People who voted Trump because “I couldn’t get out of my home town or get a factory job!” Eh, dudes, plane tickets are a thing. You could have gone anywhere in the world. You had options.

You just never wanted to admit you had options. 

That’s why you hate immigrants so much. They did realize their options


Donald Trump has Florida supporters raise their right hands and pledge loyalty

At a rally in Orlando, Florida, Republican presidential frontrunner Donald Trump asked his supporters to raise their right hand and pledge they would vote for him in the upcoming primary election. The resulting image is visually striking, to put it mildly. The historical resonance was not lost on many.

How Alleged Russian Hacker Teamed Up With Florida GOP Operative
Political consultant Aaron Nevins asked for and received documents from hacker ‘Guccifer 2.0’ and posted some on his blog, after which the hacker called the blog to the attention of Trump adviser Roger Stone.
By Alexandra Berzon and Rob Barry

The hacking spree that upended the presidential election wasn’t limited to Democratic National Committee memos and Clinton-aide emails posted on websites. The hacker also privately sent Democratic voter-turnout analyses to a Republican political operative in Florida named Aaron Nevins.

Learning that hacker “Guccifer 2.0” had tapped into a Democratic committee that helps House candidates, Mr. Nevins wrote to the hacker to say: “Feel free to send any Florida based information.”

Ten days later, Mr. Nevins received 2.5 gigabytes of Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee documents, some of which he posted on a blog called HelloFLA.com that he ran using a pseudonym.

Soon after, the hacker sent a link to the blog article to Roger Stone, a longtime informal adviser to then-candidate Donald Trump, along with Mr. Nevins’ analysis of the hacked data.

Mr. Nevins confirmed his exchanges after The Wall Street Journal identified him first as the operator of the HelloFLA blog and then as the recipient of the stolen DCCC data. The Journal also reviewed copies of exchanges between the hacker and Mr. Nevins. That the obscure blog had received hacked Democratic documents was previously known, but not the extent of the trove or the blogger’s identity.

Sandy Hook truthers are some of the worst people in the world. I truly believe that.

It’s not like the JFK or Obama’s birth certificate or the “Bush did 9/11!” theories where, eh, it’s all a bit silly, but at least no one is actively being hurt by it.

“Jet fuel can’t burn steel beams!” “But he was born in Kenya!” It’s laughable.

However, these poor people lost their children under the most horrific, cruelly random circumstances ever. What a nightmare they’ve been through.

And those sick, dumbass excuses for human beings insist on making things even worse for them by suggesting: “Hey, you’re faking this.”

Hideous beyond words.


Computer programmer Clint Curtis explains how in 2004 he made software designed to CHANGE the voter tallies without ANYONE being able to detect it. Want to know why he did this? Because the FLORIDA GOP asked him to. AND used the program to win. Remember Bush vs Kerry? That one.

It gets better. He resigned from the company and ran against the GOP incumbent, and he  lost because of the program altering tallies. His OWN program. He went door to door because he saw swings of even 20% between real vote and actual results. He GOT AFFIDAVITS FROM VOTERS showing how the voter tallies did NOT match the real votes. House Administration Committee REFUSED to review the affidavits.

And you think this didn’t happen in the current election, where EVERY single poll was wrong and Russians hacked voter databases, exactly how?


The decision by Texas to reject expansion of Medicaid, the government health-coverage program for the poor, will prevent the state from receiving an estimated $100 billion in federal cash over a decade, at the same time its hospitals are eating $5.5 billion in annual costs for treating uninsured people, a new National Public Radio report details.

Don’t mess with Medicaid expansion? A lesson from Texas