I figure it’s because they’re losing.
Bill Maher could totally vote for Rand Paul. But he won’t. Because he’s a hack.
With grenade launchers. Or Johnny Bureaucrat got a fed voucher for “some really cool shit”
Apparently, it may as well not exist.
So We Had These Two Cucumbers. I do love me some kimchi. I’ll have to share my recipe some time. Never ferment cukes, they turn to mush.
Robb reminded me that my blog is a dozen as of 8/30. Well, not on purpose. I just realized it after reading his post.
Technology, stop it before it kills someone!
I mentioned a bit back my doubts about the story of the kid walking through Wal-Mart with an BB gun pointing it at people. Because, frankly, I thought it was odd that the BB gun was not in a box. And because when you buy guns at Wal-Mart, they tend to walk out of the store carrying them for you. But the person who called the police has been caught lying and has changed his story because, it turns out, Wal-Mart has video cameras:
When Ronald Ritchie called 911 from the aisles of a Walmart in western Ohio last month to report that a black man was “walking around with a gun in the store”, he said that shoppers were coming under direct threat.
“He’s, like, pointing it at people,” Ritchie told the dispatcher. Later that evening, after John Crawford III had been shot dead by one of the police officers who hurried to the scene in Beavercreek, Ritchie repeated to reporters: “He was pointing at people. Children walking by.”
One month later, Ritchie puts it differently. “At no point did he shoulder the rifle and point it at somebody,” the 24-year-old said, in an interview with the Guardian. He maintained that Crawford was “waving it around”, which attorneys for Crawford’s family deny.
Ritchie told several reporters after the 5 August shooting that he was an “ex-marine”. When confronted with his seven-week service record, however, he confirmed that he had been quickly thrown out of the US marine corps in 2008 after being declared a “fraudulent enlistment”, over what he maintains was simply a mixup over his paperwork.
Crawford, 22, turned out to be holding an unloaded BB air rifle that he had picked up from a store shelf. After Ritchie said Crawford appeared to be “trying to load” the gun, the 911 dispatcher relayed to an officer that it was believed the gunman “just put some bullets inside”.
In Memphis, mob/gang of some number (reportedly over 100) went into a Kroger and members started trying to knock out customers and employees. Well, gosh, it’s too bad the mob is comprised mostly of black people or it might be worth a DOJ civil rights investigation.
How to protect your family during a home invasion. Except, instead of telling you something useful like have a gun, it says to use wasp spray. That would be illegal.
One California mayor is now saying that their use of his name on lobbying letters is illegal since he is not part of the group and made his resignation clear months ago.
This time, on health care:
Another business tells Moms Demand Action they’ll issue a press release about a policy that they won’t enforce to get them to stop bothering them.
In Texas, man open carrying is acquitted.
By Maddox (language warning):
The government has no strategy for ISIS. But for cheese makers, they sure do.
A FedEx employee inspecting the damaged package discovered what was believed to be illegal prescription pills in the container and the company contacted law enforcement, including the Spokane Police Department and the local Drug Enforcement Administration office.
The DEA agents who arrived at the shipping facility in Spokane determined the package contained 120 illegal oxycodone pills, a highly addictive painkiller, and began planning a sting operation.
After borrowing a FedEx uniform, an agent posed as a FedEx delivery employee and delivered the illegal pills. During a search of the residence authorities discovered multiple FedEx packages from Las Vegas, leading them to believe they had uncovered an ongoing illegal pill operation.
And for their tip to the authorities:
But on July 17, shortly after the package was located in Spokane, a federal grand jury in San Francisco indicted FedEx on charges that the shipping giant conspired to deliver prescription drugs for illegal Internet pharmacies.
An 18-count indictment claimed FedEx knew for a decade that illegal Web-based pharmacies used its services and that the company essentially looked away so the practice could continue.
Do the right thing, that’s an indictment!
Features one of my favorite NRA people of all time:
Remember, I do this to entertain me, not you.
Uncle Pays the Bills
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