1 - 10 Next
In response to:

The Shameless Hackery of Harry Reid

bill3313 Wrote: Jan 29, 2015 2:46 PM
He is one disgusting excuse for a man. If this is the best Nev. has to offer what are the common people like?
In response to:

The Shameless Hackery of Harry Reid

bill3313 Wrote: Jan 29, 2015 2:44 PM
Amazing this is the best Nev. can come up with. They must love their pork more than their country. I live in CT. and that discussion never comes up any longer.
Sounds like this idiot Stephanopolus missed the entire Gruber/Obama episode. It is Obama's base who Gruber and Obama called to stupid to understand what they were doing to them. When are Republicans going to get some courage and just walk out when clowns like this behave like children? I would respect Jindal more if he respected himself and the message he is supposedly carrying.
American Spectator: "As liberals excoriate Republican Congressman Steve Scalise for speaking to a group with a reported connection to David Duke, former KKK member, I’m reminded today—on the anniversary of Roe v. Wade—of a moment that liberals will never dare acknowledge: a 1926 speech to the KKK by one of their most revered ideological darlings, Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger. Unlike Scalise, Sanger did not unwittingly speak to a group with a link (direct or indirect) to the KKK through a member. No, Margaret knowingly went directly to the Real McCoy—straight to the dragon’s mouth. In May 1926, a hopeful spring day, this progressive icon, this liberal hero, this founding mother of one of liberalism’s most sacred organizations, Planned Parenthood, an organization that liberals demand we fund with tax dollars, went directly to a KKK meeting and spoke at length to the faithful. There’s no excuse for not knowing that Sanger did this, other than the routine self-censorship and self-imposed ignorance that liberals excel at imposing on themselves. Sanger openly wrote about in her 1938 autobiography published by W.W. Norton, one of the leading New York publishing houses."
Ms. Ernst spent time in the service defending Luke Russert's right to make an A$$ out of himself.
This is the line which probably got the announcer from MSNBC so upset. Poor little Luke Russert never had the chance to make it on his own. He was forced to follow in his Rich Daddy's footsteps and never did anything on his own. Typical progressive to hate someone who worked for what they got. Where is the chance for class warfare in that? “They sacrificed. And they dreamed big dreams for their children and grandchildren. And because they did, an ordinary Iowan like me has had some truly extraordinary opportunities. Because they showed me that you don’t need to come from wealth or privilege to make a difference. You just need the freedom to dream big and a whole lot of hard work.”
That's nothing. Wait until you see Obama's tantrum at not being told of Netanyahu's speech to Congress. Did Obama inform Congress about his Cuba engagement?
Asking for politicians to read the bill before voting on it is a hate crime and the Tea Party should have known better, even while they were protesting while Bush was still in office. It was the same people but not called Tea party yet. And yes, there were Democrats at these 2008 protests which were going on as candidate Obama was throwing the race card at Clinton.
Self-centered.
Sharia Law is a significant source of legislation in various Muslim countries, namely Saudi Arabia, Sudan, Iran, Brunei, United Arab Emirates and Qatar. In those countries, harsh physical punishments such as flogging and stoning are said to be legally-acceptable according to Sharia. There are two primary sources of sharia law: the precepts set forth in the Quranic verses (ayahs), and the example set by the Islamic prophet Muhammad in the Sunnah.[8] Where it has official status, sharia is interpreted by Islamic judges (qadis) with varying responsibilities for the religious leaders (imams). For questions not directly addressed in the primary sources, the application of sharia is extended through consensus of the religious scholars (ulama) thought to embody the consensus of the Muslim Community (ijma). Islamic jurisprudence will also sometimes incorporate analogies from the Quran and Sunnah through qiyas, though many scholars also prefer reasoning ('aql) to analogy.[7][8]
1 - 10 Next