Democrat, Republican Or Independent- For Better Or Worse- This Is Where We Are For Right Now!

Posted on August 19th, 2017 · Music/Events/Other

* Democrat, Republican Or Independent- For Better Or Worse- This Is Where We Are For Right Now!

8 Comments to “Democrat, Republican Or Independent- For Better Or Worse- This Is Where We Are For Right Now!”

  1. Joe Kennedy says...

    Can’t figure out why the stock market hasn’t crashed yet?

    Every jam this guy gets the not sees the market go up.

    Very bizarre.

  2. Rhonda F says...

    I don’t care what anyone says, Trump is an egotistical liar who has absolutely no business whatsoever being President.

  3. Zed says...

    The world is laughing at us.

    Big shot businessman, hires and fires people like crazy. He has no idea how to run anything.

  4. TURNER says...

    If Clinton wasn’t such a liar and a crook she would be president today. Two losers ran against each other. Hopefully America learns a lesson from this debacle.

  5. Just an American says...

    I am Pro-America & Anti-Trump. The last election was to determine who was the MOST UNELECTABLE PERSON IN AMERICA. According to the electoral laws of the US (the only rules that, in the end, matter,) that person was Hillary Clinton. We are here now because of her, and the Democratic Party’s, hubris. Both parties are two sides of the same coin. They exist for their own self-interest; the Public be damned.

    Remember, silence in the face of evil is itself evil. To not speak is to speak, to not act is to act. RESIST!

  6. Steven D says...

    From The New York Times

    President Jabberwock and the Jewish Right
    Bret Stephens
    Bret Stephens AUG. 18, 2017
    Continue reading the main storyShare This Page

    In the department of small violins, consider the moral embarrassment, after Charlottesville, Va., of right-of-center Jews who voted for Donald Trump in the election and remained — at least until last week — broadly supportive of his presidency.

    I don’t mean Jared Kushner, who is beyond embarrassment. I also don’t mean the economics czar Gary Cohn and Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin. Standing by the president’s side during Tuesday’s catastrophic news conference in Trump Tower, the pair had that look of pre-emptive mortification reminiscent of crotch-covering soccer players bracing for a free kick.

    At least they can console themselves with the notion — it might even be true — that they’re all that’s standing between the president and another financial crisis. But then there’s the rest of the Jewish right, this columnist among them. Last year we were given a choice between moral judgment and political opportunity.

    Would we vote for a man we knew to be a casual bigot because his bigotries aligned, in some sense, with our political views? Or did we know enough about bigotry to understand that, just as the hatred that starts with Jews never ends with them, the hatred that starts with others lands all too frequently on us?

    Continue reading the main story

    Bret Stephens
    Foreign policy and domestic politics.
    Trump, Obama and the Politics of Evasion
    AUG 15
    The ‘No Guardrails’ Presidency
    JUL 28
    When the White House Lies About You
    JUL 26
    Trump’s Foreign Policy: The Conservatives’ Report Card
    JUL 21
    Is the News Media an ‘Existential’ Threat?
    JUL 20
    See More »


    Continue reading the main story

    Here was the argument of many of Trump’s Jewish supporters: He’d rip up the awful Iran deal. He wasn’t afraid to call out the Islamofascists by name. He “got” Israel and wasn’t going to abide the State Department’s failed pieties about the peace process or the location of the United States Embassy. He’d rebuild the military and restore the respect America had lost under Barack Obama. He’d surround himself with good advisers. And his unpredictability was an asset in the face of our adversaries.


    An illustration of the slaying of the Jabberwock from Lewis Carroll’s 1871 novel “Through the Looking Glass.” Credit Hulton Archive/Getty Images
    As for Trump’s manner, they reckoned his boorishness was of small account next to Hillary Clinton’s corruption. The Billy Bush tape was “locker-room talk.” The Muslim ban showed a healthy instinct for civilizational self-preservation in the face of mass migration from the Middle East. Any suggestion that the Trump campaign trafficked in anti-Semitic tropes was an outrageous slander based on flimsy evidence and contradicted by the candidate’s Jewish grandchildren. The real enemies of the Jewish state were, anyway, almost exclusively on the political left.

    There were additional points, and other excuses, but that was the gist of the Jewish conservative’s case for Trump. The Jewish conservative’s case against Trump was far more simple: Breathe in deeply with your nose and … smell.

    You could smell it in the shyster methods by which Trump built his business: the unpaid bills; the endless lawsuits; the deceitful advertising; the shady business partners.

    You could smell it in the sort of people drawn, like flies to sewage, to Trump’s candidacy: David Duke, Jean-Marie Le Pen, Richard Spencer, Pat Buchanan and Stephen Bannon, lately of the White House.

    You could smell it in the tweets: an approving citation of a Benito Mussolini quote; an image of Hillary Clinton alongside a six-pointed star and a pile of cash.

    You could smell it in the denunciations of “globalism” and “international banks” and the “enemy of the American people” news media.

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    You could smell it in the Muslim ban and the border wall and the trade protectionism and the calls to revoke birthright citizenship and the resurrection of “America First” as an organizing political slogan — a politics of exclusion that has never served Jews well even when we were suffered to be included.

    Above all, you could smell it in Trump’s indifference to truth. Hillary Clinton may have been a “congenital liar,” as William Safire famously put it. But Trump is something else: a Jabberwock president, nonsensical, menacing and beyond reason.

    All this smelliness explains why nothing that’s happened in Trump’s tenure, culminating in Tuesday’s embrace of the “very fine people” who turned up for the neo-Nazi torchlight rally, comes as a surprise. The president’s newfound (or long-hidden) Confederate sympathies are an extension of his other ethnic antipathies, just as the rally’s anti-Semitic chants of “Jews will not replace us” are an extension of the alt-right’s other hatreds. It’s an unbroken chain of nastiness, in which the president has offered himself as the vital link.

    The president’s Jewish supporters are left to wonder why the Iran deal remains in force, the United States Embassy is still in Tel Aviv, Bashar al-Assad is stronger than ever, the Israeli government is outraged by the deals the administration has cut with Russia at Israel’s strategic expense, and Jared Kushner has not proved a worthy strategic heir to Henry Kissinger. What’s the mystery? A man whose word is worthless when it comes to his legal contracts will have no compunction breaking his political promises, no matter whom his daughter married.

    If conservatism is supposed to teach anything, it’s that, even in politics, character counts above everything. Trump’s Jewish supporters, like so many on the right, ignored the lesson. After Charlottesville, they’ve discovered too late that the price of that support will fall, as it so often has, disproportionately on them.

    It’s not going to get better.

    I invite you to follow me on Facebook.

  7. What A Mess says...

    Clinton was a stinking crook.
    Trump is a freaking lunatic.

    Love how Food & Entertainment Blog gets people chatting about the issues of the day.

  8. Fred Frumpkin says...

    I can’t believe that this fool is the president.

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