Friday, March 26, 2021

Way to go Mexico

It's about time someone said "enough" to this bullshit. Sandman said he is appalled by the violence against the feminists. I don't know if he was sincere or just said that to keep YouTube off his back. In the event he was sincere I want to say I disagree with him and that these women have it coming. Feminism is a cancer and we now see that there are men who will fight back. Perhaps us American men can learn from our Mexican brethern.

Monday, October 12, 2020

Bill Burr nails the Karens on Saturday Night LIve


The funny thing is that the Karens in the audience were trying to manipulate Bill Burr into toning it down. Good luck on that. Bill Burr took on Philly and won so good luck on that one,Karens.

Tuesday, September 22, 2020

AOC bitch off

Growing up, I thought Hillary Clinton’s 1995 “Women’s Rights Are Human Rights“ speech was the epitome of feminism. Though that speech is just as relevant and strong today, the way feminism is perceived has changed. In July, Rep. Ted Yoho called Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez a “fucking bitch” and “out of her freaking mind” on the steps of Capitol Hill.

She is a fucking bitch. She acts mean to male Republicans. Especially Matt Gaetz who agrees with her on legislative issues. It is stunts like this that convince people she is out of her mind. 

After he begrudgingly made a rather empty apology, Ocasio-Cortez took to the House floor to give an impassioned, powerful speech condemning systemic sexism.  

So basically she threw a temper tantrum on the House Floor in front of the entire planet. She has no problem dishing it out but when it comes to receiving it she becomes a total Karen. 

Every single word she said hit the nail on the head and was felt by women around the world—because most of us, in some form, have been in this situation before. The speech went viral and thousands have posted in support of AOC, who many believe to be the face of Gen Z feminism. With just one speech, AOC implicitly launched a new wave of unapologetic women who are unashamed of standing up for themselves—in all spaces.

I am woman. Hear me whine. Those boys were mean to me. 

“This issue is not about one incident,” AOC said in her speech, explaining why she made the decision to take Yoho’s comments to Congress. “It is a culture of lack of impunity; of accepting violence and violent language against women; and an entire structure of power that supports that.” 

Violent language. You have to be shitting me. What a total Karen. 

Prior to the misogynistic attack, Yoho was “disgusted” by Ocasio-Cortez’s suggestion that poverty and unemployment have led to a rise in petty crimes. 

Unlike Sandy Cortez, Congressman Yoho has actually been impoverished. He had to work to get where he is. He wasn't given everything by daddy like Princess Sandy was. She had privilege over him. 

She told him he was being “rude,” and he then decided to escalate the situation by verbally accosting her.

More like she became a total bitch and he stood up for himself. Good for him. 

The words he retorted are emblematic of the discomfort men feel when an unapologetic, intelligent woman stands up for herself in a space where men feel they aren’t supposed to belong. Yoho is an example of a man who felt so threatened that a woman was self-assured enough to even respond to him—and not to simply stand back, take it and remain quiet. 

No, she is acting like a spoiled undisciplined brat with an entitlement attitude.

Instead of amplifying her voice, some media outlets reported that AOC “lashed out“ on Twitter and that her speech was a calculated response “to amplify her own political brand.” Others chalked her words up to AOC being “fiery.” Ocasio-Cortez did exactly what we preach any woman in her position should do—stand up for herself—and yet somehow the narrative became that she’s just trying to forward her personal political agenda. This rhetoric is not distinct from the way many Latinx women have been labeled—overly emotional, crazy and so on. But framing AOC and her speech in this manner makes the clear distinction between her words and Yoho’s. Why can he proudly state that he cannot “apologize for his passion” while Ocasio-Cortez continues to be branded as chaotic and juvenile?" 

Good for those media outlets. She is acting like a brat.
Her speech was not one any woman ever wants to make. Calling out sexism is never fun or pleasant. We are brought up and trained to ignore it. Having to sit and flesh out why this is wrong is extremely difficult. AOC had to rise and make a speech on her verbal abuse—and know that no matter what she said, many people still won’t listen, care or change. 

Yeah, pretty much. If sexism doesn't exist then invent it. That is what feminists do. 

She made a spectacle of something when she should have just shut up, so that validates calling her a bitch, right? 

Yeah, sure does. She made a spectacle of herself.

I could not allow my nieces, I could not allow the little girls that I go home to, I could not allow victims of verbal abuse and worse to see that,” she said. “To see that excuse and to see our Congress accept it as legitimate and accept it as an apology and to accept silence as a form of acceptance.” 

AOC: The nation would have appreciated it if you hadn't pulled this little stunt. 

AOC knew that women everywhere were waiting to see what she would do next. Would she ignore it and brush it off, like the woman who is catcalled while walking home alone? Would she just pretend it didn’t happen, like we’re trained to do when we’re harassed on the subway? Would she laugh it off the way we do when we’re made uncomfortable and don’t want to make things “serious?” Or would she take this moment and use it to amplify the voices of women worldwide—voices that continue to be silenced every day?

What you described sounds like a porn category. 

Her speech is distinct from anything I’ve heard an elected official publicly say so heartily before, and I can’t help but think of how many lives she will touch because of it.

I got something she can touch. Congressman Yoho gave the rest of us the green light. I suggest we go for it. 

Her passion is something I wish I grew up seeing displayed in politics. We don’t always see women in politics make speeches such as AOC’s because they’ve been told to steer clear of criticism and not be seen as emotional. 

If you mean avoid any type of responsibility whatsoever rest assured. She is the reigning queen when it comes to that. AOC gets very emotional over empty parking lots. 

We’re told these characteristics are faults instead of strengths. There is no denying that AOC inspires women everywhere. 

To be what? Overgrown crybabies? That is not a good thing. 

The authenticity behind her path to Congress has already made an impact that can be seen and felt. It’s why Puerto Rican Samelys Lopez, an ex-homeless Congressional candidate, can run an incredible campaign in the 15th district of New York—neighboring that of AOC’S own Bronx district. And it’s why both women and men in politics always have some sort of opinion about her, good or bad. 

Mostly bad.

Misogynistic behavior is a problem that runs deep, and it’s not going away anytime soon. 

That's because women are not going away anytime soon. 

But how we respond to that needs to change, and it’s starting to, thanks to women like AOC. As a Latina myself, it is so incredibly wonderful to see the representation that AOC provides for women of color. 

That they are a bunch of Karens with a tan that lose touch with reality over the least little thing? Maybe women consider that a good thing but as a man I don't.

Whether it’s calling out unwarranted groping from men at clubs 

Was that you? Wow,talk about a small internet. 

or renouncing misogynistic behavior on the steps of Capitol Hill, we are united by the verbal abuse we face. As Yoho hid behind being deemed a “family man,” AOC declared that she is, in fact, “someone’s daughter too.” Oh yeah,she is definitely someone's daughter

Friday, September 18, 2020

Ginsburg bites the big one

WASHINGTON — Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg died on Friday of “complications of metastatic pancreas cancer,” the Supreme Court announced.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg sitting in a chair: Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was the leader of the court’s four-member liberal wing.© Doug Mills/The New York Times Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was the leader of the court’s four-member liberal wing. 

“Our nation has lost a jurist of historic stature,” Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. said in a statement. “We at the Supreme Court have lost a cherished colleague. Today we mourn, but with confidence that future generations will remember Ruth Bader Ginsburg as we knew her — a tireless and resolute champion of justice.” 

The development will give President Trump the opportunity to name her successor, and Senate Republicans have promised to try to fill the vacancy even in the waning days of his first term. The confirmation battle, in the middle of a pandemic and a presidential election, is sure to be titanic.
Let's get ready to rumble. Most Presidents only get to nominate one judge to sit on the Supreme Court. If they are lucky. Two is rare and Three is unheard of but that is what awaits Trump. To come up with an pro-libertarian conservative jurist to replace Ginsburg. I'm sure the Dems are loving this. I can imagine Kamala Harris tearing her hair out while screaming: "Why couldn't that bitch die in January when we may have a chance to retake the White House?" 
Mr. Trump has appointed two members of the Supreme Court, Justices Neil M. Gorsuch and Brett M. Kavanaugh, moving the court slightly to the right. The replacement of Justice Ginsburg, the leader of the court’s four-member liberal wing, could transform the court into a profoundly conservative institution, one in which Republican appointees would outnumber Democratic ones six to three.

I'm sure it has the DNC scared shitless. Socialism has an ending date and I believe this is it. Whomever Trump nominates and if they get approved by the Senate is going to put an end to socialism. Hopefully that jurist will protect this country from socialists and other threats.

In 2016, Senate Republicans refused to consider President Barack Obama’s nomination of Judge Merrick B. Garland, saying that holding hearings in the last year of a president’s term would deprive voters of a role in the process.
Senator Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, the majority leader, led the effort to block Judge Garland’s nomination. But he has said he will press to fill any vacancy that might arise in the last year of Mr. Trump’s first term.

Mr. McConnell and his allies say the two situations are different. Where one party controls the Senate and the other the presidency, as in 2016, they say, vacancies should not be filled in a presidential election year. Where the same party controls both the Senate and presidency, they argue, confirmations may proceed.

Democrats say this is hairsplitting hypocrisy that damages the legitimacy of the court. But they may have little practical power to stop a third Trump nominee after changes in Senate rules on filibusters on nominations. All it takes now is a majority vote to confirm judicial nominees.

The situations are very different: Obama was on year 7 going on to year 8 and adios see ya later charly. There was no way Obama would ever face the voters again ever. While Trump is running for re-election IOW Trump is on year 4 and he is going to face the voters. Something Obama was not going to do.

Justice Ginsburg is revered in liberal circles, with her many fans calling her Notorious R.B.G., a nod to the rapper Notorious B.I.G. The justice has embraced the connection. “We were both born and bred in Brooklyn, New York,” she liked to say.

Justice Ginsburg, who was 87, had repeatedly vowed to stay on the court as long as her health held and she stayed mentally sharp. “I have often said I would remain a member of the court as long as I can do the job full steam,” she said in July, announcing a recurrence of cancer. “I remain fully able to do that.”

While during her lifetime she didn't impress me, in death I gained an admiration for her. Rather than retire she stuck to her guns. She stood up to what she viewed as a threat. I would do the same. I would demand that of myself and my soldiers. Stick to your guns and never surrender.

The discovery of lesions on her liver in May was only her most recent medical setback. She had had surgery for lung cancer and radiation treatment for pancreatic cancer in recent years. She had also had surgery for early-stage pancreatic cancer in 2009 and treatment for colon cancer in 1999.

Justice Ginsburg was born in Brooklyn in 1933, graduated from Cornell in 1954 and began law school at Harvard. After moving to New York with her husband, she transferred to Columbia, where she earned her law degree.

She taught at Rutgers and Columbia and was a leading courtroom advocate of women’s rights before joining the court. As the director of the Women’s Rights Project of the American Civil Liberties Union in the 1970s, she brought a series of cases before the court that helped establish constitutional protections against sex discrimination.

Her litigation strategy invited comparison to that of Justice Thurgood Marshall, who was the architect of the civil rights movement’s incremental legal attack on racial discrimination before he joined the court.

She was appointed to the court by President Bill Clinton in 1993. At recent arguments, she asked probing questions based on an assured command of the pertinent legal materials and factual record.

During the Obama administration, some liberals urged Justice Ginsburg to step down so that President Barack Obama could name her successor. She rejected the advice.

She was critical of Mr. Trump during the 2016 campaign, and he responded that “her mind is shot” and said she should resign. She later said she had made a mistake in publicly commenting on a candidate and promised to be more “circumspect” in the future.