We’ve uncovered the culprit responsible for the Arizona shootings. It’s Bristol Palin that gets the blame. We’ll explain below.
As Barack Obama heads out to Tucson for his “Together We Thrive” publicity stunt we continue to examine the Arizona shootings. First, more on the “blame Sarah Palin and the Tea Party” fiction concocted by the Obama Dimwits to try to prop up Obama and take the Obama car out of the ditch. ABC News interviewed a friend of Jared LONER who makes it clear that LONER was a loner and acted out of his personal demons, not political ideology espoused by Sarah Palin or the Tea Party:
“This morning on “Good Morning America,” ABC’s Ashleigh Banfield sat down with Zach Osler, a high school friend of Jared Loughner, the suspect in the Tucson massacre.
Osler says his friend wasn’t shooting at people, “he was shooting at the world.” Regarding the high-pitched talk radio and cable news political rhetoric, Osler says his friend didn’t even watch the news.
He did not watch TV. He disliked the news. He didn’t listen to political radio. He didn’t take sides. He wasn’t on the left. He wasn’t on the right.“
The testimony from Zack Osler goes directly to the point made by many of us – what is the evidence that Jared LONER was acting politically at the behest of Sarah Palin or the Tea Party or for that matter Republicans/conservatives? Steve Kornacki, as liberal and pro-Obama a journalist as anyone in Big Media, does the honors:
“CBS News is out with a new poll today that finds Americans strongly rejecting the notion that the political climate played a role in Saturday’s attempted assassination of Rep. Gabrielle Giffords. [snip]
This is somewhat heartening, given that so many commentators on the left — including, I must say, some of my colleagues here — have since Saturday been playing up the extreme rhetoric that Sarah Palin and other Tea Party favorites have spouted these past few years, claiming that it all somehow created a climate conducive to Jared Loughner’s shooting rampage.
As I wrote on Sunday night, I find this to be a very slippery argument. We know that no connection between Loughner and Tea Party politics has been established, and what we have learned about him strongly suggests that he lacked a recognizable political identity. He looks to be a deranged young man and it’s unclear if he was even aware of the political debate/conversation that the rest of us follow every day. There’s just no evidence of any connection between Loughner and Palin, the Tea Party and conservative movement.”
That’s exactly right. Where is the reality based community? Where is the bias on the side of logic and evidence? Obama Dimocrats and the Big Blog Boys have a form of political syphilis that leads them to demented arguments and ugly boils of political whoring.As usual, Hillary Is 44 does a great job. Know who does not? US House Rep James Clyburn:
"You know, Sarah Palin just can't seem to get it, on any front. I think she's an attractive person, she is articulate," Clyburn said on the Bill Press radio show. "But I think intellectually, she seems not to be able to understand what's going on here."
Can someone shut that old fool up?
For those who don't know, for the 2008 primaries, a number of spots were lined and debates held in 2007 and 2008. Clyburn wanted the debate at The Citadel in South Carolina (his state).
And because we have a White media people thought that was a good thing.
Why does The Citadel exist?
April 2007, Black On Campus:
Few colleges, however, were founded expressly for the purposes of defending and maintaining the institution of slavery. The Citadel, South Carolina’s public military college, is one such institution. Since the mid-1960s The Citadel has regularly made headlines for its reluctance to admit, and for its questionable treatment of, Black students and women. In the mid-1800s The Citadel was noted for the vehemence with which it’s cadets and alumni defended the institution of slavery, a purpose for which the institution, founded as the Military College of South Carolina, was created. The Citadel library website explains the relationship between the fear of slave insurrection and the early history of the institution:
“By winning the lottery Denmark Vesey was able to buy his freedom and become self sufficient and influential. By being self sufficient and influential he had the resources to plot an insurrection. The insurrection that almost took place put fear in the hearts of the planters. The fear of another insurrection caused the planters to establish a municipal guard. The expense of a municipal guard caused the planters to look for a cheaper alternative. The cheaper alternative was a body of cadets. Ergo, the Corps of Cadets and The Citadel were established. The Citadel came into being because a poor slave purchased the winning ticket to a lottery. (Source: HN.) For an interesting article in the Atlantic Monthly published in 1861 click Atlantic Monthly.. ”
– from the Research Assistance/Knob Knowledge website of The Citadel campus library.
In this excerpt from his address at the 2006 inauguration of The Citadel’s current president, Clemson history professor Rod Andrew Jr. describes how cadets at The Citadel and other southern institutions took their pro-slavery partisanship to the national stage during the Civil War when large numbers of students and alumni joined and fought with the Confederate army:
As the Civil War approached, however, they showed that, while preaching patriotism and public service, they could also represent the forces of tradition and conservatism. As sectional tensions mounted in the 1840s and 1850s, southerners scrutinized all their institutions for their ability and willingness to defend southern “rights” if necessary, including the “right” to own slaves. Southern military colleges proved faithful to the states who bore them, purging their curricula of texts that might encourage abolitionism. When the guns fired at Fort Sumter in 1861, Citadel cadets were there, pulling the lanyards, following their governor’s orders, determined to show that they were willing and able to defend the southern version of republicanism. Teenaged cadets from VMI, The Citadel, the University of Alabama, and Georgia Military Institute fought bravely, and tragically, in the Civil War. Hundreds of alumni from these schools, especially VMI and The Citadel, volunteered as Confederate officers, proving that patriotism, state loyalty, and service were not empty words to military school graduates.
– How Much is Still Relevant? The Citadel and American Military Traditions in the Nineteenth Century. Speech delivered by Rod Andrew Jr., Associate Professor of History, Clemson University for the President’s Inaugural Celebration at The Citadel, in April of 2006.
A Black Congress man who champions a debate at The Citadel? That's someone who has a lot of trouble grasping reality. James Clyburn, there are sorts of words for you and none of them are pretty. In Georgia, many of those words are applied. (He is the biggest moron and the Black community has suffered this fool non-gladly for years.)
I will note that a Black man who actively works to promote an institution founded on slavery as a being a good thing is working in the Big House but he ain't free.
"Iraq snapshot" (The Common Ills):