For Democrats Only

Posted by Jack

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3 Responses to For Democrats Only

  1. Pie Guevara says:

    Speaking of left-wing kooks, thank goodness for Democrats and Jerry Brown passing a law that criminalizes misuse of gender pronouns. We can all breathe easier knowing the politically correct left has our backs when it comes to gender as this story elucidates —

    As The Daily Wire reported yesterday, a “transgender” man is on trial after allegedly raping a 10-year-old girl in a bathroom. Miguel Martinez, who claims to be a woman named “Michelle,” allegedly lured the girl into the bathroom where he then allegedly brutally accosted and raped her. The details of the alleged assault are sickening. I won’t get into them here. I will note, however, that many media outlets have made sure to follow the LGBT lobby’s guidelines and refer to Miguel as a “woman” and a “she.” Even though he is allegedly a despicable, disgusting child rapist, they still wouldn’t want to hurt his feelings by using a pronoun he doesn’t like.

  2. Harold says:

    When a black liberal is criticized, he cries racism. When liberalism fails, liberals cry racism. When the Democrat Party gets in trouble, liberals cry racism. It has become the ever present background noise of politics, like birds chirping in the forest.
    It all just spells out Liberal;

  3. Tina says:

    Turning the other cheek…here’s a shocker!

    NY Post, “Former NPR CEO opens up about liberal media bias”

    Most reporters and editors are liberal — a now dated Pew Research Center poll found that liberals outnumber conservatives in the media by some 5 to 1, and that comports with my own anecdotal experience at National Public Radio. When you are liberal, and everyone else around you is as well, it is easy to fall into groupthink on what stories are important, what sources are legitimate and what the narrative of the day will be.

    This may seem like an unusual admission from someone who once ran NPR, but it is borne of recent experience. Spurred by a fear that red and blue America were drifting irrevocably apart, I decided to venture out from my overwhelmingly Democratic neighborhood and engage Republicans where they live, work and pray. For an entire year, I embedded myself with the other side, standing in pit row at a NASCAR race, hanging out at Tea Party meetings and sitting in on Steve Bannon’s radio show. I found an America far different from the one depicted in the press and imagined by presidents (“cling to guns or religion”) and presidential candidates (“basket of deplorables”) alike.

    I spent many Sundays in evangelical churches and hung out with 15,000 evangelical youth at the Urbana conference. I wasn’t sure what to expect among thousands of college-age evangelicals, but I certainly didn’t expect the intense discussion of racial equity and refugee issues — how to help them, not how to keep them out — but that is what I got.

    At Urbana, I met dozens of people who were dedicating their lives to the mission, spreading the good news of Jesus, of course, but doing so through a life of charity and compassion for others: staffing remote hospitals, building homes for the homeless and, in one case, flying a “powered parachute” over miles of uninhabited jungle in the western Congo to bring a little bit of entertainment, education and relief to some of the remotest villages you could imagine. It was all inspiring — and a little foolhardy, if you ask me about the safety of a powered parachute — but it left me with a very different impression of a community that was previously known to me only through Jerry Falwell and the movie “Footloose. (continues)

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