Thursday, September 15, 2016

A Tip for Donald J. Trump for the Next 54 Days and the Debates

Be Donald, but learn a Muhammad Ali tactic - Rope-A-Dope.

Don't give in to the natural temptation to come out as overly aggressive and confrontational.

Pick your battle stealthily.

Don't respond to every punch delivered to you by the other side.

Learn, observe and calculate while on the rope of their attack and then choose your spot, and without hesitation, deliver that deadly blow!

If Elected Hillary Clinton Will Not Survive Her First Term

If being president can do this after 8 years to young healthy persons image what it will do to Hillary Rodham Clinton in just a few months considering her current age and physical/mental condition.

While it is true Donald Trump is no spring chicken himself (age 70), however, by appearances he is so much stronger and healthier than Clinton. In fact, campaigning seems to invigorate him while it is destroying Hillary's health who will be turning age 69.

If Clinton is elected it's likely she will never survive her first term in office. Voters really should seriously consider this reality before casting a vote for her even if she is preferred by them over Trump. We simply don't need the high percentage chance that the next president will die in office when it could be avoided by simply casting a vote for one of the other 3 candidates currently running.

Monday, September 12, 2016

Hillary Clinton Disqualified Based on Health Alone

They can lie, spin this and even ignore its importance but Hillary Rodham Clinton is seriously ill and is now disqualified to be President based on her health alone .... as well as all her other legal issues after 35 years have finally caught up with her.

First they said it was the heat (only 78 degrees at the event with a nice late summer breeze). Now they claim it's pneumonia. There is no way you treat pneumonia on a 69 year old person by taking them to their daughter's apartment. The elderly (those above age 65) are very susceptible to pneumonia. It can kill. If she truly had this respiratory condition then she would have been taken to a hospital to be checked out as to what kind of pneumonia it was ... viral, bacterial, etc. and been placed on a course of treatment that would take weeks for recovery. You certainly don't release them onto the general public or have them embrace a young child for a photo-op just 2 hours after the health-breakdown episode.

Based upon all the visual thus far, and without having seen her actual health records my best guess is she suffers from parkinson's disease. Everything we have been a witness to over the last year with the former Secretary's health is textbook parkinson's or some other yet undisclosed similar neuromuscular disorder. All the symptoms are there and visible for the trained eye to see.

Monday, September 5, 2016

Egypt‏

I recently traveled to Cairo for meetings with Egypt’s president and other prominent government and religious leaders. As my plane approached the country, I watched as the Mediterranean Sea touched the shore of the ancient land. I reflected on this extraordinary part of the world where the West meets the Orient, where the mythical Nile River fans into a delta, bringing life to the vast expanse of barren desert. I thought of historic Egypt as well as the Christian tradition of how Jesus, Mary, and Joseph fled there after King Herod threatened their lives. I first made this trip decades ago while in college, and with some apprehension awaited to see what I would find today.

Egypt has gone through a major transition in the last five years. The demonstrations that began in Tahrir Square led to a chaotic situation in the streets, followed by the ascendency of the Morsi government and the Muslim Brotherhood. The subsequent destabilization of the country precipitated a military intervention later followed by the election of current President Sisi. As horrific as things are in the Middle East, it is hard to imagine the consequences if Egypt had lapsed into a spiral of chaos and power struggle. The traditional seat of culture and learning in the Arab world, Egypt has the largest population in the Middle East. It is home to Al-Azhar University—a center of Sunni Islamic learning—and a sizable Christian minority of around ten million. There is significant need of renewal of this important relationship.

My visit with President Sisi lasted two hours. We had an extensive dialogue about security, economic stability, and the value of pluralism in a region where minority rights are under siege. The President emphasized the importance of our military to military relationship and the vulnerability of his country. We talked about Egyptian operations in the Sinai to combat the local brand of ISIS. Egypt also faces severe security issues along its border with Libya. Another unique dynamic in the Middle East is Egypt’s security cooperation with Israel. The peace treaty between the countries has lasted nearly 40 years.

President Sisi attended the United States Army War College as have many other Egyptian military personnel. He has a strong attachment to that experience. When he inquired as to my thoughts regarding a developing problem with another country, I said: “We don’t like spit in our face.” He respected that response.

In light of Egypt’s economic situation, I asked President Sisi about a somber speech he recently gave to his people on the subject. He is clearly laying the groundwork for the absorption of coming difficult economic reforms, a necessary antidote for regaining better economic opportunity. One point of important progress is a major recent expansion of the Suez Canal, funded by the Egyptians, that has largely escaped international recognition.

One of the principles of the United States is to uphold the value of human dignity as the necessary preconditions of an orderly, just and, secure society. When President Sisi was first elected, one of his early public actions was to appear on Egyptian television with the leader of the Coptic Orthodox Christian Church, and the Grand Imam, a prominent Muslim leader, where he stated: “We are Egyptians.” This simple declaration shatters the default mode of so much of the Middle East where sectarian and tribal allegiance overcomes a healthy national identity.

None of this should gloss over the internal troubles within Egypt. There are plenty of criticisms—the stagnation of the system, the progress on rights, the mayhem of the media, and a host of other difficulties. As in any relationship with a foreign power, there are differing perspectives and points of tension. We will not get everything we expect. But we should also recognize the necessity of this new stability as we progress toward better conditions.

At home we are justifiably anxious about security dynamics here and around the world, especially in the Middle East, where chaos and violence continue to metastasize. The key to resolving this threat, a threat to civilization itself, lies both in tactical military efforts with other nations but also the ongoing development of authentic strategic friendships when possible. Egypt is critical in this regard—and in some ways is a forgotten friend.

About the Author:

Jeff Fortenberry represents Nebraska’s First Congressional District in the United States House of Representatives

He is a member of the House Appropriations Committee, which is responsible for the expenditures of the United States government

He serves on three subcommittees with importance for our national and economic security: Energy and Water, Military Construction and Veterans Affairs, and State and Foreign Operations.

In Congress, Jeff serves as co-chair of the Nuclear Security Working Group, co-chair of the Caucus on Religious Minorities in the Middle East, and co-chair of the Congressional Study Group on Europe.

Thursday, September 1, 2016

Illegal Immigration - What's All the Fuss?

My language will be a bit course for this posting about illegal immigration. Why use it? Because, as recent history has proven, nice words aren't getting through.

I want someone to explain why everyone gets so upset with Donald Trump or any other candidate because they are tough on immigration.

The Republican nominee may be rough on illegals (notice I'm talking about ILLEGAL aliens not LEGAL immigrants). The United States has countless immigration laws on its books that are NOT being enforced and whenever Trump or anyone concerned about this issue makes a tough statement many loud and obnoxious folk get their panties in a bunch. What has Trump actually said about ILLEGAL immigration that isn't true? Are not many of those who come across our southern border drug mules? Are not many who illegally come across our borders rapists, murderers? Are not ALL ILLEGAL immigrants coming across our borders LAW BREAKERS? I don't give two shits if they are coming here because life is hard for them in Mexico and Central America. There is a LEGAL PROCESS. All Trump and others want is for the U.S. government to enforce its existing immigration laws and for everyone wishing to enter the United States to get in line and do so LEGALLY.

So what is the fucking problem dipshits? Oh ... just one more thing airheads

- If you came to this country ILLEGALLY then yes, you are a fucking CRIMINAL under our laws. Just like any American entering Mexico ILLEGALLY is also a fucking CRIMINAL under Mexico's laws.

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

Star Trek Federation v. 2016 Current Politics - Now I Know Who These Two Remind Me Of

GRAND NEGUS TRUMP - Soon to retire in the beautiful Rigel System

KAI CLINTON - Soon to be burning in Pa Wraith hell-fire