Today on Tommy T’s Obsession with the Freeperati – RINOriffic edition

RINOs, RINOs, RINOS.

They’re everywhere!

Exhibit A:

Illinois GOP leader sends racist email aimed at former Miss America


FOX NEWS 32 ^

| June 23, 2013
| Larry Yellen

Posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 6:37:57 PM by chicagolady

CHICAGO (FOX 32 News) –

Erika Harold is a Harvard educated lawyer, a former Miss America, and a conservative Republican who’s now running for Congress.

Her beauty queen credentials have gotten her lots of attention, but an email that surfaced today could get her a lot more.

Harold
is running against incumbent Rodney Davis in a primary next March.
Since she is bi-racial, GOP activist Doug Ibendahl wrote that she’d be
good for the party.

“Just be a great face for the Republican
party,” Ibendahl wrote. “We could actually do, in Illinois, we could do
more than talk about diversity. We could actually promote it.”

But
last night, Ibendahl received an email from Jim Allen, the chairman of
the Montgomery County Republican party, south of Springfield. Allen is
backing Rodney Davis and he wrote that Harold is being “used like a
street walker,” that she’s “the love child” of the Democrats, and that
someday she’ll be “working for some law firm that needs to meet their
quota for minority hires.” Ibendahl says Allen ought to resign his party
chairmanship.

**********************************************************

So Much for a BIG TENT to include all kinds of folks. The Illinois
Republican party has had many African Americans and Hispanics step up
and run for office and they have not given one inch or support or sent a
nickel their way.

The only candidates the ILLINOIS GOP will support
is if you are Pro gay marriage, Pro Amnesty
and anything that will
defeat Conservative values. What a bunch of LOSERS! I am sure the
Illinois GOP is just one example of many GOP organizations that are
striving to stop Conservatives, It is NOT only the IRS!

1
posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 6:37:57 PM
by chicagolady
So much for a BIG TENT, indeed.
Do you even r ead what you write?

To: chicagolady

This guy was already forced out over this. I have to disagree
with how they are describing. His email might be insulting, and sexist,
but I didn’t see a race part
.

2
posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 6:43:59 PM
by nickcarraway
JawDrop
.

To: chicagolady
the chairman of the Montgomery County Republican party,

I’d say this guy is your basic RINO who doesn’t like conservatives.
She’s conservative, and that’s why he’s trying to plant these doubts.

RINOs have done the same thing for every non-WASP candidate, whether
black, Asian or Hispanic. The latter groups in the GOP, particularly the
blacks and Hispanics, tend to be conservative, and RINOs don’t like
that.

11
posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 7:03:10 PM
by livius
And we’re off!!

To: nickcarraway

The connotation of Love Child and Street walker…Seems
like you are the only one who has had trouble surmising what that could
mean.

the e-mail goes on…

“Now, Miss Queen is being used like a street walker and her pimps are
the DEMOCRAT PARTY and RINO REPUBLICANS,” Allen wrote in an e-mail to
Republican News Watch.

The Post-Dispatch describes it as an independent website run by
conservative Republicans who are challenging moderate GOP leaders in
Illinois.

He also predicted that Davis would win and that Harold would be
“working for some law firm that needs to meet their quota for minority
hires.”

16
posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 7:11:25 PM
by chicagolady
(Mexican Elite say: EXPORT Poverty Let the American Taxpayer foot the bill !)

To: chicagolady

Chicago republicans make Michigan RINOs look like Ronald Reagan.

19
posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 7:20:53 PM
by cripplecreek
(REMEMBER THE RIVER RAISIN!)
And now – t he best post of the thread!!

To: chicagolady

and soon, Illinois GOPers will be able to concealed carry to these circular firing squad events

26
posted on Sunday, June 23, 2013 7:48:26 PM
by bigbob
More footbullet action after the circular jump…

Next drum of toxic Freepitude – Minute-and-a-half man!

Minuteman border watch co-founder jailed on child sex charges


The Washington Times ^

| 06/20/2013
| Jerry Seper

Posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:25:43 AM by LonelyCon

Chris Simcox, who founded a border-watch group known as the Minutemen
to look for illegal immigrants coming into Arizona from Mexico, has
been arrested in Phoenix on suspicion of having sexual contact with
three girls under the age of 10, police said.

Mr. Simcox, 52, was
arrested Wednesday and booked into the Maricopa County Jail on
suspicion of two counts of molestation of a child, two counts of sexual
conduct with a minor and one count of attempted molestation of a child,
according to reports.

Police said Mr. Simcox has denied the allegations.
******************************************

Setup?
1
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:25:43 AM
by LonelyCon
No doubt. This being Maricopa County, I daresay that Sheriff Arpaio is behind this.

To: LonelyCon

If they are hispanic I would give it a 50-50 shot.

3
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:28:01 AM
by Resolute Conservative
Damn, I’m so glad these guys aren’t racists. That would be terrible.

To: LonelyCon

Sounds like the Chicago Way to discredit your opponents.

6
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:28:49 AM
by Redleg Duke
(“Madison, Wisconsin is 30 square miles surrounded by reality.”, L. S. Dryfus)
The Chicago way?? OBAMA’S FAULT!!
Eventually one of the dullards have a brain flash fart::

To: stephenjohnbanker
Is Maricopa County where Arpaio is sheriff?
7
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:29:37 AM
by Lakeshark
(!)
Uh oh.

To: marron

The “national forest propery” was a wetback highway.
13
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:38:32 AM
by E. Pluribus Unum
(Religious faith in government is far crazier than religious faith in God.)
Of course it was.
To: ConservativeMan55; US Navy Vet

Hopefully Sheriff Joe can get to the bottom of this fast. This just doesn’t sound right.

20
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:45:33 AM
by Lakeshark
(!)

To: LonelyCon

child sex abuse allegations have been used by lefties for years to discredit their opponents. Nazis, Stalinists, you name it.

36
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 11:26:30 AM
by Chickensoup
(200 million unarmed ” people killed in the 20th century by Leftist Totalitarian Fascists)
You forgot RINOs.

To: LonelyCon
How long before the NSA manufacturers produces evidence against him?

-PJ

51
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 12:37:56 PM
by Political Junkie Too
(If you are the Posterity of We the People, then you are a Natural Born Citizen.)
And then – from out of the blue:

To: LonelyCon

Just curious, how many of you in this thread would be so quick to defend a liberal accused of the same charges?

53
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 1:01:08 PM
by arbitrary.squid
BanHimEjection
.

To: arbitrary.squid; All
Just curious, how many of you in this thread would be so quick to defend a liberal accused of the same charges?

Just curious: Have you ever seen an administration this lawless and capable of criminalizing their opponents actions?

If you answer no, then you should have an understanding why your
question is silly. If you answer yes, I’d suggest you haven’t been
watching what has gone on the past four years and you have no clue why
some of us might be paranoid about the capacity of this group of
totalitarian leftists.

Btw, it’s NOT about the seriousness of the charge, it’s whether there is any proof for the charge.

56
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 1:12:23 PM
by Lakeshark
(!)

To: Lakeshark

I’m no fan of this administration or Obama. My question stands, however.

58
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 1:21:11 PM
by arbitrary.squid

To: arbitrary.squid
If you’re “no fan of this administration”, that seems to me some
sorts of code for you don’t really understand how seriously totalitarian
they have become and what they have shown us all they can and will do.

Your question stands, that’s fine, but you should have asked about
someone proven to be a child molester rather than accused of being so.
That would have been a serious question, likely to be met with: “We hate
child molesters regardless of party affiliation.”

63
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 1:32:41 PM
by Lakeshark
(!)

To: Lakeshark

It can seem to you whatever sort of code you wish, that’s up to
you. Obama’s administration isn’t the first to pull totalitarian BS. I
haven’t liked many administrations in my lifetime since I started
voting; I’m just contrarian that way. I do, however, have no doubt that
if it were a leader of a liberal organization that was accused of
molesting kids, there would be a rally of cries here to denounce the
person, even if it were a right-leaning administration in power. Just
because a person has started something you believe in, i.e. The
Minutemen, doesn’t mean he isn’t capable of something like child
molestation. That happens on both sides of the aisle. I’m not saying
he’s guilty of it, but I’m certainly not going to run to his defense or
cry that it’s a setup without knowing the facts.
I would feel the same
about a liberal accused of the crime.

I just find it interesting the rush to declare him the victim of a
setup and am pointing out that it’s because of his ideology that he’s
being supported in this way.

68
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 1:47:33 PM
by arbitrary.squid
BanHimRocketChair
.

To: arbitrary.squid
Very few have declared this guy innocent,
Bwahaha

that seems to have escaped
your understanding. A lot of us have come to the conclusion, with
facts, that this administration is quite capable of literally destroying
their opposition with their power, unlike any other that has been in
office.

That you take lightly their willingness to abuse power, that
you equate the totalitarian insanity of this administration with any
other administration is telling…also that you seem to presume
he’s guilty of child molesting.

I told you what your question
should have been and what the answer would have been had you framed it
correctly. You just didn’t listen.

69
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 1:56:53 PM
by Lakeshark
(!)
To: Lakeshark

You told me what my question should have been. Wow, how could I not be utterly grateful for that?

70
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 2:05:54 PM
by arbitrary.squid
Boys, boys – you’re both pretty!

To: arbitrary.squid
I can’t help but notice you’re avoiding the difference in the two questions…

Why do you presume he’s guilty? Do you have any evidence? do you know something we don’t?

72
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 2:10:04 PM
by Lakeshark
(!)

To: Lakeshark

And you’ve never answered my original question, but instead attacked my motivations for asking it.

Also ” I’m not saying he’s guilty of it, but I’m certainly not going
to run to his defense or cry that it’s a setup without knowing the
facts.” is a long way from presuming he’s guilty.

My original question had nothing to do with his innocence or guilt,
just a speculation that were his political ideology different, he would
not be judged to be the victim of a setup on this site. I find it
interesting, is all.
Good day, sir.

74
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 2:15:14 PM
by arbitrary.squid
Fucking RINO.

.

Time for one more – how about – Peter King –NSA RINO!!

Peter King: Current NSA surveillance programs might have prevented 9/11


Hotair ^

| 06/20/2013
| Ed Morrissey

Posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:16:10 AM by SeekAndFind

At the very least, Rep. Peter King tells CNN’s Jake Tapper, it would
have added to the “mosaic” that could have exposed the threat before the
9/11 attack that killed nearly 3,000 Americans. But was the mosaic
missing too many holes because the NSA didn’t trawl telecom metadata, or
because of the barriers between law enforcement and intelligence
communities? (via The Corner)

CLICK ABOVE LINK FOR THE VIDEO

blockquote>

Reiterating an opinion expressed during his questioning of General
Keith Alexander, the Long Island Republican told CNN’s Jake Tapper that
the programs “would’ve added an extra piece of the mosaic.” He also
disputed Senator Rand Paul’s claim that pre-9/11 intelligence and
policework failures had nothing to do with telephone surveillance: “If
we are looking in hindsight, I’d say it’s much more likely we would have
found something if the FISA authorization had been there.”

I’ve read the 9/11 Commission reportrepeatedly
(although not recently), and I’m unclear on what Rand Paul meant by
“warrants,” too. However, Paul’s overall point was that the failure
wasn’t so much a lack of intelligence on the threat developing in the
two years prior to the attacks, but the obstacles present at the time in
the US in sharing the data in order to connect dots. Under the rules at
the time — remember “the wall”? — even if the NSA had found some
pattern in the metadata, they might not have been able to share much of
that with the FBI, at least not its law-enforcement functions, thanks to
exaggerated limitations on communication based on the law-enforcement
approach to terrorism before 9/11. The US government was more concerned
about making a case in civil court than attacking terrorism head-on.

For a reminder of this problem, one need only read pages 78-9 of the 9/11 Commission report from Chapter 3. Here’s an excerpt:

In July 1995, Attorney General Reno issued formal procedures aimed
at managing information sharing between Justice Department prosecutors
and the FBI. They were developed in a working group led by the Justice
Department’s Executive Office of National Security, overseen by Deputy
Attorney General Jamie Gorelick.33 These procedures-while
requiring the sharing of intelligence information with
prosecutors-regulated the manner in which such information could be
shared from the intelligence side of the house to the criminal side.

These
procedures were almost immediately misunderstood and misapplied. As a
result, there was far less information sharing and coordination between
the FBI and the Criminal Division in practice than was allowed under the
department’s procedures. Over time the procedures came to be referred
to as “the wall.” The term “the wall” is misleading, however, because
several factors led to a series of barriers to information sharing that
developed.34

The Office of Intelligence Policy and
Review became the sole gatekeeper for passing information to the
Criminal Division. Though Attorney General Reno’s procedures did not
include such a provision, the Office assumed the role anyway, arguing
that its position reflected the concerns of Judge Royce Lamberth, then
chief judge of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court. The Office
threatened that if it could not regulate the flow of information to
criminal prosecutors, it would no longer present the FBI’s warrant
requests to the FISA Court. The information flow withered.35

The
1995 procedures dealt only with sharing between agents and criminal
prosecutors, not between two kinds of FBI agents, those working on
intelligence matters and those working on criminal matters. But pressure
from the Office of Intelligence Policy Review, FBI leadership, and the
FISA Court built barriers between agents-even agents serving on the same
squads. FBI Deputy Director Bryant reinforced the Office’s caution by
informing agents that too much information sharing could be a career
stopper. Agents in the field began to believe-incorrectly-that no FISA
information could be shared with agents working on criminal
investigations.36

This perception evolved into the
still more exaggerated belief that the FBI could not share any
intelligence information with criminal investigators, even if no FISA
procedures had been used. Thus, relevant information from the National
Security Agency and the CIA often failed to make its way to criminal
investigators. Separate reviews in 1999, 2000, and 2001 concluded
independently that information sharing was not occurring, and that the
intent of the 1995 procedures was ignored routinely.37 We will describe some of the unfortunate consequences of these accumulated institutional beliefs and practices in chapter 8.

There
were other legal limitations. Both prosecutors and FBI agents argued
that they were barred by court rules from sharing grand jury
information, even though the prohibition applied only to that small
fraction that had been presented to a grand jury, and even that
prohibition had exceptions. But as interpreted by FBI field offices,
this prohibition could conceivably apply to much of the information
unearthed in an investigation. There were also restrictions, arising
from executive order, on the commingling of domestic information with
foreign intelligence. Finally the NSA began putting caveats on its Bin
Ladin-related reports that required prior approval before sharing their
contents with criminal investigators and prosecutors. These developments
further blocked the arteries of information sharing.38

It’s certainly possible that the NSA program today operates within
the law, does not violate the rights of Americans, and prevents more
9/11-type attacks on the US. That case would be more salable if Congress
had demonstrated any robust oversight over the programs prior to their
exposure, but the disarray and misinformation coming from Capitol Hill
over the last couple of weeks demonstrate pretty clearly that there
hasn’t been much management of the NSA’s activities. However, King’s
case that the NSA could have connected dots by metadata analysis prior
to 9/11 neglects the established reality of the mismanaged
counterterrorism efforts of that period, where the dots that did
exist were left unconnected. If King wants to justify this program,
he’d be better off making the case that Congress is keeping an eagle eye
on its operation, and that it works within the law and doesn’t spy on
Americans.
1
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:16:10 AM
by SeekAndFind

To: SeekAndFind

Peter King and the IRA . . . still supporting them and their “one struggle” with the PLO?

7
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:20:01 AM
by Olog-hai
(sings) “Give Ireland back to the Irish…” (gunshot)

To: SeekAndFind

NY’s Pete King is part of that two coast GOP squeeze bunch who
believe that any assult on what the NSA is doing will eliminate the
Patriot Act. Even the guy who wrote most of it, Sensenbrenner, doesn’t
share that stupid opinion.

25
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:46:39 AM
by mosesdapoet
(Serious contribution pause.Please continue onto meaningless venting no one reads.)

To: SeekAndFind
I believe the NSA in 1999 through the ECHELON program intercepted
chatter between al-Mihdhar and al-Hazmi but the bureaucracy was too
bloated to do anything about the threat (And the individuals despite
their success at getting their visa applications approved).

Guess what King and the rest of the Statist worshipers, the
bureaucracy is just as tangled and bloated before. A large bureaucracy
by default is inefficient, especially when accountability is hidden and
nonexistent.

Instead of spying on citizens, target those with business,
amusement, and student visas. Clean out the State Department and change
the rules where incompetence will get whole sections fired on the spot
and benefits forfeited.

28
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 10:59:46 AM
by rollo tomasi
(Working hard to pay for deadbeats and corrupt politicians.)
Statist worshipers!! Down with States’ Rights!
Wait, whut?

To: Crucial

Peter King is a perennial Fox News RINO guest, that’s one thing I know.

39
posted on Thursday, June 20, 2013 11:20:27 AM
by Nextrush
(A BALANCED BUDGET NOW AND PRESIDENT SARAH PALIN ARE AT THE TOP OF MY LIST)
RINOs on RINO FOX news!
It’s a twofer!!
See you good people next week.
And Kibitzer – coffee break’s over.
Back on your head.

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2 thoughts on “Today on Tommy T’s Obsession with the Freeperati – RINOriffic edition

  1. iceblue2 says:

    After reading your posts for quite some time and without having to go read their site, I’m wondering if they actually support anyone, other than Palin.

    Like

  2. rowsdower says:

    That’s what I wonder, ice. Is the only non-RINO Palin, or possibly Steve King? I think in their heart of hearts they would just put Glenn Beck or Rush Limbaugh in the white house.

    Like

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