Nobody wants to take your guns. That’s what most mainstream pro-gun control Democrats say ad nauseam at various rallies. There’s also the “I support the Second Amendment, but…” that advocates of gun control say prior to offering some pie-in-the-sky policy proposals that usually venture into bans on so-called assault rifles, limiting magazine sizes, or an all-out ban on semi-automatic firearms. That’s essentially a gun ban.
Donald Trump told CNN that when FOX News put out its snarky press release today, he said, “Bye,bye!”
Instead Donald Trump will hold a fundraiser for wounded veterans on CNN at the same time.
It was a smart decision. Look at what Donald Trump is going to miss–
FOX News invited a radical Muslim activist, a Bernie Sanders supporter, a Black Lives Matter supporter and a Mexican illegal immigrant to the debate to confront Donald Trump.
New York City Guns Radio Episode
IN THIS EPISODE:
We live in a time of universal deceit, as Orwell warned, where speaking the truth is seen as a revolutionary act. As the limp-wristed fools in the “uniparty” bleat about how evil Trump is, the people are waking from a long slumber. TRUMP 2016!
WARNING! This Content Contains AWESOME VULGARITY
Danish teen fought off her attacker – now she’ll face fine (For Defending Herself With Pepper Spray!)
Donald Trump has hit a new high in the race for the Republican nomination, according to a new CNN/ORC Poll, with more than 4-in-10 Republican voters nationwide now saying they back the billionaire.
And more than two-thirds of Republicans say he’s the candidate most likely to capture their party’s presidential nomination.
Trump has topped the 40% mark for the first time in CNN/ORC polling, standing at 41%. That more than doubles the support of his nearest competitor, Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, who notches 19% support in the poll. No other candidate hit double-digits. Florida Sen. Marco Rubio landed at 8%, retired neurosurgeon Ben Carson at 6%, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush at 5%, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie at 4%, and the rest at 3% or less.
We intended to let Mayor Bill de Blasio off easy, despite all those unplowed Queens streets — just the odd crack about maybe admiring ex-Mayor John Lindsay a bit too much. But then de Blasio went and blamed the victim.
With Queens still snowbound on Monday, Hizzoner slapped residents for digging out their cars on plowed streets:
“A snowplow goes through and then people go out and clean their cars off and they literally re-block their own streets . . . People are saying, ‘My street’s not cleared.’ They’re not wrong, but unfortunately they may have contributed . . . to it inadvertently,” he said.
Donald Trump’s rise this election season has been historic, amounting to something heretofore unseen in the annals of American politics. Given this, it’s perhaps not surprising that many are still befuddled by the phenomenon. Pundit Charles Krauthammer is bewildered, saying that “for some reason” Trump “is immune to the laws of contradiction.” (In reality, Democrats get away with contradiction continually; the only difference is that the media actually report on Trump’s.) Also in the news recently is that some find his appeal among evangelicals “inexplicable.” Of course, it’s all quite explainable.
In the century of stupidity in which we now live, the opening remarks of just about any authority figure and/or journalist covering an act of jihad are likely to contain a pronouncement of what the act is not. And what they claim it isn’t is just about always what it is. What it is = jihad, Islamic terror, Islamic supremacy, Quran-inspired violence against non-believers, barbaric 7th-century practices. Take your pick. It all leads to the same dark place.
If you want to understand how the United States came to have the Second Amendment in the Bill of Rights, David Hardy’s book Origins and Development of the Second Amendment may be the best place to go. I’ve read numerous books and articles about the Second Amendment to the United States Constitution. Some have been short, others hundreds of pages. David T. Hardy’s slim book gets it done. This is surprising, because . . .
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It’s the nagging fear many have about our government: what would happen if martial law was declared? New York City just found out, at least temporarily.
Eleven states as well as Washington D.C. declared states of emergency in the wake of the massive record-breaking snowstorm which blanketed the East. But New York City went a step further. Governor Andrew Cuomo imposed emergency measures that seemed to many to be like “martial law” in New York City by ordering all people to stay inside under police enforcement. He issued an absolute travel ban for anything that is not an emergency vehicle.
National Review’s attempted destruction of Donald Trump’s candidacy is its worst mistake in the journal’s long history. Whether it will result in the demise of the magazine – a significant part of Bill Buckley’s noble legacy – is uncertain but at least possible. If it does, the outcome will be regrettable but just.
Attempting to destroy a candidate who, by far and for long, has been leading the race for the Republican presidential nomination is without precedent in the history of conservative journalism. It violates the fundamental precept of successful politics in electoral democracies, especially America’s two-party, coalition-dependent system.
A new Reuters poll of Republicans shows that GOP frontrunner Donald Trump has expanded his national lead over rivals since his Jan. 19 endorsement by former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin.
The new poll of 2,508 Republicans, taken over several days, showed Trump at 40 percent and Cruz sharply down to 10.5 percent. That’s a 29.5-point margin.
Jeb Bush has the support of just one percent of likely Republican caucusgoers in Iowa, according to a new poll from CBS News. The poll, released Sunday, found Bush with the same level of support as Carly Fiorina, Rick Santorum, and John Kasich. That puts Bush behind Chris Christie (2 percent), Rand Paul (3 percent), Ben Carson (5 percent), Marco Rubio (13 percent), Ted Cruz (34 percent), and Donald Trump (39 percent).
As a third-party presidential candidate, former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg would likely advocate for unlimited H-1B visas and increased availability of green cards. He could easily become the tech industry’s favorite presidential candidate.
Bloomberg is reportedly exploring his options and sees an opening, particularly if Donald Trump wins the Republican nomination for president and U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), wins the Democratic nod.
Bloomberg champions immigration views that are in contrast to many of the candidates, especially Trump, the real estate developer and fellow billionaire, as well as U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas). Both want to raise the salaries of H-1B workers as a way to discourage the use of foreign labor. Cruz, in particular, has called for a minimum wage of $110,000 for temporary visa holders.