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PBE Shield Stickers and Deagle Boltface Patches On Sale Now!

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116389 No. 116389 ID: 5628cf hide watch quickreply [Reply]
“The less the White House knows these days, the better.”

>The USS Carl Vinson, 1,100 feet long, has a displacement of 97,000 tons and sails with two nuclear reactors and about 60 aircraft. It’s escorted by a guided-missile cruiser and two destroyers.

>So how did President Trump lose it?

>In an interview with Fox Business taped on April 11, Trump confirmed a dramatic escalation in the nuclear standoff with North Korea, saying he was redirecting Navy ships to the area. “We are sending an armada — very powerful,” Trump said.

>Tough talk — except the Vinson strike group was not heading toward North Korea. It was continuing previously scheduled exercises with Australian forces in the Indian Ocean. Four days after Trump spoke of his Korea armada, a military trade publication noticed that photos released by the Navy showed the carrier off Indonesia — 3,500 miles from the Korean Peninsula — and apparently heading the other way.

>Was the Vinson looking for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370? Had Percy Jackson lured it into the Sea of Monsters, from which it would emerge somewhere in the Bermuda Triangle with Amelia Earhart, Grand Duchess Anastasia and Jimmy Hoffa?

>There has been much speculation about Trump’s nonsense talk about his “armada.” Administration officials suggested a miscommunication between the Pentagon and the White House. Others suspected deliberate psy-ops against North Korea and China.

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>> No. 117729 ID: e27d42
>US government moves to "decapitation strike mode"

>KJI still rockin while trump can't even get a republican elected in alabama

if KJA were to nuke DC he would be the most popular man in america
>> No. 117737 ID: df12a0
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>Amelia Earhart
>can't read/hear that name without thinking of Amy Adams's ass in I-can't-believe-they-weren't-sprayed-on pants
>> No. 117738 ID: df12a0
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>> No. 117739 ID: df12a0
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117722 No. 117722 ID: 120e08 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
>> No. 117724 ID: 278cbe
File 151440952365.jpg - (2.12MB , 3943x2624 , Bolivia-UN-Sacha-Llorenti-w-Colin-Powell-April-7-2.jpg )
Stay classy, NYPost.
>> No. 117735 ID: 41441c
Don't worry about it. He's from a 👏socialist👏 👏workers👏 👏paradise👏 and had foot-long intestinal worms and a bunch of other health issues. It's far more likely that he was exposed to anthrax due to the high standards of living in Soviet dictatorships, rather than some shmuck border guard being exposed to bioweapons.

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115896 No. 115896 ID: 1d9130 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
Fox barely covered it in this little blurb. I don't see how you people can consider Fox a legitimate news source when it doesn't give you more than a couple paragraphs on the most important issues. This article was buried pretty deep too, under a bunch of stories about how at the Democrats are ruining America of course and all those stories about how Trump is defending your rights and making heavy artillery legal for recreational use.


Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) joined "Fox & Friends" Tuesday to offer his take on the House GOP's health care bill to replace Obamacare, which was released Monday.

Paul said he spoke with President Donald Trump, who according to the senator is open-minded on negotiating the new bill.

Our wonderful new Healthcare Bill is now out for review and negotiation. ObamaCare is a complete and total disaster - is imploding fast!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) March 7, 2017

"I like the president's statements that it's up for negotiation, and I think those have begun. ... He wants Obamacare repealed like all conservatives do, but he realizes that conservatives have a lot of objections," Paul said.

The new plan would repeal all taxes and subsidies on the current Affordable Care Act and instead offer the same tax breaks to individual workers as the government would to businesses.

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>> No. 116111 ID: 9723b1
>What they'd really do is blame all of the bill's problems on Republicans trying to undermine it, and lose another election.
>> No. 116614 ID: 703aaf
solid post comrade comradovitch!

(Needlessly necrobumping seven threads.)
>> No. 117731 ID: e27d42

>senseless: i kill an entire website because people post things i don't like
>senseless: if you mention that i have no gunz i will permaban you
>> No. 117732 ID: 746a82
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With the GOP push to repeal ObamaCare possibly dead on arrival next year, conservative health-care experts say the White House and Republican Congress should focus instead on containing what they see as the law's damage.

“It might be time for Republicans to recalibrate, to think more in terms of containment, which is containing itself in terms of its future growth and spread, rather than some type of radical rollback,” said Tom Miller, a resident fellow at the conservative American Enterprise Institute think tank.
>> No. 117786 ID: 6797b5
I must have died alone a long, long time ago.

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116459 No. 116459 ID: b70387 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]

The young mother started getting advice early on from friends in the close-knit Somali immigrant community here. Don’t let your children get the vaccine for measles, mumps and rubella — it causes autism, they said.

Suaado Salah listened. And this spring, her 3-year-old boy and 18-month-old girl contracted measles in Minnesota’s largest outbreak of the highly infectious and potentially deadly disease in nearly three decades. Her daughter, who had a rash, high fever and cough, was hospitalized for four nights and needed intravenous fluids and oxygen.

“I thought: ‘I’m in America. I thought I’m in a safe place and my kids will never get sick in that disease,’ ” said Salah, 26, who has lived in Minnesota for more than a decade. Growing up in Somalia, she’d had measles as a child. A sister died of the disease at age 3.

Salah no longer believes that the MMR vaccine triggers autism, a discredited theory that spread rapidly through the local Somali community, fanned by meetings organized by anti-vaccine groups. The activists repeatedly invited Andrew Wakefield, the founder of the modern anti-vaccine movement, to talk to worried parents.

Immunization rates plummeted, and last month the first cases of measles appeared. Soon there was a full-blown outbreak, one of the starkest consequences of an intensifying anti-vaccine movement in the United States and around the world that has gained traction in part by targeting specific communities.

“It’s remarkable to come in and talk to a population that’s vulnerable and marginalized and who doesn’t necessarily have the capacity for advocacy for themselves, and to take advantage of that,” said Siman Nuurali, a Somali American clinician who coordinates the care of medically complex patients at Children’s Hospitals and Clinics of Minnesota. “It’s abhorrent.”

Although extensive research has disproved any relationship between vaccines and autism, the fear has become entrenched in the community. “I don’t know if we will be able to dig out on our own,” Nuurali said.
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>> No. 116461 ID: 821a29
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You delete my posts, I die, I post again.
>> No. 116465 ID: 51d72b
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>flithy stupid nigger immigrants cause disease epidemic

>> No. 116466 ID: 6292be
>I'm white and thus I'm protected from misinformation campaigns and depopulation programs
Way to go, pal.
>> No. 116473 ID: d4c8ee
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>The Post reported that one of the anti-vaccine movement’s founders, Andrew Wakefield, was among those who had met with the parents. Asked if he felt at fault for the outbreak, he replied: “I don’t feel responsible at all,” according to The Post.
>> No. 117730 ID: e27d42
i remember this was a popular thread before senseless deleted it and then reposted the same thread with him as OP
what a crazy control freak
judging from the site's newfound popularity one can only judge that senseless is doing a wonderful job.

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116527 No. 116527 ID: d5e538 hide watch quickreply [Reply]

Ensnared by party politics, we are forgetting our country. Instead of devoting our loyalties to the Constitution—that sturdy enabler of human aspirations—Republicans and Democrats alike close their eyes to lawlessness, excusing even outright criminality if one of their party’s leaders stands accused.

Buoyed by a strong economy, Democrats brushed off President Clinton’s degradation of the presidency. Republicans ignored the waste and fraud that ravaged the foreign endeavors of the second President Bush. Democrats cheered the imperious use of executive orders by President Obama and resolutely shut their eyes to Hillary Clinton’s murderous duplicity (have we all forgotten Benghazi?)

Now Republicans, who long claimed to be the Constitution’s defenders and champions of national security, shrug off Russian penetration of our political system and justify the reckless use (following Obama’s precedent) of executive orders by their president—whose behavior would excite outrage if the fingers on the keypad belonged to a Democrat.

And a flatulent Congress cringes and points at the other guy.

Both parties have failed us. We have not had a serious, competent president since George H. W. Bush left office. That’s a quarter-century of mediocrity, intermittent malfeasance, diminished security, destructive pandering to interest groups and resultant social calamity.

It’s fine to take strong positions and to rally to politicians who promise to pursue the legislation and policies we think best. But it’s fatal to place any single man or woman above the Constitution.

Yet, we have survived. The instruments of government bequeathed to us by our Founding Fathers have proven so robust and well-considered, so far-sighted and attuned to human foibles, that our system has outlasted countless charlatans, demagogues, ideologues, thieves-in-office, pestiferous lobbyists and the legions of other Washington parasites who—unlike the hardworking bureaucrats they condemn—feed off our government while contributing nothing.
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>> No. 116538 ID: b70387
This is an opinion piece, which does not necessarily represent the views of the larger Fox News organization.

Additionally, would it have killed you to clear out the quote box, image caption, and related links?
>> No. 116539 ID: d52e21
Since the firing of Roger Ailes last year for sexual harassment, the Murdochs have basically been purging the company of the old hardliners. O'Rilley got the knife, then co-president Bill Shine resigned this month. They're using the ongoing sexual harassment/harassment lawsuits against the company to clean house.

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117711 No. 117711 ID: 6261a5 hide watch quickreply [Reply]

self pwnd lol
this toolbox took /new/ and /pol/ and ironic racism way too seriously and look where he ended up
he was on his way to retiring from government service with a six figure pension and infinite free healthcare at a young age. now prison and death instead.
soren dacovale do you see this? this kind of shit really happens to plebs and newfags like you.

only true oldfags of the internet will ever be fully aware of the true depths of what happens online, those of us in the first generation are still here, its only been 25 years. we're not immortal but you noobies will always be under our thumb until the last of us fade out.
wanna make some crystals, kid?
>> No. 117712 ID: b430d1
>> No. 117720 ID: 7326e1
Officer Stephen McDaniel of the Sharia enforcement division


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117509 No. 117509 ID: d804d2 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
>“You know, am I mad at God? Yeah, I’m mad at him,” O’Reilly said, according to CNN. “I wish I had more protection. I wish this stuff didn’t happen. I can’t explain it to you. Yeah, I’m mad at him.”

>O’Reilly was discussing a recent New York Times report that revealed the former Fox News host paid out $32 million to settle a sexual harassment claim by longtime Fox News legal analyst Lis Wiehl. O’Reilly repeated his frequent claim that the Times report is the product of a media machine bent on his destruction.

>“If they could literally kill me, they would,” O’Reilly said, later arguing the Times published this yet another account of his alleged misconduct because “we didn’t kill him, so we’ve got to kill him again.”

>“If I die tomorrow and I get an opportunity, I’ll say, ‘Why’d you guys work me over like that? Didn’t [you] know my children were going to be punished? And they’re innocent,'” he continued. “But then I think about people who have it much, much rougher than me. And you know, I’m a big mouth. I’m a target. They’re not targets.”

>“So they came back with another bunch of garbage,” he said of the Times. “I talked to them this time just to see the devil that I was dealing with. And I truly believe that these people at the New York Times are out to hurt people with whom they disagree. They don’t want me in the marketplace. That’s what this is all about.”
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>> No. 117637 ID: f5abbc
Donald Trump has repeatedly bragged about using his power and position to sexually assault women, raped a 13 year old girl provided to him by Jeffrey Epstein, considers Epstein a "terrific guy" and personal friend, and continually shows up in evidence in the investigations into Epstein. Why isn't this being investigated?
>> No. 117638 ID: 9886fe
>Why isn't this being investigated?
If it was, would they tell us? Were it my case, I'd keep that shit quiet as fuck until the grand jury is ready to go.
>> No. 117644 ID: 75b8ec
Sure is interesting how hard the Republicans are going in on defending Roy Moore, they're even hiring women to make false rape claims against him to discredit his victims. Almost like they're scared more stuff will come out.


>In a series of interviews over two weeks, the woman shared a dramatic story about an alleged sexual relationship with Moore in 1992 that led to an abortion when she was 15. During the interviews, she repeatedly pressed Post reporters to give their opinions on the effects that her claims could have on Moore’s candidacy if she went public.

>The Post did not publish an article based on her unsubstantiated account. When Post reporters confronted her with inconsistencies in her story and an Internet posting that raised doubts about her motivations, she insisted that she was not working with any organization that targets journalists.

>But on Monday morning, Post reporters saw her walking into the New York offices of Project Veritas, an organization that targets the mainstream news media and left-leaning groups. The organization sets up undercover “stings” that involve using false cover stories and covert video recordings meant to expose what the group says is media bias.

>James O’Keefe, the founder of Project Veritas who was convicted of a misdemeanor in 2010 for using a fake identity to enter a federal building during a previous sting, declined to answer questions about the woman outside the Project Veritas office, a storefront in Mamaroneck, N.Y., on Monday morning shortly after the woman walked inside.

>“I am not doing an interview right now, so I’m not going to say a word,” O’Keefe said.

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>> No. 117650 ID: 75b8ec
Garrison Keillor has been executed via flamethrower live on NPR.
>Keillor, whose connections to MPR go back nearly to its founding 50 years ago, retired last year from "A Prairie Home Companion," the renowned weekly music and variety show he'd created. He continued to produce "The Writer's Almanac" for syndication.

>The allegations relate to Keillor's conduct while he was responsible for the production of "A Prairie Home Companion." They came to the company's attention last month and were referred to a special committee of its board for investigation, APM chief executive Jon McTaggart said.

>Cutting ties with Keillor will bring several big changes, including a name change for "A Prairie Home Companion," which is hosted now by Keillor's successor, Chris Thile.

>APM also said it would end rebroadcasts of "The Best of A Prairie Home Companion" hosted by Keillor, end distribution and broadcast of "The Writer's Almanac with Garrison Keillor" and separate from the Pretty Good Goods online catalog and the PrairieHome.org website.
>> No. 117699 ID: b430d1
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>Kentucky State Rep. Dan Johnson, who was under investigation for alleged sexual molestation, died of a "probable suicide," the Bullitt County coroner said.

>Bullitt County Sheriff Donnie Tinnell said Johnson drove onto the bridge over the Salt River on Greenwell Ford Road in Mt. Washington, parked on the north side of it and shot himself in front of his car. His body was found on the bank of the river, just past the bridge.

>The coroner said police were alerted after someone saw that Facebook post by Johnson. Officers then pinged Johnson's phone and found his body.

>On Tuesday, Johnson held a press conference at his church on Bardstown Road, where he denied the molestation allegations. According to court documents obtained by the Kentucky Center for Investigative Reporting, the alleged molestation took place on New Year's Eve in 2012. The alleged victim, who was 17 at the time, told authorities that she was staying in a living area of the Heart of Fire City Church where Johnson was pastor, when Johnson, who had been drinking a lot, approached her, kissed her and fondled her under her clothes.

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117678 No. 117678 ID: 8aeb84 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
This is how it all ends for you during your next traffic stop

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>> No. 117684 ID: df3610
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>Why the fuck didn't he listen to the cop?

A combination of confusion due to drunkenness, stress and instinct?

The guy had been doing rumshots earlier. And then you have a cop that asks him to put his hands up. No, on his head. IMMA SHOOT YOU IF YOU DON'T COMPLY AND DON'T FOLLOW MY PREVIOUS INSTRUCTIONS! No, now crawl (which you can't do with hands up?).

Jesus, so many contradictory commands.

Now, in the moment when he reaches for the belt, I don't really blame the cop, but this shit was a fucking clusterfuck from the very start. The guy was drunk and was probably going to pull up his sagging pants or something.

I'm not sure why the cops didn't just approach him when he was down on the ground though. Why make him crawl? To be outside of the hallway junction is about the only think I can imagine?
>> No. 117685 ID: 199a28
The suspect was pointing an air rifle out a hotel window which prompted this, they were unsure of if there were others in the hotel room so they needed any suspects to approach them.

fucked situation but not a murder. guy should have never reached.
step one of dealing with cops is never do a thing which would be seen as threatening.
>> No. 117686 ID: f5c3ed
Very, very piss poor commands by the officer. It should have been just "Lay face down, hands on the back of your head and don't talk" and that's it. Everything else was too much and seemed unnecessary.
>> No. 117688 ID: 4ebfc8
What cracks me up is if the guy had the balls to refuse the officer's commands they wouldn't have been able to shoot him. If he just laid there and said "No." or "I'm too scared." Or even "I don't understand." They wouldn't have any opportunity to murder him.

It's totally illegitimate to say "PICK UP THAT KNIFE!!" and then Swiss cheese someone. They created the threat the same way anyone screaming at a drunk is likely to. Explain that away as procedure but they created their little dynamic hallway clearing scenario and then fulfilled it to the part where they pull the trigger. And if that's not enough why didn't they waste the female when she kept advancing after they said stop? (After all she could have been rigged!?)
>> No. 117690 ID: 1989a8
True, the instructions seemed very agitating and the cop yelling them out like a powertripping faggot. They didn't want to come to him because they thought somebody could have been in the room and armed. But the guy who fired had to do it obviously.
Yeah, that too. Guess the lesson we can take from this is just pretend you're drunk and asleep, laying face down with your hands stretched out if you want to stay alive while dealing with law enforcement.
As for the woman, she was probably dressesd lightly enough to make concealing a weapon hard. They could have shot the guy when he jumped out right after her, ignoring the commands tho.


No. 117661 ID: 85023b hide watch quickreply [Reply]

WASHINGTON – A House committee gave preliminary approval Wednesday to a bill that would let gun owners with concealed-carry permits cross state lines without prior approval, as long as they followed local concealed-carry laws.

The strict party-line vote by the House Judiciary Committee followed a full day of debate, during which Democrats called the bill federal overreach that panders to the gun lobby, while Republicans argued it is just a logical extension of the Second Amendment.

The Concealed Carry Reciprocity Act now heads to the full House, where supporters are optimistic about its chances: The bill already has 213 co-sponsors, including every Republican member of the Arizona delegation.

Arizona is one of a handful of states that does not require a permit carry a concealed weapon for a person who is 21 or older and otherwise allowed to possess a firearm.

The National Rifle Association this week, in a post urging its members to call their elected officials, called the reciprocity act its “highest legislative priority in Congress.” It called the law “commonsense follow-up” to laws allowing concealed carry.

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117345 No. 117345 ID: 85023b hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [First 100 posts] [Last 50 posts]

We had a family friend in that shit storm. Luckily, she got out.
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>> No. 117585 ID: 3e843b
Could someone really make that much off of poker? I am legitimately curious. I mean from what it sounds like he was doing so for awhile but recent bad luck wiped him out.

Like >>117582 its sounds strange though have literally no experience with any sort of gambling save once picking a friend up from the local casino or dog track thing.
>> No. 117588 ID: 07dc8d
cool character assassination off a dead girl bro
>> No. 117646 ID: 1989a8
Yeah, everyone's forgotten about the guy already. Also, his other beother was apparently arrested for possessing child porn

This shit is pretty ridiculous.
>> No. 117648 ID: cce514
That's not character assassination it's facts.

also told you he was lying low to avoid the media.
>MGM spokesman Alan Feldman and Campos’ lawyer Frank Flansburg III told the Review-Journal that Campos has been staying at the unnamed hotel for his own protection, citing intense media scrutiny.

>Both Feldman and Flansburg declined to comment Tuesday on Campos' employment status.

>'We don’t speak about individual employees in the public realm,' the MGM official told the paper.
>> No. 117654 ID: 25a68e

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