get them out of conservatorship,” Mnuchin said during a roundtable interview at Bloomberg’s Washington office. “My preference would be to do something that has bipartisan legislative support.” Fannie and Freddie rose after Bloomberg reported the Treasury Secretary’s comments. Mnuchin didn’t specify on what Treasury might do unilaterally, though he indicated that securing Senate confirmation of a new Federal Housing Finance Agency director will be key to the administration’s efforts. The FHFA, which regulates Fannie and Freddie, has significant sway over the U.S.’s $10 trillion mortgage market. The White House has said President Donald Trump plans to nominate Mark Calabria, Vice President Mike Pence’s chief economist. “There are changes we will be able to make with a new director at the FHFA,” Mnuchin said. Fannie and Freddie have spent more than a decade under the government’s thumb with no end in sight. The U.S. took over the mortgage-finance giants during the 2008 financial crisis, eventually injecting them with $187.5 billion as the housing market tanked. The companies have since become profitable again, and have paid about $279 billion to the U.S. Treasury in dividends that don’t count as repayment.
    0 replies | 30 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 02:31 AM
    French "yellow vest" protesters occupied highway toll booths, setting a number on fire and causing transport chaos in parts of the country just days before the Christmas holidays getaway.France's biggest toll road operator, Vinci Autoroutes, said there were demonstrations at about 40 sites along its network and that some highway intersections had been damaged, notably in tourist towns such as Avignon, Orange, Perpignan and Agde. Protesters set fire overnight to the Bandol toll station, forcing the closure of the A50 highway between Marseille and Toulon, said Vinci, whose network is mainly in southern and western France. The Manosque station was also torched. Some 20 people were arrested on Tuesday following the blazes, while four others remain in custody following fires on Saturday. "Motorists should take utmost care as they approach toll gates and motorway access ramps due to the presence of numerous pedestrians," Vinci said in a statement. Protesters angry about high fuel costs and new speed limits have also damaged or torched hundreds of traffic radars. Radars-auto.com estimated that by the middle of last week some 1,600 - about half of all French traffic radars - had been damaged. More than 250 have been entirely destroyed, it said. The French state will also lose several tens of millions of euros in revenues, it said, adding that in 2017 the radars had yielded on average 84 million euros ($96 million) per month. The interior ministry declined comment on the number of radars damaged, but said that minor damage cost on average 500 euros per radar to repair, with major damage costing up to 200,000 euros.
    117 replies | 1824 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 02:29 AM
    U.S. President Donald Trump told his Turkish counterpart Tayyip Erdogan that Washington "would take a look at" the possibility of extraditing a U.S.-based Muslim cleric who Ankara suspects of being behind a 2016 coup attempt, but he made no commitment, the White House said on Tuesday."The only thing he said is that we would take a look at it," White House spokeswoman Sarah Sanders told reporters. "Nothing further at this point beyond that ... nothing committal at all in that process." More at: https://news.yahoo.com/trump-told-turkey-u-only-look-possible-extradition-193700708.html
    13 replies | 322 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 02:15 AM
    Turkey appears to be accelerating its endeavor to establish an Ottoman-style Islamic government encompassing several Muslim nations. One such effort was apparent in early November at the second "International Islamic Union Congress," in Istanbul. The conference is sponsored mainly by the Strategic Research Center for Defenders of Justice (ASSAM), headed by Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan's chief military advisor, Adnan Tanrıverdi, a retired Islamist lieutenant general. Other organizers of the congress -- the next one of which is to be held in December 2019 -- include the Association of Justice Defenders (ASDER), Istanbul's Üsküdar University (ÜÜ), the Union of NGOs of the Islamic World (UNIW), the International Muslim Scholars Association (UMAD) and the International Union of Muslim Scholars (IUMS). The self-described aim of the congress is "to make determinations on an academic and political ground with regard to current problems in world politics, particularly in Islamic world geography, and to offer solutions to decision-makers." At the November event, Tanrıverdi and other prominent supporters of Erdoğan promoted the creation of a common Muslim economic market. Participants declared their aim to create an Islamic "superpower of the future on Islamic lands owned by 60 Islamic countries, inhabited by 1,6 billion Muslims, on 19 million km2," constituting "55.5% of world oil reserves and 45.6% of its production, 64.1% of natural gas reserves, and 33% of its production." Bemoaning the fact that the "Muslim world is in disarray," Turkish Deputy Finance Minister Nurettin Nebati suggested in his address to the conferences that Erdoğan -- to whom he referred as the "leading imam to the ummah " -- would preside over this planned Islamic confederation. "Is there anyone whose power would be enough to defeat the one who relies on Allah?" he asked rhetorically. The Egyptian theologian Yusuf al-Qaradawi, chairman of the Muslim Brotherhood-linked International Union of Muslim Scholars -- known for his advocacy of suicide-bombings -- expressed similar sentiments: "Turkey is facing plots by those who don't like to see this nation and by the West. They would have succeeded but for Allah's support for President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and his brothers. Allah will help Erdoğan to emerge victorious as long as true Muslims are standing by him." At the first ASSAM conference in November 2017, participants endorsed the aim of "unity of Islam" through establishing the "Confederation of Islamic Countries." Its declaration was approved by ASSAM and 109 NGOs – seventy of which were from Turkey – from 29 countries. The declaration reads, in part:
    0 replies | 17 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:56 PM
    The United States said Monday it was no longer seeking to topple Syrian President Bashar al-Assad but renewed warnings it would not fund reconstruction unless the regime is "fundamentally different." James Jeffrey, the US special representative in Syria, said that Assad needed to compromise as he had not yet won the brutal seven-year civil war, estimating that some 100,000 armed opposition fighters remained in Syria. "We want to see a regime that is fundamentally different. It's not regime change -- we're not trying to get rid of Assad," Jeffrey said at the Atlantic Council, a Washington think tank. Estimating that Syria would need $300-400 billion to rebuild, Jeffrey warned that Western powers and international financial institutions would not commit funds without a change of course. "There is a strong readiness on the part of Western nations not to ante up money for that disaster unless we have some kind of idea that the government is ready to compromise and thus not create yet another horror in the years ahead," he said. Jeffrey also called for the ouster of Iranian forces, whose presence is strongly opposed by neighboring Israel, although he said the United States accepted that Tehran would maintain some diplomatic role in the country. Jeffrey also said that the United States wanted a Syria that does not wage chemical weapons attacks or torture its own citizens. He acknowledged, however, that the United States may not find an ally anytime soon in Syria, saying: "It doesn't have to be a regime that we Americans would embrace as, say, qualifying to join the European Union if the European Union would take Middle Eastern countries."
    85 replies | 2615 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:54 PM
    The United States said Monday it was no longer seeking to topple Syrian President Bashar al-Assad but renewed warnings it would not fund reconstruction unless the regime is "fundamentally different." James Jeffrey, the US special representative in Syria, said that Assad needed to compromise as he had not yet won the brutal seven-year civil war, estimating that some 100,000 armed opposition fighters remained in Syria. "We want to see a regime that is fundamentally different. It's not regime change -- we're not trying to get rid of Assad," Jeffrey said at the Atlantic Council, a Washington think tank. Estimating that Syria would need $300-400 billion to rebuild, Jeffrey warned that Western powers and international financial institutions would not commit funds without a change of course. "There is a strong readiness on the part of Western nations not to ante up money for that disaster unless we have some kind of idea that the government is ready to compromise and thus not create yet another horror in the years ahead," he said. Jeffrey also called for the ouster of Iranian forces, whose presence is strongly opposed by neighboring Israel, although he said the United States accepted that Tehran would maintain some diplomatic role in the country. Jeffrey also said that the United States wanted a Syria that does not wage chemical weapons attacks or torture its own citizens. He acknowledged, however, that the United States may not find an ally anytime soon in Syria, saying: "It doesn't have to be a regime that we Americans would embrace as, say, qualifying to join the European Union if the European Union would take Middle Eastern countries."
    98 replies | 3166 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:47 PM
    I'll let you know but I don't expect to find one, I think Reagan was right and America is the last stand on earth.
    35 replies | 170 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:36 PM
    I don't see a right to keep and bear arms or some of the other important parts of the Bill of Rights and I see lots of loopholes: the provisions of this Chapter shall have effect for the purpose of affording protection to those rights and freedoms subject to such limitations of that protection as are contained in those provisions, being limitations designed to ensure that the enjoyment of those rights and freedoms by any person does not impair the rights and freedoms of others or the public interest. A person shall not be deprived of his personal liberty save as may be authorized by law in any of the following cases, that is to say- f) upon reasonable suspicion of his having committed, or being about to commit, a criminal offence under any law; i) in the case of a person who is, or is reasonably suspected to be, of unsound mind, addicted to drugs or alcohol, or a vagrant, for the purpose of his case or treatment or the protection of the community; (2) No person shall be required to perform forced labour.
    35 replies | 170 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:26 PM
    Didn't he admit to being an FBI asset?
    585 replies | 24496 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:05 PM
    Facebook has been giving some of the world's largest technology companies - more than 150 of them, far more intrusive access to users' personal data than it has ever disclosed according to an investigation by the New York Times. The Times interviewed over 60 people including current and former employees of Facebook and its partners, former government officials and privacy advocates - and reviewed over 270 pages of Facebook's internal documents while performing technical tests and analysis to monitor what data Facebook has been handing out like candy. The records, generated in 2017 by the company’s internal system for tracking partnerships, provide the most complete picture yet of the social network’s data-sharing practices. They also underscore how personal data has become the most prized commodity of the digital age, traded on a vast scale by some of the most powerful companies in Silicon Valley and beyond. -NYT The discovery goes far beyond the Cambridge Analytica data harvesting scandal in which basic data was collected on up to 87 million users through a lifestyle survey app. Thanks to the United States having no general consumer privacy law, up to 400 million people's private information was freely shared with the likes of Google, Microsoft, Netflix, Spotify and other partners - and they didn't sell it; Facebook gave everyone's information away for free throughout the tech community in order to foster industry relationships and advance their own interests. The exchange was intended to benefit everyone. Pushing for explosive growth, Facebook got more users, lifting its advertising revenue. Partner companies acquired features to make their products more attractive. Facebook users connected with friends across different devices and websites. But Facebook also assumed extraordinary power over the personal information of its 2.2 billion users — control it has wielded with little transparency or outside oversight. -NYT The company allowed Microsoft's Bing search engine to see the names of virtually all Facebook users' friends without their consent. Netflix and Spotify were given the ability to read and delete Facebook users' private messages. Facebook also allowed Spotify, Netflix and the Royal Bank of Canada to read, write and delete users’ private messages, and to see all participants on a thread — privileges that appeared to go beyond what the companies needed to integrate Facebook into their systems, the records show. -NYT Both Netflix and Spotify claim they had no idea they had such broad capabilities, while a Royal Bank of Canada spokesman denied that the bank had any such access. Amazon was granted access to users' names and contact information through their friends, while Yahoo! was able to view streams of friends' posts as recently as this summer despite Facebook promising that it had stopped this type of sharing years earlier.
    0 replies | 28 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:42 PM
    Japan has announced that for the first time since World War II it is seeking aircraft carriers as part of a massive 5-year $242-billion military overhaul, primarily to counter what it perceives as a growing China threat, which is about $17.8 billion more than in an earlier defense budget. Defense officials unveiled plans on Tuesday to refit its Izumo-class warships to carry US-designed F-35B fighter jets, an advanced stealth fighter it hopes to purchase over forty of within the next decade, which have short takeoff and vertical landing capabilities. The stealth fighters will be deployable aboard two of Japan's largest ships, the JS Izumo and JS Kaga, which as flat-top ships more than 800 feet long and displacing 27,000 tons, can accommodate multiple fixed-wing aircraft and helicopters. The ambitious defense overhaul, called the National Defense Program Guideline, was approved by Japan's parliament on Tuesday and cited the “severity and uncertainty” of challenges with regional great power China, which are “increasing with extremely high speed.” The approved defense guideline further emphasized close US-Japanese strategic relations, which it described as “more important than ever for our national security,” and authorized Japan to actively support American military operations in the region. Japanese law was recently updated to allow its military to give logistical aid to US forces, and is now expanded to protecting US vessels and aircraft. Readiness against the advancing technical capabilities of China were also noted in the defense guideline, which cited “Rapid expansion of new areas, such as space, cyber and electromagnetic waves, is fundamentally changing the ideal state of national security, which had placed importance on dealing with physical areas such as land, sea and air.” In media statements, Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga cited regional threats on Tuesday while outlining the plan: "Under the drastically changing security environment around Japan, the government will take all possible measures to protect the lives and assets of Japanese people." Defense officials also noted frequent foreign military activity in the East China Sea and western Pacific Ocean. And just this week Russia announced that it is continuing build-up on a series of islands claimed by Japan, which Moscow calls the Kuril Islands.
    1 replies | 40 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:37 PM
    Are you trying to deny that the construction industry in NYC is politicized? How about the television industry?
    37 replies | 353 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:36 PM
    Whether or not Mexico will pay for the wall eventually after it is funded out of the military budget is a separate question from whether it will be funded and built at all. I'm agnostic about the wall and would much prefer that the border be protected with a massive increase in patrols by the military or an expanded Border Patrol but most of Trump's supporters want the wall and they want it even if Mexico doesn't end up paying for it. You could also say that Mexico will pay for it just due to the reduced costs from illegal aliens that we will have that they would otherwise have benefited from.
    6 replies | 67 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:24 PM
    He is looking at other sources of funding for the wall. (like the military budget)
    6 replies | 67 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:16 PM
    Bilge.
    3 replies | 68 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:07 PM
    The only question is whether you are being mislead by the salesman as well. That is why actions are needed NOW to show once and for all whose side he is really on. I'll re-post this here:
    73 replies | 1443 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 10:02 PM
    I'd like to read the actual document because I don't see a right to keep and bear arms and I see provisions for derogating the right mentioned. Derogation Derogation is the partial suppression of a law, as opposed to abrogation—total abolition of a law by explicit repeal—and obrogation—the partial or total modification or repeal of a law by the imposition of a later and contrary one. The term is used in canon law, civil law, and common law.More at Wikipedia
    35 replies | 170 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    585 replies | 24496 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:54 PM
    If this is his best then we are doomed, I consider it more optimistic to believe that he has been holding his fire for tactical reasons and that he will shift gears soon and come out swinging. I needs to happen soon.
    73 replies | 1443 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:50 PM
    Do they have anything like the Bill of Rights?
    35 replies | 170 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:48 PM
    Relaxing is how a frog gets boiled, I have given Trump time and I intend to give him more but his time is running out. I don't know how much time I would give him if we didn't have presidential elections every 4 years but we do and therefore he only has 2 years left and he has to start DOING things while there is still a significant fraction of that left, if he only gets around to doing things a month before the election then he will lose.
    73 replies | 1443 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:43 PM
    Which is part of why I don't agree even if Trump is doing it for that reason, the Demoncrats can simply say that since the courts struck down the regulation they will now try to pass a law. The only supposed advantage will be that hopefully public support for the ban will have subsided because the Las Vegas shooting will be a distant memory, it was also supposed to decrease liberal enthusiasm for voting in the midterms but that didn't work which those of us who disagreed with Trump said at the time.
    37 replies | 353 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:34 PM
    What other country do you think will be better and why?
    35 replies | 170 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:33 PM
    Hence the need for concrete ACTIONS NOW. The next presidential election season is already beginning after the end of the midterms, if he was saving all his ammo for reelection then NOW is the time to start using it.
    73 replies | 1443 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:15 PM
    I am giving him just a little bit of credit for thinking he could work with Congress and for giving his enemies enough rope to hang themselves but I don't think he should have taken so long and he needs to start acting NOW, he has only two years left to convince me to vote for him even though I didn't last time. That is the whole point of my post that you replied to. I still say he has been better than any other president in a long time but if he doesn't start acting where he can act by himself it won't be good enough.
    73 replies | 1443 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:03 PM
    He never had Congress, the RINOs wouldn't pass or even vote on most of his agenda and they wouldn't kill the 60 vote requirement in the Senate. McCain killing the O'Bummercare repeal is the biggest example.
    73 replies | 1443 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:00 PM
    The Senate passed a sweeping criminal justice bill Tuesday that addresses concerns that the nation's war on drugs had led to the imprisonment of too many Americans for non-violent crimes without adequately preparing them for their return to society.Senate passage of the bill by a vote of 87-12 culminates years of negotiations and gives President Donald Trump a signature policy victory, with the outcome hailed by scores of conservative and liberal advocacy groups. The House is expected to pass the bill this week, sending it to the president's desk for his signature. The bill gives judges more discretion when sentencing some drug offenders and boosts prisoner rehabilitation efforts. It also reduces the life sentence for some drug offenders with three convictions, or "three strikes," to 25 years. Another provision would allow about 2,600 federal prisoners sentenced for crack cocaine offenses before August 2010 the opportunity to petition for a reduced penalty. "America is the greatest Country in the world and my job is to fight for ALL citizens, even those who have made mistakes," Trump tweeted moments after the vote. "This will keep our communities safer, and provide hope and a second chance, to those who earn it. In addition to everything else, billions of dollars will be saved. I look forward to signing this into law!" Trump added. The vote also thrilled Democrats. Sen. Cory Booker, D-N.J., said the nation's prisons are full of Americans who are struggling with mental illness and addiction, and who are overwhelmingly poor. He said the nation's criminal justice system "feeds on certain communities and not on others," and said the bill represents a step toward "healing" for those communities. "Let's make no mistake, this legislation, which is one small step, will affect thousands and thousands of lives," Booker said. The Senate turned back three amendments Tuesday from Republican senators Tom Cotton of Arkansas and John Kennedy of Louisiana, who said the bill endangered public safety. Supporters voiced concerns that passing any of the amendments would have sunk the bill. More at: https://news.yahoo.com/critics-criminal-justice-bill-final-push-changes-170830868--politics.html
    21 replies | 226 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 09:00 PM
    The Senate passed a sweeping criminal justice bill Tuesday that addresses concerns that the nation's war on drugs had led to the imprisonment of too many Americans for non-violent crimes without adequately preparing them for their return to society.Senate passage of the bill by a vote of 87-12 culminates years of negotiations and gives President Donald Trump a signature policy victory, with the outcome hailed by scores of conservative and liberal advocacy groups. The House is expected to pass the bill this week, sending it to the president's desk for his signature. The bill gives judges more discretion when sentencing some drug offenders and boosts prisoner rehabilitation efforts. It also reduces the life sentence for some drug offenders with three convictions, or "three strikes," to 25 years. Another provision would allow about 2,600 federal prisoners sentenced for crack cocaine offenses before August 2010 the opportunity to petition for a reduced penalty. "America is the greatest Country in the world and my job is to fight for ALL citizens, even those who have made mistakes," Trump tweeted moments after the vote. "This will keep our communities safer, and provide hope and a second chance, to those who earn it. In addition to everything else, billions of dollars will be saved. I look forward to signing this into law!" Trump added. The vote also thrilled Democrats. Sen. Cory Booker, D-N.J., said the nation's prisons are full of Americans who are struggling with mental illness and addiction, and who are overwhelmingly poor. He said the nation's criminal justice system "feeds on certain communities and not on others," and said the bill represents a step toward "healing" for those communities. "Let's make no mistake, this legislation, which is one small step, will affect thousands and thousands of lives," Booker said. The Senate turned back three amendments Tuesday from Republican senators Tom Cotton of Arkansas and John Kennedy of Louisiana, who said the bill endangered public safety. Supporters voiced concerns that passing any of the amendments would have sunk the bill. More at: https://news.yahoo.com/critics-criminal-justice-bill-final-push-changes-170830868--politics.html
    41 replies | 1292 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:57 PM
    The idea isn't that it won't be enforced, the idea is that the courts will strike it down where they might not have struck down an act of Congress.
    37 replies | 353 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:45 PM
    How much did Saudi crown prince MbS line his pockets state coffers with following the so-called "corruption crackdown" which involved scores of top officials and rival princes held prisoners in Riyadh's Ritz-Carlton Hotel through and after November of last year? The official figures are in: the "purge" was a shakedown to the tune of more than $13 billion. And now the Saudis are positively bragging about it (perhaps shielding the disappointment of not grabbing the full hoped-for $100bn), with Finance Minister Mohammed al-Jadaan announcing Tuesday that his government "collected more than 50 billion riyal ($13.33 billion) so far this year from settlements reached with detainees in a crackdown on corruption launched at the end of last year," according to Reuters. Saudi authorities stated previously this year that their goal was to seize some $100bn overall, thus it appears MbS' ambitions fell far short. At the time 381 Saudis were hauled in and locked up a span of 3 months at the Ritz-Carlton super-luxury hotel which boasts nearly 500 rooms and 52 acres of land, with 62,000 feet of conference space, and a 4,575-square-foot royal suite to boot which held one of the world's richest men for the longest detention, Prince Alwaleed bin Talal. Though Prince Alwaleed was among the "big fish" held the longest at 83 days, his story was representative of many who cut "secret deals" to fork over untold hundreds of millions each in order to obtain freedom. More at: https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2018-12-18/saudi-riyadh-ritz-purge-netted-over-50-billion-riyals-1333-billion-2018
    102 replies | 2636 view(s)
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Never attempt to teach a pig to sing; it wastes your time and annoys the pig.

Robert Heinlein

Give a man an inch and right away he thinks he's a ruler

Groucho Marx

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