22 thoughts on “News/Politics 6-27-22

  1. https://www.theepochtimes.com/concerned-graduates-of-west-point-challenge-leadership-of-military-academy-letter_4558445.html

    Three retired U.S. military officers—LTG Thomas McInerney, USAF; MG Paul Vallely, U.S. Army; and Colonel Andrew O’Meara Jr., U.S. Army—signed a letter authored by “Concerned Graduates of West Point and The Long Gray Line,” protesting against mandatory vaccinations, CRT classes, sanitary conditions, progressive political activism, and other “woke actions,” in the military academy.

    “The Long Gray Line” refers to the continuum of graduates United States Military Academy at West Point, New York.

    “We wanted to challenge the leadership of the Academy and the Defense Dept on their WOKE actions, CRT, Diversity training and the other discrepancies in the Academy. We found it pervasive at the Naval and Air Force Academies so we knew it was directed from the highest levels of our Military Leadership,” Vallely told The Epoch Times.

    “We all want the Military to get back on track to training and leading our Armed Forces to secure America and its Citizens,” Vallely, who has been sounding the alarm against a socialist takeover of the United States, added.

    The letter, titled “Declaration of Betrayal of West Point And the Long Gray Line,” asks for the following information:

    1. An explanation for the irregularities in the enforcement of the Honor Code.
    2. A justification for the mandatory vaccinations of cadets with the COVID Virus despite widespread adverse reactions to the inoculation, as well as provisions for exceptions for cadets with religious objections.
    3. An explanation for teaching Critical Race Theory at the Academy that constitutes an attack upon the Constitution and our constitutional Republic. This is behavior that constitutes unconstitutional conduct, if not sedition.
    4. An explanation of reported mismanagement of the cadet dining facility resulting in unsanitary conditions, inadequate food prepared for the meal, and food served that was reportedly unfit for consumption.
    5. Political activism on the part of civilian faculty members constituting political activity violating the long-standing policy of the Academy and Army Regulations.
    6. The practice of exclusive reliance upon radical progressive guest speakers to address the Corps of Cadets. This practice results in prejudiced political activism on the part of the Staff and Faculty in violation of Army Regulations.
    7. An explanation for the failure of the Superintendent to respond to correspondence inquiring about problems identified at the Academy.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Another fed run operation is exposed.


    Liked by 1 person

  3. Yesterday, around 6 p.m. at a Subway in Atlanta, two employees were shot, and one died. It happened over a dispute with a customer who complained about too much mayo on a sub. We are on overwhelm here.


  4. Just gonna leave this here….



    “Attempting to be honest and transparent, I responded, “She’s great, but she does have some flaws.”

    That was when my friend came back at me with the unexpected.

    “Then you must dump her immediately. You owe it to yourself to move on and keep looking until you find that special someone who is perfect like yourself.”

    Now, there was some wisdom from an older man that as a younger man I couldn’t muster the fortitude to loathe.

    In fact, that is the same advice that comes to mind when I encounter those who attempt to hold to what they maintain is a higher moral ground—i.e. virtue signaling—by refusing, for now over six years, to look beyond the imperfections of President Trump, and at least simply acknowledge the host of ways by which he was able to accomplish good things for America since he first took office.

    This is not a reference to members of the progressive left who would maintain their hatred of Trump no matter what.

    Rather, it is regarding self-proclaimed conservatives—and particularly many professed Christians—who have continually maintained their disdain for this President, notwithstanding his accomplishment of things like: twice enabling this country to experience a booming economy; controlling inflation; securing our borders; lowering our taxes; rebuilding our military; maintaining functional supply chains; providing us energy independence; and, keeping our gas prices reasonable. And that’s before we even get to the return of many manufacturing jobs that previous administrations had allowed to be exported abroad.

    These are just a few of the ways that immediately come to mind by which President Trump enabled so many people in this country to once again be proud to be an American.

    But, looking forward, even these accomplishments are likely to pale in comparison to the unforetold miraculous events that are likely to continue coming our way for years to come due to his successful appointment of conservative judges, not only throughout jurisdictions across America, but especially those three vacancies he filled on the United States Supreme Court.

    A case in point: that Court’s miraculous decision last week to finally overturn Roe v. Wade at the federal level.

    Before the 45th president came to the scene, it is doubtful anybody in this country on either side of the aisle could have reasonably expected that to ever happen.

    But then along came President Trump.

    By successfully appointing highly qualified conservative judges like Neil Gorsuch, Brett Kavanaugh and Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court, he empowered the other two conservatives on the bench—Samuel Alito and Clarence Thomas—to miraculously join forces to accomplish together what many prior to Trump thought impossible.

    All of which brings us to an undeniable bottom line—without President Trump, this most likely would never have happened. And this, in turn, leads us next to another undeniable conclusion: those who have sought the reversal of Roe v. Wade for years, and yet think they can still justify maintaining an anti-Trump moral high ground are deluded hypocrites. Quite simply, such a position can no longer possibly be reconciled honestly on the basis of either reason or logic.

    As the dust settles, the truth is that consequent to the Supreme Court finally upending the illegitimate—i.e. judicially fabricated—constitutional protection previously afforded to the abortion industry, all of us committed to the upholding of the Rule of Law and the Constitution owe President Trump, at minimum, a heartfelt expression of our collective gratitude. For it is also true that any quantum of appreciation we might extend to this president is only likely to be exceeded in the years to come from those millions of living human beings who will be allowed to live and who, but for the president, might otherwise never been allowed to draw a breath or see the light of day.

    And for that, President Trump, on our own behalf and on behalf of those yet to be born, we all—as a nation—THANK YOU and the God who called upon you to have been our president at such a crucial time in our nation’s history.”

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Even the clowns at CNN get it.

    “Donald Trump’s lasting legacy will now be the overturning of Roe v. Wade”


    “During his run for the Republican presidential nomination in 2016, Donald Trump had one sure-fire way to beat back doubts about his conservative bona fides: he would talk about who he might appoint, if given the chance, to the Supreme Court.

    In May 2016, amid questions raised by Texas Sen. Ted Cruz about whether Trump was actually a conservative, Trump released a list of 11 names that he would consider appointing to fill the seat of the late Justice Antonin Scalia, who had passed away that February.

    Said Trump of Scalia and the list:

    “He was a Justice who did not believe in legislating from the bench and he is a person whom I held in the highest regard and will always greatly respect his intelligence and conviction to uphold the Constitution of our country. The following list of potential Supreme Court justices is representative of the kind of constitutional principles I value and, as President, I plan to use this list as a guide to nominate our next United States Supreme Court Justices.”


    “In September of that year, as his campaign was again flagging somewhat amid less-than-unanimous support from conservatives, Trump added 10 more potential nominees to the Court to his list, including Gorsuch.

    “The Supreme Court — it’s what it’s all about,” Trump said in his final debate with Hillary Clinton in the 2016 general election. “It’s just so, so imperative that we have the right justices.” He added: “The justices that I am going to appoint will be pro-life, they will have a conservative bent.”

    At another point in that debate, asked point blank whether he wanted to see Roe v. Wade overturned, Trump said this: “Well, if we put another two or perhaps three justices on, that will happen. That will happen automatically in my opinion.”

    On September 9, 2020, having appointed both Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh to fill seats on the Supreme Court, Trump employed the same strategy that had worked so well to rally conservatives to him four years earlier: he released a list of 20 potential nominees if another opening arose during a second term.

    Arkansas Sen. Tom Cotton, one of the names on that list, said he was “honored” to be mentioned, and added: “It’s time for Roe v. Wade to go.”

    Just nine days after Trump released his list, liberal Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg died. Eight days after that, Trump, in the heat of election season, nominated conservative judge Amy Coney Barrett to replace Ginsburg. (“A judge must apply the law as written,” Barrett said in accepting the nomination. “Judges are not policy makers.”)

    A month later — and just one week before the 2020 election — the Senate confirmed Barrett by a 52-48 margin. In so doing, they established a dominant 6-3 conservative majority on the Supreme Court. Trump went on to win 85% of self-identified conservatives and 76% of White evangelicals in the 2020 race, even as he lost nationally to Joe Biden.

    Given all of that, it’s not an exaggeration to say that without his promises on the court, it’s possible that Trump never makes it to the White House — and never gets the chance to appoint three justices who fundamentally reshaped the ideological composition of the bench.
    And without Trump doing that, this day — the overturning of Roe v. Wade after five decades — never comes.”

    Liked by 1 person

  6. The key to the whole plandemic was the jab itself. Incredibly, they are now pushing it on little kids…


    The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) confirmed in late 2021 that a person died from blood clotting after receiving a COVID-19 vaccine that had been linked with an increased risk of blood clotting, but did not alert the public for two weeks, newly obtained emails show.

    Dr. Tom Shimabukuro, a CDC official, told colleagues at the CDC and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) on Dec. 2, 2021, “We have confirmed a 9th TTS death following Janssen vaccination,” according to emails obtained by The Epoch Times through a Freedom of Information Act request.

    TTS refers to thrombosis with thrombocytopenia syndrome, a condition that features low platelet levels combined with blood clots.

    Officials had recommended a nationwide pause on the administration of the vaccine, produced by Johnson & Johnson (J&J) subsidiary Janssen, in April 2021 after six women experienced TTS after J&J vaccination and three died. But they lifted the pause after determining the vaccine remained safe and effective.

    The condition was not discussed much in the ensuing months, despite the CDC later reporting that five additional deaths occurred before Aug. 31, 2021. Shimabukuro gave a single update, in mid-October 2021, saying five total deaths had been reported.

    That was until December 2021. Twelve days after Shimabukuro alerted colleagues of the ninth death, the FDA urged healthcare workers not to administer the vaccine to people with certain conditions because of the TTS risk. Two days after that, Dr. Isaac See, another CDC official, informed the public during a meeting that nine deaths had occurred post-vaccination.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Sure….




  8. ——–


  9. Yes please, to most of this.



  10. ——-


  11. ——


  12. Like

  13. It’s funny because it’s true.




  14. Another win for religious liberty, and again, thank you President Trump.

    He built this. 🙂


    Liked by 1 person

  15. Yes! Great win for reasonable religious freedom that should not be cancelled simply because someone disagrees with it. There are bullies and tyrants who want to cancel people’s religious expressions. Thankful to God who enabled Trump to set things up for this win!

    Liked by 1 person

  16. Finally, a Supreme Court that actually interprets according to the Constitution!


    The Supreme Court ruled 6-3 on June 27 that a school district in Washington state violated First Amendment religious freedom protections when it fired high school football coach Joseph Kennedy for leading personal prayers at the 50-yard line after games.

    The decision is regarded as a victory for religious freedom.

    In the case, the high court held that the Free Exercise and Free Speech Clauses of the First Amendment protect an individual engaging in a personal religious observance from government reprisal.

    The court found that the U.S. Constitution neither requires nor allows governments to suppress such religious expression.

    Coach Joseph “Joe” Kennedy, who no longer works for the taxpayer-funded Bremerton School District in Washington state, claimed his rights were violated when the district forbade him from praying in view of the public after games.

    The school district argued that when Kennedy prayed midfield after games, he was viewed by onlookers as a coach who was serving as a mentor and role model.

    In this theory of the case, Kennedy was acting as a government employee at that moment, which would mean that he was engaging in speech that constituted government speech that isn’t protected by the First Amendment.

    But the majority of Supreme Court justices disagreed with the school district in Kennedy v. Bremerton School District (court file 21-418), an appeal from the frequently overturned U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit.

    Liked by 1 person

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