Archive For The “Propaganda” Category
Here in reality though: “In that third verse, Key referenced the defeat of a British military unit known as the Colonial Marines, a collection of escaped slaves conscripted by the British Army to engage in battle with American militia units during the War of 1812, though others believe Key may have simply been referencing slaves at the fort who were unintentionally killed in the chaos of a raging battle.
It had nothing to do with our nation’s “racist” founders purposefully slaughtering actual slaves, as some of the perpetually offended folks on the left would have everyone believe.”
And check out her tweets at the bottom of the article…
“It sounds like what you’re saying is you don’t negotiate with terrorists and you’re calling the president a terrorist in this scenario,” Tur said.
“No, I’m not saying [that],” Murphy responded, attempting to explain.
But Tur pushed back, trying to get him to compare Trump to a terrorist.
“You said he’s terrorizing kids – I mean, the policy is ‘don’t negotiate with terrorists’ because when you give them what they want, they’ll just hold more people hostage,” she said. “That is what you just said.”
“I did not call the president that name,” the senator responded.
“Melania Trump orders removal of the near-200-year-old tree from the White House,” Newsweek tweeted from its verified Twitter account. The same text is used as the headline for the story, which is essentially fake news and paints Melania Trump as a tree-hating villain.
The First Lady did order the historic tree to be removed, but only after specialists determined that it needed to be removed. The tree has long been supported by poles and wires and posed a hazard for anyone standing near it.
Franken portrayed himself as a feminist and “champion for women” throughout his speech, while at the same time trying to undermine the women who accused him of sexual misconduct and refusing to apologize for his actions.
Remember when white supremacist Craig Cobb found out that he was 14% black? Well as it turns out, there’s a possibility that those numbers could have been fudged with.
The ad claims Alabama individuals’ voting records are public.
He says it absolutely is not.
The state doesn’t even keep records of an individual’s political affiliation.
Many are worried of the impact their voting record could have on their businesses.
Still, I can’t help but recall, ever so faintly, that little thing known at the time as the worst mass shooting in American history. If memory serves, a wealthy 64-year-old gambler named Stephen Paddock murdered 58 people and injured hundreds from the window of his luxury hotel room. In the days after the slaughter, nobody could figure out why he did it, or how he managed to pull it off. So, we all kind of shrugged our shoulders and moved on. The questions were never answered.
Other emails show frustration within the FBI over the article, which asserted that Clinton waited on the airport tarmac for Lynch to arrive at the Phoenix airport.
“We need to find that guy and bring him or her before a supervisor,” read one email.
Just so we’re clear: The Obama administration described a person who had allegedly helped procure components for IEDs that would be used to kill Americans in Iraq as a “businessman.” That’s like describing Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar as an “entrepreneur”: It’s technically accurate, but it’s also a striking omission of critically important details.
The most noteworthy fugitive on the list was Seyed Abolfazl Shahab Jamili, who was accused of being “part of a conspiracy that from 2005 to 2012 procured thousands of parts with nuclear applications for Iran via China” which “included hundreds of U.S.-made sensors for the uranium enrichment centrifuges in Iran.”
What’s important to note here is that Iran’s progress developing those centrifuges — the ones Jamili was allegedly helping procure parts for — is part of what prompted the Obama administration to try to negotiate the nuclear deal in the first place. In other words, its prisoner swap undermined its own nonproliferation objectives.
“This has erased literally years — many years — of hard work, and important cases that can be used to build toward other cases and even bigger players in Iran’s nuclear and conventional weapons programs,” former Justice Department counterproliferation prosecutor David Hall told Politico.