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96763 No. 96763 ID: afafb0 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]

> CHICAGO, IL (WLS/CNN) - Chicago transit riders are in shock after a vicious machete attack occurred at a subway stop. The attack, in which one man was badly injured, was caught on video.

> "It was brutal, just seeing the people there, minding their own business. And then all of the sudden, a couple hacks of a machete," said Jason Helsdon a CTA rider.

> The attack happened just after midnight Monday morning at the Kedzie Brown line stop. Two brothers, ages 17 and 26, were waiting on the platform when a group approached them. According to the police report, the victims were told to flash gang signs, but they refused, saying they weren't in a gang.

> Seconds after being approached, the younger victim had his hat taken. When his older brother tries to protect him, the machete comes out and the assailants swing at him several times.
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>> No. 96768 ID: 83cd47

Less ebola!

For now

Also, cops in most African countries are slightly less corrupt than in Chicago as a generalization.
>> No. 96772 ID: 8f9280
gun control is clearly working
had the attacker had a pistol, it would have murdered everyone at the bus stop including the shooter.
>> No. 96777 ID: d5e5a4
>If they make a movie about this Danny Trejo better be in it.
Machete Kills Again The Hackening.

Trejo is a pretty funny dude. I sat in on his panel at Comicpalooza a few years ago. Very entertaining.
>> No. 96781 ID: afafb0
File 141054231488.png - (426.83KB , 624x352 , Trejo.png )

Needs more turtles.
>> No. 96782 ID: afafb0

Yeah, this gangbanger not having a pistol sure did prevent violence.

If the victim was armed he could have prevented further violence by killing this piece of shit.

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96621 No. 96621 ID: dcb7db hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
WASHINGTON — In vowing in Estonia on Wednesday to defend vulnerable NATO nations from Russia “for as long as necessary,” President Obama has now committed the United States to three major projections of its power: a “pivot” to Asia, a more muscular presence in Europe and a new battle against Islamic extremists that seems very likely to accelerate.

American officials acknowledge that these three commitments are bound to upend Mr. Obama’s plans for shrinking the Pentagon’s budget before he leaves office in 2017. They also challenge a crucial doctrine of his first term: that a reliance on high technology and minimal use of a “light footprint” of military forces can deter ambitious powers and counter terrorists. And the commitments may well reverse one of the critical tenets of his two presidential campaigns, that the money once spent in Iraq and Afghanistan would be turned to “nation-building at home.”

But the accumulation of new defensive initiatives leaves open the question of how forcefully Mr. Obama is committed to reversing the suspicion, from Europe to the Middle East to Asia, that the United States is in an era of retrenchment. In his travels in Europe this week and a lengthy tour of Asia planned this fall, the president faces a dual challenge: convincing American allies and partners that he has no intention to leave power vacuums around the globe for adversaries to fill, while convincing Americans that he can face each of these brewing conflicts without plunging them back into another decade of large military commitments and heavy casualties.

“There is a growing mismatch between the rhetoric and the policy,” said Richard N. Haass, the president of the Council on Foreign Relations and a senior national security official as the war with Iraq loomed a dozen years ago. “If you add up the resources needed to implement the Asian pivot, recommit to the Middle East and increase our presence in Europe, you can’t do it without additional money and capacity. The world has proved to be a far more demanding place than it looked to this White House a few years ago.”

It is not a world that requires, at least for now, the kind of deployments that marked the Cold War, when the United States kept roughly 100,000 troops in Europe and only slightly fewer in Asia. But the prospect of drastically shrinking the military after the post-9/11 era, in which total national security spending more than doubled, now seems highly unlikely. And at a moment when Mr. Obama is still answering critics for saying last week that, “We don’t have a strategy yet,” to combat the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria, he now needs to articulate several strategies, each tailored to problems that in the last year have taken on surprising complexities.

In facing the more than 10,000 ISIS fighters, he must find a way to confront a different kind of terrorist group, one determined to use the mo
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>> No. 96752 ID: 385f49
Slavic, I'd recommend you to slow down, this makes our conversation a bit awkward.
>> No. 96757 ID: b338a2
If you feel like we're going too fast, we can slow down

But just remember honey, I can't wait forever
>> No. 96760 ID: f18153
File 141048201583.jpg - (137.73KB , 658x509 , 1361749563764.jpg )
Okay, you don't seem to understand. I'm not saying "how dare the Siberian Times exist," I"m saying "ST was really really dumb to use this article as evidence of anything."
>> No. 96762 ID: b338a2
That article was better to this one >>96713 by every metric

It's a more reputable source closer to the events, the author wasn't biased, it had personal interviews and actual investigative journalism, and last of all it didn't sink so low as to compare putin to stalin

Whatever the hell you tried to do here >>96743 (attacking source? idk) was dumb
>> No. 96774 ID: 626b5e
...but Siberia is awesome. They have bears and stuff.

>Yeah evil fucking Russians, how dare they help them with luggage

You know, every time I'm around groups of Russians or other Slavs over there, obviously noting I'm more American than anything in practice, they always ask me if the Europeans who run America, and the general population, really hate them that much...

I lie to them and say "no, of course not, they're reasonable people, why would they hate you?" knowing full well that in Western circles, a Slav breathing air in and out of his lungs is considered an evil act offensive to NATO, and obviously those breaths just fuel the upcoming invasion of crazy Ivan into blah blah whatever.

Then the sad, ironic part where I return to the West and promptly hear the Western folks claim that Russians all hate them and foam at the mouth for the blood of their children.

My point is, you're attempting to ascribe a reasoning to an irrational, racist philosophy. The European descended man will never admit that anyone on Earth is equal to him. Especially a Slav. This harkens back to the split of Christianity between the Greek speaking East and the Latin speaking West, just as everything in their subconscious mind can be traced back to the dark ages like that.

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96741 No. 96741 ID: 324c91 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
Dan Abate doesn’t have diabetes nor is he aware of any obvious link to the disease. Try telling that to data miners.

The 42-year-old information technology worker’s name recently showed up in a database of millions of people with “diabetes interest” sold by Acxiom Corp., one of the world’s biggest data brokers. One buyer, data reseller Exact Data, posted Abate’s name and address online, along with 100 others, under the header Sample Diabetes Mailing List. It’s just one of hundreds of medical databases up for sale to marketers.

In a year when former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden’s revelations about the collection of U.S. phone data have sparked privacy fears, data miners have been quietly using their tools to peek into America’s medicine cabinets. Tapping social media, health-related phone apps and medical websites, data aggregators are scooping up bits and pieces of tens of millions of Americans’ medical histories. Even a purchase at the pharmacy can land a shopper on a health list.

“People would be shocked if they knew they were on some of these lists,” said Pam Dixon, president of the non-profit advocacy group World Privacy Forum, who has testified before Congress on the data broker industry. “Yet millions are.”

They’re showing up in directories with names like “Suffering Seniors” or “Aching and Ailing,” according to a Bloomberg review of this little-known corner of the data mining industry. Other lists are categorized by diagnosis, including groupings of 2.3 million cancer patients, 14 million depression sufferers and 600,000 homes where a child or other member of the household has autism or attention deficit disorder.

The lists typically sell for about 15 cents per name and can be broken down into sub-categories, like ethnicity, income level and geography for a few pennies more.

Diaper Coupons

Some consumers may benefit, like those who find out about a new drug or service that could improve their health. And Americans are already used to being sliced and diced along demographic lines. Lawn-care ads for new homeowners and diaper coupons for expecting moms are as predictable as the arrival of the AARP magazine on the doorsteps of the just-turned 50 set. Yet collecting massive quantities of intimate health data is new territory and many privacy experts say it has gone too far.
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>> No. 96742 ID: 324c91
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Online Surveys

Exact Data’s Chief Executive Officer Larry Organ said the list posted on its website shouldn’t have included last names and street addresses, and the company has since deleted any identifiable information. He said the data came from Acxiom and Exact Data was reselling it.

The Acxiom list was compiled by various sources, including surveys, registrations, or summaries of retail purchases that indicated someone in the household has an interest in diabetes, said Ines Gutzmer, a spokeswoman for the Little Rock, Arkansas-based company. While Gutzmer said consumers can visit the Acxiom website to see some of the information that has been collected on them, she declined to comment about how any one individual was placed on the list.

Sharing Information

One of the more common ways to end up on a health list is by sharing health information on a mail or online survey, according to interviews with data brokers and the review of dozens of health-related lists. In some cases the surveys are tied to discounts or sweepstakes. Others are sent by a company seeking customer feedback after a purchase. The information is then sold to data brokers who repackage and resell it.

Epsilon, which has data on 54 million households based on information gathered from its Shopper’s Voice survey, has lists containing information on 447,000 households in which someone has Alzheimer’s, 146,000 with Parkinson’s disease, and 41,000 with Lou Gehrig’s disease. The Irving, Texas-based company provides survey respondents with coupons and a chance to win $10,000 in exchange for information on their household’s spending habits and health.

The company will share with individual consumers specific information it has gathered, said Jeanette Fitzgerald, Epsilon’s chief privacy officer.

Suffering Seniors
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96703 No. 96703 ID: fc1dfb hide watch quickreply [Reply]

Didn't realize this was going on until I opening up TPB this morning.

pic unrelated
>> No. 96704 ID: 9ae0c2
Haven`t heard anything about it over here either.

pic unrelated
Oh i dunno, i think it could serve as a good visual representation of the legal system.

Also: Lovecraft is first amongst my favourite authors.
>> No. 96705 ID: 908804
I think it was all a setup

warg know a very unpleasant guy he works for the swedish socialist-marxist establishment tracking down people on the internet opposing their rule.

The trial is partly about hacking the "IRS" to get out protected identities and addresses.

And most conveniently for the prosecutor warg allegedly did that form his own shellbox. Leading the government straight to him.

Can you smell it ?

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95700 No. 95700 ID: 697c94 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
As the annual Australia-United States Ministerial Consultations (AUSMIN) took place in Sydney earlier this week, there was no shortage of geopolitical flashpoints for officials to talk about. Russia has been quietly amassing troops along its border with Ukraine, Islamic State jihadists continue to commit violent acts of extremism in Northern Iraq, and renewed conflict between Israel and Palestine remains a constant possibility. Amid this potential instability, it is perhaps a reflection of the strength of the Australia-U.S. alliance that most of the media coverage had to do with how the two countries would respond to these and other global security challenges. But beyond the headlines were a number of important bilateral developments for what is arguably one of the closest strategic partnerships in the Asia-Pacific.

AUSMIN brings together foreign and defense ministers from both countries to survey and map out the long-term strategic direction of the bilateral relationship. Top of the agenda this year was defense and security cooperation. The ministers signed the Force Posture Agreement, which was first announced in early 2011, creating a legal framework for the rotational deployment of up to 2,500 U.S. Marines to Darwin where they will conduct military exercises and training with their Australian counterparts. This also includes increased rotations of U.S. aircraft through Northern Australia in order to facilitate closer collaboration between the U.S. and Royal Australian Air Forces.

U.S. Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel said that the agreement “will broaden and deepen our alliance’s contributions to regional security and advance America’s ongoing strategic rebalance in the Asia Pacific.” Australia’s Defence Minister David Johnston boasted that this aspect of the U.S. rebalance to the region is occurring “very seamlessly” and is a “classic win-win situation.” Australia benefits from the stability that U.S. leadership brings to the region and the U.S. gains from a reliable and credible partner, crucially located at a safe distance from any potential trouble spots in the East and South China Seas.

Taken together, the initiatives reflect a steady increase in the capacity and interoperability of Australian and U.S. forces. The 2014 Joint Communiqué, for instance, notes the significance of the biennial Exercise Talisman Sabre in strengthening joint collective capabilities, maintaining joint defense readiness and enhancing Australia-U.S. interoperability. Long-discussed plans to increase cooperation over missile defense also took a step forward. The ministers agreed to “work together to counter the growing threat of ballistic missiles in the Asia Pacific region” but stopped short of announcing any specific plans yet for incorporating Australian Navy ships into America’s ballistic missile defense system. For now, Washington and Canberra will simply establish “a bilateral working group to
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>> No. 95942 ID: eb2775
>Also, in the US it's kind of frowned upon for celebrities to make commercials (except, I guess, superbowl ads?). But in Europe and other countries they don't have a problem with it.

Totally common. Especially for perfume, booze, coffee, and so on.
George Clooney is especially used in coffee ads here, entire series of ads over multiple years.

Why do americans have a problem with it?
>> No. 95952 ID: 392726
Because they drone on and on about how they want to be taken seriously as an actor and humanitarian and leftist anti-capitalist garbage blah blah blah plz excuse me I must go whore my fame/persona/looks to corporations now.
>> No. 95964 ID: 13dbd1

Good luck finding enough peanut butter to go with all that jelly.
>> No. 95993 ID: b338a2
You'd never catch their hand dirtied with such a peasant job as commercials

>A list actors shouldn't be seen doing B and C list work
>> No. 96697 ID: 11d65d
this is the first goddamn article about Australia in a long ass time and something that I didn't expect. Usually back in the day it would be us operators complaining about how shit australia is for say... anything but I don't want to talk about that.

>>95993 Depends on what the commercial is. not all commercials are low quality trash and its self promotion for the actor/actress.

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93029 No. 93029 ID: 1e7925 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [First 100 posts] [Last 50 posts]
I'm seeing nothing about this on American media.


Iraq crisis: Islamists force 150,000 to flee Mosul

"More than 150,000 people have been forced to flee Iraq's second city of Mosul after Islamist militants effectively took control of it.

Troops were among those fleeing as hundreds of jihadists from the ISIS group overran it and much of the surrounding province of Nineveh."
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>> No. 96725 ID: 388296
>...you don't seem to see the divide between normal Muslim conservatism and ISIS.

Neither do you, if you think the Saudi "conservative Muslim" 1% means anything.
>> No. 96735 ID: 076407

>divide between normal Muslim conservatism and ISIS


I'm well aware of the split. FFS, people who don't even know the difference between a Sunni and a Shiite are getting the clue these days because ISIS has made themselves so universally hated.

That said the only reason ISIS won't be fucking up Saudi Arabia is because we will get involved. Cause, as the late King Fahd (may his soul burn in eternal hellfire) infamously quipped, the Americans are his favorite blue-eyed slaves. You think we gave a flying fuck about Kuwait in 1991? Bitch please, we didn't even twitch until suddenly the Sauds were all ohshittheyrecomingrightforus

Most of the Saudi population aren't hardcore conservative Muslims. Most of them would not be supporting ISIS. 99% of them however, WILL cowtow to whoever has power. I doubt ISIS will reach that point for the above reasons (especially since finally backing the Kurds is the popular thing now) but it's not entirely implausible. I won't feel sorry for them AT ALL if it happens, because it'd be about time they reaped the whirlwind for once.

Oh, and for someone that pretends that the region is their area of expertise, you're awfully unfamiliar with a lot of the "not even subtle" things that affect life there. Btw, I know the difference between "mandated clothing" and sun garbs. What's officially mandated in Saudi varies greatly by region; reasons for which should be obvious if you understand the arena at all.

I think it's a goddamn backward system... but all those families you claim send their kids here for education (which are less than a percentile) and wear Western clothes the moment they're exposed to FREEDOM? Not so much. I know many, many Muslim families here stateside that are very much NOT conservative Muslim... liberal even. With rare exception a lot of the women still dress in "traditional" clothes. I find it odd but at least here it's their choice.
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>> No. 96736 ID: 076407

For the record before this goes any worse, I don't entirely disrespect your opinions like too many here do. I'm usually inclined to agree with what you're saying in other cases. I just don't think you're backing them up very well here; or that you're making some very odd assumptions without having any real knowledge behind it.
>> No. 96744 ID: f18153
Well here's the thing, dude. The only points I made were "Saudi is getting better gradually" (and it is, keeping in mind their horrid starting point), that a lot of folks like western shit (a lot of 5 host folks are rich, but to act like they have no impact is a bit extreme) and that they aren't going to be fans of ISIS.

Meanwhile, you're acting like I've said 5 his is my "area of expertise" (the fuck?) My family isn't Saudi and I only have the knowledge of Islam that your average person who bothers to fucking read a book would have. I've never claimed expertise, just that I know more than the several weird ass pol racists who like to hang out here. You're acting like I turned in a crappy essay and playing showoff because I typed a couple sentences that OF COURSE didn't have much detail in them. I'm sorry my short message board post wasn't that nuanced.
>> No. 96879 ID: e8f72b

>The new curriculum even went so far as to explicitly ban Charles Darwin's theory of evolution

ISIS I think is onto something here.

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95507 No. 95507 ID: 267cfc hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]

The secrets of one of the world’s most prominent surveillance companies, Gamma Group, spilled onto the Internet last week, courtesy of an anonymous leaker who appears to have gained access to sensitive corporate documents. And while they provide illuminating details about the capabilities of Gamma’s many spy tools, perhaps the most surprising revelation is about something the company is unable to do: It can’t hack into your typical iPhone.

Android phones, some Blackberries and phones running older Microsoft operating systems all are vulnerable to Gamma’s spyware, called FinSpy, which can turn your smart phone into a potent surveillance device. Users of the spyware are capable of listening to calls on targeted devices, stealing contacts, activating the microphone, tracking your location and more. But for FinSpy to hack into an iPhone, its owner must have already stripped away much of its built-in security through a process called “jailbreaking.” No jailbreak, no FinSpy on your iPhone, at least according to a leaked Gamma document dated April 2014.

This is good news for people with iPhones, and perhaps for Apple as well. But at a time of rising concern about government surveillance powers, it’s ironic that a different mobile operating system – Google’s Android – has emerged as the global standard, with a dominant share of the world market. Android phones have more features. They come in more shapes, sizes and colors. And they’re cheaper. But, it’s increasingly clear, they are more vulnerable to the Gammas of the world, and from the police and intelligence services that use their tools.

The result is what might be called a growing “Surveillance Gap.” Some civil libertarians have begun pointing out that the people on the safer side of that gap – with stronger protections against the potential for government abuse – are the relatively affluent people who already favor Apple products. Those willing to pay a premium for an iPhone or iPad, perhaps for their design elegance or ease of use, are also getting disk encryption by default, an instant messaging system that resists eavesdropping and an operating system that even powerful surveillance companies have trouble cracking.

Such features don’t tend to star in Apple’s glossy marketing campaigns because most shoppers likely think little about security when choosing their consumer electronics. Yet the consequences can be serious if a government anywhere in the world decides to target you with FinSpy, or if a police officer or border patrol agent attempts to browse through your smartphone — or worse still, copy its entire contents for later examination.

“Technology can p
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>> No. 96613 ID: 138947
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Related to phones so I thought I'd post this here.


>Seventeen fake cellphone towers were discovered across the U.S. last week, according to a report in Popular Science.
>Although it is unclear who owns the towers, ESD found that several of them were located near U.S. military bases.
>It's probably not the NSA — that agency can tap all it wants without the need for bogus towers, VentureBeat reported: Not the NSA, cloud security firm SilverSky CTO/SVP Andrew Jaquith told us. “The NSA doesn’t need a fake tower,” he said. “They can just go to the carrier” to tap your line.
>Rather than offering you cellphone service, the towers appear to be connecting to nearby phones, bypassing their encryption, and either tapping calls or reading texts.
>the fake towers give themselves away by crushing down the performance of your phone from 4G to 2G while the intercept is taking place. So if you see your phone operating on a slow download signal while you're near a military base ... maybe make that call from somewhere else.

So, you guys think this is legit or could it be a clever attempt at some viral marketing? Honestly, I've always kind of suspected this so I'm not sure. On several occasions while driving between Portland and Salem, OR I've noticed that my phone will start sending and receiving a constant stream of 3g data. So much that it will quickly drain the battery if I don't yank it. I used to joke with my partner that the .gov is probably downloading all the data from my phone, but now I'm kinda wondering if it was true.
>> No. 96616 ID: d006d4
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>So, you guys think this is legit or could it be a clever attempt at some viral marketing?
Look up "OpenBTS" and "FBI Stingray" and you tell me.

>I've noticed that my phone will start sending and receiving a constant stream of 3g data. So much that it will quickly drain the battery if I don't yank it. I used to joke with my partner that the .gov is probably downloading all the data from my phone, but now I'm kinda wondering if it was true.
It could be either your carrier checking doota on your phone, could be a bug (since their standard of code is always as high as you can imagine), could be Apple or Google (since they have root access unless you have an unlocked boot loader and you load your own ROMs on it... and even then... you have a proprietary baseband modem), or indeed it could be the gubbermint.

Basically, all phones suck ass. The only ones that don't seem to suck as much HIV infested scrotum are some of the FOSS phones out there. In order of less shitiness:

Not having a cellular networking device
DIY stuff
Neo900 and related projects (Freerunner, GTA04, et cetera)
ZTE phones or whatever has an unlocked bootloader that will allow you to install Replicant
Whatever allows you to install something somewhat decent (Cyanogenmod or Paranoid Android)
All other crap
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>> No. 96624 ID: 174075
you forgot a major one, maybe his phone is being slaved to mine coins. there was a story earlier this year where someone caught four different wallpaper apps that when downloaded would turn ones phone into a coin mining rig. something like 200,000 or so phones were suspected of being slaved in this way. but thats only the apps that were caught and they only caught 4 of them.
>> No. 96643 ID: d006d4
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I forgot about the fact that people love to install whatever retarded crap they see in the default unaudited piece of shit application repository.

Use F-Droid whenever you can for Spamdroid. No clue if there's an equivalent for Crapple.

Also, about buttcoin mining... this is another reason you guys need to have NoScript running on your browser (even though the developer is an asshole).

Sites can load, or XSS some JS into your browser so they can use your CPU cycles to give them soivcoins. Don't let them.
>> No. 96647 ID: 388296
>wishful thinking

No, I'm pretty sure he will let her fuck him, after the photoshoot.

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93656 No. 93656 ID: 8d524b Locked hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [First 100 posts] [Last 50 posts]
>House Democrats and other immigration reformers are calling on President Obama to go big when it comes to administrative changes in deportation policy.

>For months, liberal reform advocates on and off Capitol Hill have urged Obama to tap his executive powers to stop deporting certain qualified groups of undocumented immigrants while waiting to see if House Republicans would take up reform legislation this year.

>But in the wake of Obama's Monday Rose Garden speech vowing unilateral action, some reformers want the president to go far beyond a limited expansion of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, to essentially legalize the millions of undocumented immigrants who would be eligible for work permits under the bill passed by the Senate last summer.

>“The administration has unquestionable legal authority to provide all those who would qualify for citizenship under the bipartisan Senate Bill affirmative status with work authorization while making immigration enforcement more just,” Richard Trumka, head of the AFL-CIO said Tuesday in a statement. "The administration should act boldly and without further delay.”


>A government-contracted security force threatened to arrest doctors and nurses if they divulged any information about the contagion threat at a refugee camp housing illegal alien children at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas, sources say.

>She said the workers were stripped of their cellphones and other communication devices. Anyone caught with a phone was immediately fired.

>“Everyone was paranoid,” she said. “The children had more rights than the workers.”
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>> No. 96622 ID: c97d25

He was probably referring to the posters who started race baiting in this thread.

Like you.
>> No. 96635 ID: 98c32e
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>point out what's happening on our southern border
>point out how our government is egging the situation on to the extent they break their own laws and subsidize it with our money
>provide links and source material

I predict a brilliant future for you in the dinosaur media. Or your local ACORN chapter. Whichever.
>> No. 96646 ID: 4ea7ad
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There is literally nothing wrong with being a nazi
>> No. 96648 ID: 8bf00c

is this what opchan has become?
>> No. 96649 ID: 57e823
Not even close. But using the report function does help out a bit.

No. 96274 ID: d65b1a hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
  >A 9-year-old girl accidentally killed an Arizona shooting instructor as he was showing her how to use an automatic Uzi, authorities said Tuesday.

>Charles Vacca, 39, of Lake Havasu City, died Monday shortly after being airlifted to University Medical Center in Las Vegas, Mohave County sheriff's officials said.

>Vacca was standing next to the girl at the Last Stop outdoor shooting range in White Hills when she pulled the trigger and the recoil sent the gun over her head, investigators said.

This is pretty shitty. The little girl shouldn't have to deal with having killed a man. Video below shows everything to the last second as the recoil just takes the firearm.

He probably could have saved himself on this one...
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>> No. 96320 ID: 3a6837
It's happened before, it will happen again. At least the idiot got blasted and not the kid.
>> No. 96321 ID: 24d29c
is the full video of this out yet?
>> No. 96336 ID: 38e972

Cant really see shit in the vid dont know how those guys can see it.
>> No. 96493 ID: 388296
>> No. 96601 ID: 278d52
What ever happened to starting off with a few rounds for automatic fire?

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95548 No. 95548 ID: 4dedc3 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [First 100 posts] [Last 50 posts]
Previous thread autosaged

>Somewhere in southern Russia, a convoy of 280 white-painted trucks snaked its way Tuesday toward the Ukrainian border.

>Russia has acknowledged sending the convoy. In a conversation Monday with the President of the European Commission, Putin said his country was working with the International Committee of the Red Cross to deliver aid to civilians suffering as a result of savage fighting there.

>Except the Red Cross says it doesn't know what Putin is talking about.ICRC spokesman Andrew Loersch said the agency doesn't have any agreement with Russia on such a convoy. And ICRC European operations chief Laurent Corbaz said Tuesday in Geneva that the agency hasn't gotten much clarity from Moscow about its purported role in the operation, including how the aid would be handed over and security guarantees for Red Cross workers. "We said that we could be on board, but that we needed to have some clarification first regarding modalities, practical steps that have to be implemented prior to a launch of such an operation," he said. Red Cross officials don't even know what's in the shipment, Corbaz said.

>According to the Russian news agency Itar-Tass, the shipment is bound for Luhansk and contains 400 tons of grains, 100 tons of sugar, 62 tons of baby food, 54 tons of medical supplies, sleeping bags and "electrical power units."


>Russia Today reports Ukraine ready to accept Russia’s humanitarian aid

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>> No. 96672 ID: 278d52
  Fighting around Mariupol on 5th of September.
>> No. 96676 ID: 70d38f
  Crashed tank of Ukrainian military, with its engine running. Apparently they ran into one of their own roadblocks in the night, passing clean through one of them and stopping on the second one. What bunch of fucking losers.
Text on the tank: "to Moscow" and "death to the enemies".
Text on the concrete block: "stop war".
>> No. 96715 ID: 278d52
  Harkov partisans supposedly.
>> No. 96724 ID: 278d52
  Looks like forces are gathering to take Mariupol.
>> No. 96790 ID: 278d52
File 141055851041.jpg - (16.40KB , 747x507 , 1410553375003.jpg )
I'll just leave this here.

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