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#2049560 - 07/30/20 09:57 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: parkhawk3319]
kellyfenton Online   content
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 04/19/03
This usedcars dude needs to change his name to usesdrugs.

Btw my theory as to the absence the occasionally thoughtful but oh-so-much-more often troll-ful DC is that it has finally become clear that his many years of shouting “hysteria!” And “broken!”’at us have been so very wrong all along. My guess is he no longer has the heart, will or energy to keep pretending his party isn’t a steaming pile of corruption and nihilism and nothing more. Hell, is it possible he’s joined The Lincoln Project?
Oh ... and cancelled elections now ...

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-53597975
_________________________
I apologize if the above post offended anyone in a wheelchair.

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#2049574 - 07/31/20 08:30 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: parkhawk3319]
parkhawk3319 Offline
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 03/24/04
Loc: Bohemia
One president pinned it. The other one nailed it.

It wasn’t enough for President Trump to tweet Thursday morning, suggesting — albeit with a trio of question marks — that the November election be postponed “until people can properly, securely and safely vote.”

No, Trump had to amplify his blatantly overblown assessment that “2020 will be the most INACCURATE & FRAUDULENT Election in history,” and his even more blatantly illegal suggestion that voting be put off, by making this his pinned tweet. And there it stood Thursday at the top of his Twitter profile for the president’s 84.3 million followers — a metaphorical jab in the eye of democracy.

Of course Trump provoked to distract. His tweet landed just minutes after news broke that the economy contracted a stomach-churning 9.5 percent during the second quarter of the year, the largest such drop on record; meanwhile, jobless claims hit 1.4 million last week. There will be no V-shaped recovery.

But to understand Trump’s motives does nothing to lessen the outrageousness of his suggestion. The law instructs, and history underlines: We do not postpone presidential elections in this country — certainly not by presidential fiat. In any event, unless Trump is reelected, the Constitution provides that he will cease being president at noon on Jan. 20.

The solution to the challenge of conducting an election in the midst of a pandemic, and with states potentially unprepared to cope with the deluge of mail-in ballots, is to take whatever steps necessary, and provide whatever funds might be needed, to ensure that as many votes as possible are counted, quickly and securely. Fanning the flames of public doubt about the legitimacy of an election that he has not yet lost may be among the most unpresidential of Trump’s many unpresidential — indeed, unpatriotic — acts.

You could, perhaps, take some solace in the fact that Trump’s fellow Republicans popped his trial balloon — and with astonishing rapidity, given their ordinary cowering from any risk of incurring presidential wrath. “Never in the history of the country, through wars, depressions and the Civil War, have we ever not had a federally scheduled election on time, and we’ll find a way to do that again this Nov. 3,” Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) told WNKY television in Bowling Green. “Never in the history of the federal elections have we not held an election, and we should go forward,” said House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.).

Still, to feel grateful for such morsels of resistance and sanity only underscores how little we have come to expect of Republican lawmakers. It would be too much, no doubt, to expect them to expound on the dangers of Trump’s efforts to undermine the legitimacy of the election. But if they believe the election should proceed, maybe they could appropriate the money needed to ensure it does so properly?

Apparently not. The coronavirus package just released by Senate Republicans includes no new funding — zero — for state and local officials to hold elections. “We’ve already appropriated an awful lot of money for election assistance,” McConnell sniffed, referring to the $400 million allocated to election help in March. House Democrats would provide an additional $3.6 billion. If the situation is as dire as their president suggests, you might think Republicans could dig a little deeper.

Trump’s actions would have been troubling on any day — they were especially despicable on this one, as Rep. John Lewis, who risked his life to secure the right to vote, was laid to rest. Lewis’s funeral presented a poignant contrast between Trump and his predecessor, Barack Obama, one that served to diminish Trump even more.

Obama, eulogizing Lewis, used the pulpit as the Democratic Georgia congressman would have wanted: to argue for renewed devotion to the work he had left unfinished.

“We may no longer have to guess the number of jelly beans in a jar in order to cast a ballot,” Obama said, “but even as we sit here, there are those in power who are doing their darnedest to discourage people from voting by closing polling locations and targeting minorities and students with restrictive ID laws and attacking our voting rights with surgical precision, even undermining the Postal Service in the run-up to an election that’s going to be dependent on mail-in ballots so people don’t get sick.”

And so Obama ticked off a national to-do list: First, revive the Voting Rights Act, gutted by the Supreme Court, and undo the “flood of laws designed specifically to make voting harder,” laws that represent “an attack on our democratic freedoms” in their effort to suppress the votes of a growing minority population. Obama also called for automatic voter registration; voting rights for released felons; expanded early voting; a national holiday for Election Day; and representation for the citizens of Puerto Rico and the District of Columbia.

“And if all this takes eliminating the filibuster, another Jim Crow relic, in order to secure the God-given rights of every American, then that’s what we should do,” Obama said, a first for him in public.

Trump’s name never crossed his lips; Trump’s tweet went unmentioned. That wasn’t needed. The comparison between the two presidents — one who believes in perfecting the American experiment, one who would do anything necessary to undermine it in the service of his self-interest — could not have been more stark.
_________________________
Reality is defined by the needs of the media.
History is rewritten faster than it can happen.
Culture is a weapon that's used against us.
Culture is a swampland of superstition, ignorance and abuse.

Top
#2049575 - 07/31/20 09:00 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: parkhawk3319]
kellyfenton Online   content
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 04/19/03
Wait. It was my understanding they were all the same.
_________________________
I apologize if the above post offended anyone in a wheelchair.

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#2049576 - 07/31/20 09:13 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: kellyfenton]
parkhawk3319 Offline
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 03/24/04
Loc: Bohemia


On a day of uplifting, often emotional speeches for the late Rep. John Lewis — including an exceptionally moving address from House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.), who had to pause twice to blink back tears — former president Barack Obama’s skill behind a lectern was on full display. He is in ordinary times a fine eulogist, but in the peculiar, frightening and chaotic times in which we live, he provided presidential gravitas and reminded us that the almost four-year tragedy of President Trump may soon be over. That we can have a decent, honorable president again.

Obama elegantly identified Lewis as someone who worked to fulfill America’s foundational creed. “We’re born with instructions: to form a more perfect union,” he said. “Explicit in those words is the idea that we’re imperfect.” At a time when Republicans are hanging on to an America that never was and offering a version of history scrubbed of imperfections, it was important to emphasize that “America” was not set in stone in 1776 — or even in 1965, when Lewis risked his life at the Edmund Pettus Bridge. Lewis, Obama said, “vindicated the faith in our founding.” He explained: "The idea that any of us, ordinary people without rank or wealth or title or fame, can somehow point out the imperfections of this nation and come together and challenge the status quo. . . . What a radical idea. What a revolutionary notion.”

While Obama’s more pointed comments attracted the most attention, we shouldn’t overlook this timely affirmation that the United States is in a constant state of rebirth and is not the province of one race or religion. Trump and his federal shock troops, like the Alabama state troopers at the bridge in 1965, are engaged in a futile effort to hold back a popular movement fueled by the radical American ideal that each generation gets the chance to redeem the country and push for greater inclusion, equality and freedom.

Obama did not hold back. In a blunt reference to Trump and racial unrest, he said that Lewis “knew from his own life that progress is fragile, that we have to be vigilant against the darker currents of this country’s history. Of our own history.” He continued: “Where there are whirlpools of violence and hatred and despair, that can always rise again. Bull Connor may be gone, but today we witness with our own eyes, police officers kneeling on the necks of Black Americans. George Wallace may be gone, but we can witness our federal government sending agents to use tear gas and batons against peaceful demonstrators.” In case you had any doubt, he is calling out Trump as the latest purveyor of white nationalism.

Obama also drew a straight line from the 1965 Voting Rights Act, passed in large measure as a result of the images from the Edmund Pettus Bridge: “We may no longer have to guess the number of jelly beans in a jar in order to cast a ballot but, even as we sit here, there are those in power who are doing their darnedest to discourage people from voting by closing polling locations and targeting minorities and students with restrictive ID laws and attacking our voting rights with surgical precision, even undermining the postal service in the run-up to an election that’s going to be dependent on mail-in ballots so people don’t get sick,” Obama said. In other words: Republicans are no better than the vote suppressors of the Jim Crow era.

Obama also put the Black Lives Matter protests in the lineage of civil rights protests dating back to the 1960s. “We see it outside our windows in big cities and rural towns. In men and women, young and old, straight Americans and LGBTQ Americans, Blacks, who long for equal treatment and whites, who can no longer accept freedom for themselves while witnessing the subjugation of their fellow Americans,” Obama declared. “We see it in everybody doing the hard work of overcoming complacency, of overcoming our own fears and our own prejudices, our own hatreds. You see it in people trying to be better, truer versions of ourselves.”

Obama then leaned into the controversial topic of the filibuster, on which Democrats are divided:
Once we pass the John Lewis Voting Rights Act, we should keep marching to make it even better by making sure every American is automatically registered to vote, including former inmates who’ve earned their second chance. By adding polling places and expanding early voting and making Election Day a national holiday, so if you are somebody who’s working in a factory or you’re a single mom, who’s got to go to her job and doesn’t get time off, you can still cast your ballot. By guaranteeing that every American citizen has equal representation in our government, including the American citizens who live in Washington, D.C., and in Puerto Rico. They’re Americans. By ending some of the partisan gerrymandering, so that all voters have the power to choose their politicians, not the other way around.

And if all this takes eliminating the filibuster, another Jim Crow relic, in order to secure the God-given rights of every American, then that’s what we should do.
Obama is not too far ahead of the presumptive Democratic nominee. Former vice president Joe Biden recently said something similar: "I think it’s gonna depend on how obstreperous they become,” he told a group of journalists recently. “I have not supported the elimination of the filibuster because it’s been used as often . . . the other way around [for Republicans’ benefit], but I think you have to just take a look at it.”

In sum, Obama delivered a thundering rebuke to Republicans who consider peaceful demonstrators to be a threat to America (as Attorney General William P. Barr has said) rather than its personification. He summoned us to speak plainly: The notion that we are free of systematic racism is untrue, and ignoring reality is not the sign of a patriot. The patriots are those who seek to cleanse America of its original sin.

Obama’s tough-love message couldn’t have come at a better time: If you want a democracy, you better fight for it. Let’s hope America is listening.
_________________________
Reality is defined by the needs of the media.
History is rewritten faster than it can happen.
Culture is a weapon that's used against us.
Culture is a swampland of superstition, ignorance and abuse.

Top
#2049620 - 08/03/20 11:19 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: kellyfenton]
DCHawk1 Offline
Proudly Derivative.

Registered: 01/29/07
Loc: District of Columbia
Originally Posted By: kellyfenton
This usedcars dude needs to change his name to usesdrugs.

Btw my theory as to the absence the occasionally thoughtful but oh-so-much-more often troll-ful DC is that it has finally become clear that his many years of shouting “hysteria!” And “broken!”’at us have been so very wrong all along. My guess is he no longer has the heart, will or energy to keep pretending his party isn’t a steaming pile of corruption and nihilism and nothing more. Hell, is it possible he’s joined The Lincoln Project?
Oh ... and cancelled elections now ...

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-53597975



Nah.

I'm just trying top figure out how I got to the Left of all yer favorite writers.
_________________________
Doodie is not collective; it is personal

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#2049622 - 08/03/20 03:04 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: DCHawk1]
appyhawk Offline
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 05/17/04
Loc: Flint Hills
Originally Posted By: DCHawk1
Originally Posted By: kellyfenton
This usedcars dude needs to change his name to usesdrugs.

Btw my theory as to the absence the occasionally thoughtful but oh-so-much-more often troll-ful DC is that it has finally become clear that his many years of shouting “hysteria!” And “broken!”’at us have been so very wrong all along. My guess is he no longer has the heart, will or energy to keep pretending his party isn’t a steaming pile of corruption and nihilism and nothing more. Hell, is it possible he’s joined The Lincoln Project?
Oh ... and cancelled elections now ...

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-53597975



Nah.

I'm just trying top figure out how I got to the Left of all yer favorite writers.



C'mon DC, I know you have a conscience even if you try to suppress it from our view.
_________________________
"Better to do less well than more poorly." Appy





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#2049624 - 08/03/20 03:31 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: appyhawk]
JimWest Offline
))<>((

Registered: 11/29/12
Originally Posted By: appyhawk
Originally Posted By: DCHawk1
Originally Posted By: kellyfenton
This usedcars dude needs to change his name to usesdrugs.

Btw my theory as to the absence the occasionally thoughtful but oh-so-much-more often troll-ful DC is that it has finally become clear that his many years of shouting “hysteria!” And “broken!”’at us have been so very wrong all along. My guess is he no longer has the heart, will or energy to keep pretending his party isn’t a steaming pile of corruption and nihilism and nothing more. Hell, is it possible he’s joined The Lincoln Project?
Oh ... and cancelled elections now ...

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-53597975



Nah.

I'm just trying top figure out how I got to the Left of all yer favorite writers.



C'mon DC, I know you have a conscience even if you try to suppress it from our view.


says the furry
_________________________
I'm the slickest they is
I'm the quickest they is
Did I say I'm the slickest they is?

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#2049625 - 08/03/20 07:37 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: DCHawk1]
kellyfenton Online   content
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 04/19/03
Originally Posted By: DCHawk1
Originally Posted By: kellyfenton
This usedcars dude needs to change his name to usesdrugs.

Btw my theory as to the absence the occasionally thoughtful but oh-so-much-more often troll-ful DC is that it has finally become clear that his many years of shouting “hysteria!” And “broken!”’at us have been so very wrong all along. My guess is he no longer has the heart, will or energy to keep pretending his party isn’t a steaming pile of corruption and nihilism and nothing more. Hell, is it possible he’s joined The Lincoln Project?
Oh ... and cancelled elections now ...

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-53597975



Nah.

I'm just trying top figure out how I got to the Left of all yer favorite writers.



Hmm. Who knew that either laughing off moral depravity or being sickened by it was on the ideological spectrum.
_________________________
I apologize if the above post offended anyone in a wheelchair.

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#2049626 - 08/03/20 07:59 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: parkhawk3319]
kellyfenton Online   content
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 04/19/03
_________________________
I apologize if the above post offended anyone in a wheelchair.

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#2049628 - 08/03/20 09:04 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: DCHawk1]
parkhawk3319 Offline
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 03/24/04
Loc: Bohemia
Originally Posted By: DCHawk1


Nah.

I'm just trying top figure out how I got to the Left of all yer favorite writers.



_________________________
Reality is defined by the needs of the media.
History is rewritten faster than it can happen.
Culture is a weapon that's used against us.
Culture is a swampland of superstition, ignorance and abuse.

Top
#2049639 - Yesterday at 10:01 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: kellyfenton]
parkhawk3319 Offline
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 03/24/04
Loc: Bohemia
The Axios interview; this will be one of those defining moments historians will pull out when discussing the trumpublican era and presidency. The Lincoln Project will enjoy working with clips from that one.....

Let's elect a businessman they said, what have we got to lose?

OK, but did you have to elect one that has such a demonstrably dismal history of fraud and deceit and financial malfeasance?

President Trump came prepared, or so it seemed.

When he sat down for an interview with Axios’s Jonathan Swan last week, Trump held a number of loose sheets of paper, each with a graph that, he clearly believed, showed how well the United States has done in combating the coronavirus pandemic. He had a graph showing the number of tests completed in the United States, for example, a soaring line rising above other countries tallying the tens of millions that have been conducted over time. Another had a simple bar chart, four colored rectangles demonstrating his administration’s success.

These were the emperor's clothes, and he was proud of them. But Swan, given one of the few opportunities for a non-sycophant to interview the president, revealed them for what they were. Trump was left fumbling, unable to rationalize his repeated claims that all was well. Because, of course, it isn't.

“Right now, I think it's under control,” Trump said at one point. “I'll tell you what—”
“How? A thousand Americans are dying a day,” Swan interjected.
“They are dying, that's true. And you ha— It is what it is,” Trump replied. “But that doesn't mean we aren't doing everything we can. It's under control as much as you can control it. This is a horrible plague that beset us.”

“You really think this is as much as we can control it? A thousand deaths a day?” Swan said.

“I’ll tell you, I’d like to know if somebody—” Trump began, then switched directions. “First of all, we have done a great job.”
He then went into his standard patter about ventilators and protective equipment. This has emerged as a standard defense mechanism for the president: What he’s done is the best that could have been done, and nothing he hasn’t done would have been useful to do until such time as he does it. The number of tests completed is an unalloyed success, although the slow ramp-up in testing allowed the virus to spread without detection for weeks this spring, spurring massive numbers of deaths. To Swan, Trump blamed this on his having taken office without there being a test for the virus — a virus that emerged in humans more than two years after Trump became president.

Even within the confines of Trump's bounded successes, though, it quickly became apparent that he didn't have a grasp on what was happening with the pandemic. He was holding numbers in his hands, but didn't understand what they showed and, importantly, what they didn't.

“Right here,” he said at one point, showing Swan a chart, “the United States is lowest in— numerous categories, we're lower than the world.”

“Lower than the world?” Swan asked. “What does that mean?"

“We're lower than Europe,” Trump continued. “Take a look. Take a look. Right here.”
He handed Swan the sheet of paper, allowing the reporter, at least, to actually understand what Trump was claiming.

“Oh, you’re doing death as a proportion of cases,” Swan said. “I’m talking about death as a proportion of population. That’s where the U.S. is really bad. Much worse than South Korea, Germany, etcetera.”

“You can't do that,” Trump replied.

“Why can't I do that?” Swan asked.

“You have go by—” Trump continued, fumbling with his papers. “You have to go by where— Look, here is the United States— You have to go by the cases of death.”
“It's surely a relevant statistic,” Swan said a bit later, “to say if the U.S. has X population and X percentage of death of that population versus South Korea—”
“No, you have to go by cases,” Trump interjected.

“Well, look at South Korea, for example. Fifty-one million population, 300 deaths,” Swan said. “It’s like— it’s crazy.”

“You don’t know that,” Trump replied, suggesting that South Korea was perhaps hiding its true death toll. Which, of course, is nonsense. South Korea’s case totals and death toll are low because it tested often and early, containing the virus during the spring and stamping out new occurrences as they arose. This is also a reason that the country has not had to do as much testing: it has far fewer possible cases to sort out.

But back to Trump’s broader point. What he’s doing is focusing on mortality rate, the ratio of deaths to cases. Why is he focused on that to the exclusion of everything else? Because a month ago, that was the only metric on which the United States was faring well. Cases were surging in the South and West, but deaths, which trail infections by several weeks, were still heading down. So the administration began focusing on the ratio between those two metrics since it made the United States seem as if it was faring particularly well. If one country has 100 new cases and five deaths a day, its mortality rate is 5 percent. If the United States has 100,000 new cases and 1,000 deaths, its mortality rate is only 1 percent. Ergo: a success!

In this interview, as in so many others, Trump tried to use the number of tests being conducted as both a success — look what we’ve cobbled together! — and as a point of frustration. (Once again, he claimed that the country has more cases because it has more testing, as though other countries have hundreds of thousands of asymptomatic cases that they simply ignore.) But that huge number of detected cases is the only reason he can point to mortality rate as anything even remotely positive.
Swan’s point, of course, is that having 470 out of every million Americans die of covid-19, the disease caused by the virus, reflects a far worse situation than South Korea seeing six out of every million residents die. You can’t make that comparison, Trump insists — for no other apparent reason than that it makes the situation in the United States look appropriately dire.

Anyway, it's nonsensical. Earlier in the interview, Trump had similarly pointed to proportional effects from the virus when it suited his needs.

“There's never been anything like this,” Trump said. “And by the way, if you watch the fake news on television, they don't even talk about it. But, you know, there are 188 other countries right now that are suffering— some proportionately far greater than we are.”

The example he used was Spain, which he said was “having a big spike.” Spain has been averaging 2,600 new cases a day over the past seven days and five deaths, according to data from Johns Hopkins. The United States has seen nearly 60,000 new cases per day and a bit over 1,000 deaths. Looking at those number as a function of population — which Trump endorses here — we see that Spain is seeing 56 new cases per million residents each day and 0.1 deaths, compared to 184 cases and three deaths in the United States.

Swan kept pressing Trump on the death toll, with Trump insisting that the numbers were heading down.

“Where it was is much higher than where it is right now,” Trump said.
“It went down and then it went up again,” Swan pointed out.

“It spiked, but now it's going down again,” Trump insisted. “It's going down in Arizona. It's going down in Florida. It's going down in Texas.”

“It's going down in Florida?” Swan asked.

“Yeah, it's going— it leveled out and it's going down,” Trump replied. “That's my report as of yesterday.”

Trump is right that the national number of deaths per day is lower now than it was in the spring. But he’s wrong, as Swan pointed out, that deaths in Florida have declined. The interview took place on Tuesday of last week; the day prior, the seven-day average of new deaths in the state was 124, compared to 126 the day before that, functionally equivalent. Compared to the prior Monday, the average was up 8 percent — and deaths have increased by a third since then.

The number of new cases in Florida had done what Trump suggested, flattening and then dropping. This is a seemingly minor distinction, but a revealing one: pressed to discuss how the pandemic was faring, Trump grasped at a good, unrelated number instead of engaging on the bad one Swan was highlighting.

It’s clear that Trump wasn’t prepared for this interview. The question that follows is why. Was it simply that, after months of doing almost no interviews besides overtly friendly ones on Fox News, he was unprepared to be challenged on basic points? Or, more alarmingly, was it that he didn’t actually understand the scope of the pandemic that his team insists is the central focus of his time?

On Tuesday morning, Politico published an article looking closely at how the White House operates under its new chief of staff, former North Carolina congressman Mark Meadows. One White House staffer who spoke with Politico’s reporters said that Meadows and his team were protecting Trump from bad political news.

“I don’t know if they’re giving him the whole picture,” the official said, calling the group “Kool-Aid drinkers.”

The Swan interview certainly suggests that someone is keeping Trump from understanding what’s actually happening with the pandemic. The odds are that the person who is doing so is Trump.

After all, it is what it is.
_________________________
Reality is defined by the needs of the media.
History is rewritten faster than it can happen.
Culture is a weapon that's used against us.
Culture is a swampland of superstition, ignorance and abuse.

Top
#2049640 - Yesterday at 10:18 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: parkhawk3319]
kellyfenton Online   content
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 04/19/03
You’re broken
_________________________
I apologize if the above post offended anyone in a wheelchair.

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#2049641 - Yesterday at 10:54 AM Re: This just in..... [Re: kellyfenton]
parkhawk3319 Offline
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 03/24/04
Loc: Bohemia
Which is not easily done.....it's great to have a president who just says what he thinks.

_________________________
Reality is defined by the needs of the media.
History is rewritten faster than it can happen.
Culture is a weapon that's used against us.
Culture is a swampland of superstition, ignorance and abuse.

Top
#2049644 - Yesterday at 12:37 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: parkhawk3319]
kellyfenton Online   content
Wilt Chamberlain

Registered: 04/19/03
That dude’s broke too.
_________________________
I apologize if the above post offended anyone in a wheelchair.

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#2049645 - Yesterday at 01:11 PM Re: This just in..... [Re: DCHawk1]
jhawks99 Offline
Max Falkenstien

Registered: 12/03/05
Loc: Lexington, KY
Originally Posted By: DCHawk1
Originally Posted By: kellyfenton
This usedcars dude needs to change his name to usesdrugs.

Btw my theory as to the absence the occasionally thoughtful but oh-so-much-more often troll-ful DC is that it has finally become clear that his many years of shouting “hysteria!” And “broken!”’at us have been so very wrong all along. My guess is he no longer has the heart, will or energy to keep pretending his party isn’t a steaming pile of corruption and nihilism and nothing more. Hell, is it possible he’s joined The Lincoln Project?
Oh ... and cancelled elections now ...

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-53597975



Nah.

I'm just trying top figure out how I got to the Left of all yer favorite writers.



Welcome back, you have been missed.
_________________________
Defense. Rebounds.

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