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File 151622573068.jpg - (52.10KB , 640x427 , stormy-daniels-ivanka-1516211525-640x427.jpg )
117795 No. 117795 ID: 47e17e hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
https://www.spin.com/2018/01/stormy-daniels-trump-in-touch-interview-daughter/
>Although Donald Trump is alleged to have paid porn star Stormy Daniels $130,000 in 2016 to keep quiet about a reported affair that took place 10 years previously, In Touch Weekly has published an interview with Daniels from 2011, before the signing of any NDA, in which she spills intimate details of meeting the then-Apprentice host at a celebrity golf event in Lake Tahoe.

>A frequent theme throughout the interview concerns Trump being taken aback by how smart and business savvy Daniels was, with Trump going so far as to tell Daniels that he wanted to put her on The Apprentice. One of Daniels’s quotes on the subject which In Touch published in the print edition of the story but not online, is particularly striking.

>“We had really good banter,” Daniels told In Touch. “He told me once that I was someone to be reckoned with, beautiful, smart, just like his daughter”

>Trump, one figures, was talking about Ivanka Trump, who was 24 at the time. (His other daughter, Tiffany, would have been 11.) Our now president reportedly comparing a woman he was allegedly sleeping with to Ivanka is just another creepy addition to his long history of going out of his way to sexualize his daughter. Infamously, during a 2006 appearance on The View, Trump complimented his daughter’s body and told the panel, “If Ivanka weren’t my daughter, perhaps I’d be dating her.” Stormy Daniels and Trump may have only had a fling, but he paid her just about the highest compliment he knows.
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>> No. 118039 ID: 698f53
>>118026
Splendid! Is it impeachable?
>> No. 118040 ID: 41441c
File 15209782164.jpg - (75.41KB , 804x379 , 20CA7AFF-EC57-47DC-8BC1-F7EF584C8FB0-804x379_jpeg.jpg )
118040
>>118039
Well the Republicans tried to impeach Clinton for lying about getting his dick sucked in the Oval Office.

Also there might be a sex tape and Trump is apparently a sub:
https://talkingpointsmemo.com/edblog/stormymat-or-why-did-stormy-and-2nd-trump-girlfriend-have-ndas-negotiated-by-the-same-lawyer
>When Daniels first filed her lawsuit last week I was one of the first to note that it sounds like the agreement might be intended to cover up “dick pics” or either compromising digital evidence of the affair. Yesterday, I reported that Daniels apparently suggested to 60 Minutes that President Trump likes being mistreated or denigrated in sexual contexts. In their most recent communication with Trump’s lawyers, Daniels’ team significantly ups the ante, for the first time suggesting the existence not only of texts and images but possibly “videos relating to the President which she may have in possession.” Let’s call this ‘Stormymat’.

>We should note that according to the October 2016 agreement, Daniels should have divested herself of all ownership rights and physical possession of all this material. Texts, pictures, videos, all forms of Stormymat. It wouldn’t be terribly surprising if she didn’t. It also wouldn’t be terribly surprising that her team is simply raising this possibility to sow terror in the Trump camp and keep them off balance. For now, it seems worth considering that this material does exist and that she has it.
>> No. 118045 ID: f91983
>>118040
Would the ultimate sub achievement be getting humiliated on some sort of grand scale? Are we all about to become unwilling partners in Donald Trump's titanic ideal sexual fantasy? Is that what he has been pushing for all along?
seems kinda weird/gross so sage
>> No. 118048 ID: ef0a3b
>>117795
>spin.com
>> No. 118052 ID: 41441c
Couple more developments today. Mainly the Trump administration has now become directly involved and is attempting to move the case to federal court, and her lawyer has stated the affair continued after he became president.
https://www.nbcnews.com/news/us-news/trump-tries-move-stormy-daniels-lawsuit-federal-court-claims-she-n857491

https://www.cnn.com/2018/03/16/politics/stormy-daniels-trump-allegations-cnntv/index.html
>The lawyer representing the adult film star Stormy Daniels alleges that some of the accusations she's making against President Donald Trump occurred while Trump was in office.
>"Is there anything in the litany of accusations -- you would call them facts -- that surround this case that happened while Donald Trump was President?" CNN's Jake Tapper asked Michael Avenatti, Daniels' lawyer, during an interview Friday.
>"Yes," Avenatti replied.
>When asked by Tapper if he could elaborate, Avenatti gave a simple "no."
>Avenatti had claimed earlier Friday in an interview with CNN's Chris Cuomo that Daniels was "physically threatened to stay silent about what she knew about Donald Trump."


File 151778562870.jpg - (21.57KB , 640x360 , donaldtrump_0_24.jpg )
117874 No. 117874 ID: 31d098 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
>after 3 more years it will be up to $2.5 trillion dollar a year!
>thanks obama!
The Treasury Department is on track to borrow nearly $1 trillion this fiscal year, almost double the amount the federal government borrowed last year, The Washington Post reported Saturday.

The government is likely to borrow $955 billion during this fiscal year, which is the first full fiscal year under President Trump. The government last year borrowed $519 billion, the Post noted, adding that the increase was attributed primarily to the "fiscal outlook."

The Treasury Department last week released its estimates for how much it would need to borrow for the next two quarters.

The report came the same day that the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) moved up its projected deadline for when the Treasury would run out of cash, citing the Republican tax overhaul.
The nonpartisan budget scorekeeper had estimated in November that the Treasury would run out of cash in late March or early April. After Trump signed the tax-cut law in December, however, the CBO revised its estimate to the first half of March.

If the Treasury Department runs out of cash, the government would delay payments, default on its debt or both, the CBO said.

Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin urged lawmakers Tuesday to raise the debt ceiling as soon as possible.

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>> No. 117896 ID: a8533b
>Crashing the ship
Good
that's why I voted for Hilldog, because I knew she'd end this failed experiment known as the USA and in the chaos I'd get to shoot minorities, weak cuck progressives and their dogs and brown people

Make America Great Again via Balkanization, if that fails nazification
>> No. 117898 ID: 0e8e6d
>>117896
>and their dogs

ATF detected.
>> No. 117901 ID: 6c0b37
>>117898
Acid is gonna get demoted if he doesn't stop another terror plot that he created.
>> No. 117904 ID: df12a0
File 151857812686.png - (50.88KB , 524x751 , objective indoctrination.png )
117904
>be teacher
>totally Trump's fault you're in the worst possible career field in cash-strapped MI, where the Party-in-Power thrives off the idiocy of the masses, so it's a no-brainer for them to cut the education budget time and again
>oh wait, you almost forgot that you're in a position to perpetuate the hate
>> No. 118392 ID: 791741
http://www.thetimesnews.com/opinion/20180612/editorial-national-debt-must-be-main-topic-in-2020


Retiring Starbucks executive Howard Schultz’s interest in a 2020 presidential bid made national headlines because of his strong and unexpected focus on fiscal responsibility. To date, Schultz’s national profile mostly reflected his aggressive advocacy of progressive social causes. But in an interview with CNBC, the Seattle billionaire expressed disbelief at how many Democrats had eagerly embraced a government takeover of health care and a federal full-employment jobs program without first answering this basic question: “How are we going to pay for these things?” He went on to say, “I think the greatest threat domestically to the country is this $21 trillion debt hanging over … America and future generations.”

Hallelujah. Whether or not Donald Trump has soured you on the idea of the ultra-wealthy seeking the Oval Office, rational Americans should welcome the possibility that fiscal conservatism emerges as a key issue in 2020. Unless responsible adults begin to step up, disaster looms. The Congressional Budget Office predicts annual federal budget deficits of $1 trillion or more will become the new norm by 2020, leading the already-staggering national debt to reach $33 trillion in a decade. Meanwhile, the amount of money the federal government spends just to service the national debt is on pace to go from $263 billion in 2017 to $1.05 trillion in 2028 — at which point it would dwarf annual military spending or the yearly Medicare budget.

Here’s the easiest way to grasp how risky this is: Imagine if your household was on track to have to spend 20 percent of its income just to make minimum payments on your credit cards — and yet family members kept adding new charges. That’s just what Congress did with its February budget deal, which included the single largest spending increase since the massive stimulus bill was passed in 2009 to limit the pain of the Great Recession.

Traditional Republican claims to care about fiscal conservatism have been annihilated by the actions of President Donald Trump, House Speaker Paul Ryan and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell. The party that crowed after it forced the Obama administration to accept a 2011 law mandating a long-term budget “sequester” containing domestic and defense spending happily voted for a budget that exceeded the spending caps by nearly $300 billion.

But the irresponsibility of the GOP’s ramping up spending while also adopting big tax cuts is paralleled by Democrats’ increasing unanimity that government should provide more and more freebies. Instead of shoring up the most basic government safety-net program — the deeply underfunded Social Security system — they also want not just health
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File 154517287760.jpg - (189.56KB , 640x574 , all_your_guns_5589web.jpg )
118764 No. 118764 ID: 2fe849 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
https://www.cnn.com/2018/12/18/politics/bump-stocks-ban/index.html
The Trump administration rolled out a new federal regulation Tuesday officially banning bump-fire stocks.
Those who possess the devices, which make it easier to fire rounds from a semi-automatic weapon by harnessing the gun's recoil to "bump" the trigger faster, will have 90 days to turn in or otherwise destroy them from the date that the final rule is published in the federal register -- likely this Friday -- according to senior DOJ officials.
Bump stocks gained national attention last year after a gunman in Las Vegas rigged his weapons with the devices to fire on concertgoers, killing 58 people.
Officials at the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives had previously concluded bump stocks were merely a gun accessory or firearm part, not subject to federal regulation, but President Donald Trump called on the Justice Department to outlaw the devices soon after the tragedy.

Justice Department officials told CNN Tuesday they took a "fresh look" at the case law, technology, and the devices and their functionality "in light of modern developments."
The rule concludes that bump-fire stocks, "slide-fire" devices, and devices with certain similar characteristics all fall within the prohibition on machine guns by allowing a "shooter of a semiautomatic firearm to initiate a continuous firing cycle with a single pull of the trigger," and therefore, they are illegal under federal law.
Acting Attorney General Matthew Whitaker signed the new rule Tuesday morning, according to the officials -- a notable move given the string of legal challenges surrounding the constitutionality of his appointment. The officials said they stood ready to defend against any challenges to the rule, and pointed to the fact that the Office of Legal Counsel at the Department signed off on it.

As for how many gun owners will be affected by the new rule, officials explained it was difficult to provide precise figures, saying bump stocks "aren't widespread, but they are not uncommon."

Trump said in October he told the National Rifle Association that "bump stocks are gone," but how the group responds to the final rule remains to be seen. A spokesperson for the NRA said in October 2017 that the ATF "should review bump-fire stocks to ensure they comply with federal law," but made clear it opposed the broader gun-control legislation raised by some in Congress.
>> No. 118765 ID: 758a23
File 154524277518.jpg - (75.53KB , 736x490 , rip jerry.jpg )
118765
Rip Jerry.


File 153308039897.jpg - (138.83KB , 1296x1600 , richard-gary-black-ht-jef-180731_hpEmbed_13x16_160.jpg )
118483 No. 118483 ID: ee0575 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
https://abcnews.go.com/amp/US/police-fatally-shoot-resident-shot-home-intruder/story?id=56945256
>> No. 118484 ID: 336722
>yet another police chimpout
>> No. 118485 ID: 2205c2
File 153314777117.png - (2.60MB , 1099x1699 , the-police-english_front_color.png )
118485


File 155795004318.jpg - (80.88KB , 500x375 , Parliament FPoPNN.jpg )
118941 No. 118941 ID: c41563 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
So a series of interesting chain of events in the past few days. I'll try to list them and bring ya'll updates. Not right now, I'll probably start in a couple of hours.
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>> No. 118951 ID: c41563
File 155813846366.jpg - (243.01KB , 481x505 , r4325_hotaru maniac.jpg )
118951
Hotaru pharmacy chain, purveyor of the finest narcotics a man can ask for, uppers, downers, hoppers, poppers, show stoppers, every kinda candy that could enhance your experience when your clearing rooms across your own house with your trusty LR300.
>> No. 118952 ID: 9dcda2
File 155839615772.jpg - (638.37KB , 3324x2215 , animal-flight-freedom-162292.jpg )
118952
>>118943

The struggle is real.

> eyewitnesses report French and American warplanes passing

Pic related.
>> No. 118953 ID: dccf65
>>118952
>French warplanes

comedy researchers at the university of chicago recently published peer reviewed numerical data and analysis proving that "european military" is the funniest 8 syllable phrase in the english language
>> No. 119035 ID: 4fa264
What is shit looking like over there, FPoP?
>> No. 119052 ID: 9710ae
goddamn spammer necrobumping 3 year old threads
inb4
>necro
>opchan
>top kek


No. 118383 ID: 5091f1 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
  http://m.tmz.com/2018/06/08/anthony-bourdain-dead-dies-suicide/?viewer_country=US



Bourdain was found dead in his hotel room in Strasbourg, France ... according to CNN. The network says Bourdain's friend and fellow chef Eric Ripert discovered the body Friday morning. He had hanged himself.

They were on location in France shooting an episode of his award-winning show, 'Parts Unknown.'
>> No. 119034 ID: 4fa264
https://gothamist.com/food/anthony-bourdains-belongings-including-his-records-knife-are-auction

It’s been 15 months since the sad and sudden death of Anthony Bourdain. Now a collection of the celebrity chef’s personal belongings are being sold in an online auction, which is good news for anyone in the market for a chrome duck press that once appeared in an episode of the Bourdain-hosted show The Layover.

The auction is being run by auction house Lark Mason Associates, with most of the proceeds reportedly going to Bourdain’s wife (from whom he had separated), Ottavia Busia, and their daughter. Another portion of the money will help to establish a new scholarship in Bourdain’s name at the Culinary Institute of America, which he attended during the 1970s.

The priciest item, by most estimates, is a Bob Kramer steel and meteorite chef’s knife, which is expected to sell for $4,000 or more at auction. It was custom-made for Bourdain by Kramer, a world-class knifesmith. The rest of the collection is eclectic and not all for the kitchen. According to the iGavel auction website, the lots include “artwork, books, home and decorative furnishings, knives, wrist watches, apparel and more,” all personally acquired by Bourdain throughout widely-traveled his life. (And it’s not all exorbitantly expensive—at least several of the valuations are estimated well below $1,000.)

There are even some artifacts of a literary nature, such as a Simpsons script (Bourdain played himself in the 2011 episode "The Food Wife") and an early draft of his 1995 novel, Bone in the Throat .

The auction also features two paintings from the New York artist, musician, and actor John Lurie, who sold two paintings to Bourdain for $19,000 each. “They were two of my favorites and I would not have let them go if they were not to Anthony,” Lurie tweeted (then deleted) on Monday. Lurie, it seems, was not pleased to learn that they are now expected to go for between $1,000 and $2,000⁠—far less than what Bourdain paid. “Why is everything associated with the art world so remarkably grotesque?” Lurie asked in tweet that was subsequently deleted. A fair question.

Other highlights: A U.S. Navy jacket Bourdain received in 2006, the Times reports, “after having to leave Beirut in a hurry in the midst of the Israeli-Lebanese conflict"; a silver and bronze sculpture modeled after the Michelin Man; a Peter Lovig Nielsen teak flip-top desk; and a small record case including some of Bourdain's vinyl. Bourdain’s musical tastes were eclectic—his father was at one time a Columbia Records executive, and Bourdain himself fraternized with punk legends like Marky Ramone and Iggy Pop on his various television programs. No wonder, then, that his record collection includes sele
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File 156889517324.jpg - (40.64KB , 468x386 , 1a1a1a1a1a1aa1a1a1a1aa.jpg )
119033 No. 119033 ID: 1ea020 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
Muskegon police doing curfew enforcement

https://www.mlive.com/news/muskegon/2017/06/muskegon_police_doing_curfew_e.html


File 152394615156.jpg - (32.10KB , 500x395 , hvqVd9.jpg )
118178 No. 118178 ID: e648b0 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
Trump urges ban on gun devices like bump stocks

http://www.spokesman.com/stories/2018/feb/20/trump-urges-ban-on-gun-devices-like-bump-stocks/
7 posts and 1 image omitted. Click Reply to view.
>> No. 118917 ID: a83a04
If Obamacare has not been repealed, the trade deficit is rising, the debt is increasing, the US is still at war, the Bill of Rights has not been restored, there is no wall, and Assange is in jail, but Clinton isn't, is Trump any different from Obama?

WTF?

3D chess, right?
>> No. 118918 ID: 5c87e8
File 155599738468.png - (285.88KB , 536x400 , epic lulz.png )
118918
>>118917
>Trump any different from Obama?
>3D chess, right?

Checkmate
>> No. 118989 ID: 91237d
File 156500606891.png - (249.35KB , 960x540 , https---blogs-images_forbes_com-chuckdevore-files-.png )
118989
>>118917
I blame lack of education, expectations of a new fuhrer rising, and belief that American presidents are kings.

President can't repeal ACA, he did stop the various horrific mandates with an executive order and sent it to congress to be repealed. We aren't involved in any new wars, a president elect usually starts a few new ones during their administration. All of the wars we were already involved in have been seen drawdowns of troops. Debt in Obama admin reached 1.6 trillion, whereas Trump has kept it a steady 1.2 trillion and is slowly reducing it by about 10 billion a year.

Trade deficit overall is not decreasing but the rate at which it grows has decreased, you're playing statistics tricks here. Quit reading politico, or at least if you insist, read more than the title. That very same article mentioned that deficit increased by over 18% prior year and only 11% this year. Clearly the trend has been reversed. Economy is roaring better since any time in living memory, there are 10x as many manufacturing jobs added to the economy as under Obama.

As for guns, he's not any better or worse than other presidents. The fact that he CC's himself puts him ahead in my estimation.
>> No. 119020 ID: 5d2235
>>118917
I'll be fucking honest with you chief.

Obama was better at not fucking us all over.
>> No. 119030 ID: 1ea020
The elites don't necessarily agree with the issues they support. The reason the globalists push smoking bans, homosexuality, feminism, wars, debt, slavery reparations, tyranny, illegal immigration, abortion, global warming, vaccines, and the minimum wage is that the ruling class wants to divide and distract the 99%.

Once the ruling powers have turned the US into a Communist country, the useful idiots who supported the elites will be lined up in front of a wall and shot.


File 156883032226.jpg - (18.06KB , 340x270 , 1a1a1aa1a1a1a1a1a.jpg )
119029 No. 119029 ID: 2015f2 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
House panel OKs highway surveillance bill that would fine uninsured drivers

https://www.providencejournal.com/news/20170620/house-panel-oks-highway-surveillance-bill-that-would-fine-uninsured-drivers?ref=patrick.net


File 156849756450.jpg - (70.91KB , 1000x564 , smoke-AP-oil_jpeg.jpg )
119025 No. 119025 ID: d21e5b hide watch quickreply [Reply]
https://amp.cnn.com/cnn/2019/09/14/business/saudi-oil-output-impacted-drone-attack/index.html

Drone strikes on crucial Saudi Arabian oil facilities have disrupted about half of the kingdom's oil capacity, or 5% of the daily global oil supply, people with knowledge of Saudi's oil operations told CNN Business.

Yemen's Houthi rebels on Saturday took responsibility for the attacks, saying 10 drones targeted state-owned Saudi Aramco oil facilities in Abqaiq and Khurais, according to the Houthi-run Al-Masirah news agency.

Five million barrels per day of crude production have been impacted after fires raged at the sites, one of them the world's largest oil production facility, people with knowledge of the kingdom's operations said. The latest OPEC figures from August 2019 put the total Saudi production at 9.8 million barrels per day.
>> No. 119027 ID: 4fa264
File 15686838354.gif - (133.70KB , 216x199 , My+war+boner+has+never+been+this+large+_eea9daefd3.gif )
119027
https://beta.washingtonpost.com/opinions/global-opinions/trump-has-dug-himself-into-a-hole-with-iran/2019/09/16/513021d0-d89b-11e9-bfb1-849887369476_story.html?noredirect=on

CONFLICTING REPORTS were circulating Monday about who launched the devastating attack on Saudi oil production facilities Saturday, and from where. Though Yemen’s Houthi rebels claimed credit, Saudi Arabia and the United States said the assault did not come from Yemen; both blamed Iran, but without providing evidence. What is certain is that the strike represented a major escalation in the conflict in the Persian Gulf — and that President Trump, who triggered the crisis with his “maximum pressure” campaign against Iran, seems to have lost any ability to control it.

Iran has been engaged in aggression across the Middle East for years, including in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon and Syria. But Mr. Trump’s decision to walk away from the international agreement limiting Iran’s nuclear program and to apply crushing new sanctions has provoked Iran, inexcusably but predictably, to ratchet up that aggression. The U.S. attempt to block all Iranian oil exports, which has delivered a powerful blow to the Islamic republic’s economy, was itself a virtual act of war. Tehran first responded with attacks on tankers in the Persian Gulf, and now comes the stunning air raid on Saudi oil facilities — which, wherever it came from, very likely had Iranian sponsorship or support.

Mr. Trump’s ability to respond effectively is severely limited compared to previous U.S. presidents. Few believe his pronouncements, so barring the presentation of overwhelming evidence, claims of Iranian responsibility will not persuade even close U.S. allies. European states that joined U.S. operations to secure the Persian Gulf in the past are very reluctant to do so now, because they fear Mr. Trump will drag them into a war. Even some of Iran’s foremost adversaries don’t want a conflict with Iran presided over by an erratic and unstable U.S. president, who already canceled one military strike at the last minute.

ADVERTISING

The attack should not go unanswered, but the best response may not be a military one. Mr. Trump risks compounding his strategic problems if he acts hastily or recklessly. The United States must first work to definitively establish who was responsible for the operation and how it was carried out, and make that information public. Especially since it was Saudi and not U.S. assets that were struck, no retaliatory U.S. military action should be undertaken without consultation with Congress.

Mr. Trump likely would encounter bipartisan resistance there. Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman has himself done much to destabilize the
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