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      Abbreviated rules   07/28/2017

      Underdawg did an excellent job of explaining the rules.  Here's the simplified version: Don't insinuate Pedo.  Warning and or timeout for a first offense.  PermaFlick for any subsequent offenses Don't out members.  See above for penalties.  Caveat:  if you have ever used your own real name or personal information here on the forums since, like, ever - it doesn't count and you are fair game. If you see spam posts, report it to the mods.  We do not hang out in every thread 24/7 If you see any of the above, report it to the mods by hitting the Report button in the offending post.   We do not take action for foul language, off-subject content, or abusive behavior unless it escalates to persistent stalking.  There may be times that we might warn someone or flick someone for something particularly egregious.  There is no standard, we will know it when we see it.  If you continually report things that do not fall into rules #1 or 2 above, you may very well get a timeout yourself for annoying the Mods with repeated whining.  Use your best judgement. Warnings, timeouts, suspensions and flicks are arbitrary and capricious.  Deal with it.  Welcome to anarchy.   If you are a newbie, there are unwritten rules to adhere to.  They will be explained to you soon enough.  


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About GOPClownCar

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  1. Trump's Physical

    Trump sits down in the examination room, removes his MAGA hat to reveal a big drooling toad on his head "Whoa, what's that"? exclaims the Dr, "Well it all started with a boil on my ass" replied the toad
  2. Roy Moore 3rd rail?

    Sure seems to matter to the Republicans when they're gerrymandering or engaging in voter suppression
  3. Aloha & welcome to Kenya

    Looks like Obama's kama'aina wanted to let the toddler in chief know how they felt. Donald Trump mocked by Hawaiians holding 'welcome to Kenya' signs http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/us-politics/donald-trump-hawaii-protest-welcome-to-kenya-birtherism-obama-asia-tour-a8037801.html Hopefully he seethed all the way to Tokyo.
  4. Yet more GOP election skullduggery!

    Interesting indeed! Let's hope that someone takes a hard look at the data in Wi, PA & MI before they wipe them clean too. It's pretty easy to adjust 77,000 votes in 14,000,000 if you're already inside the system! Congressman Says It’s ‘Quite Possible’ A Special Election Was Stolen From A Democrat https://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/hank-johnson-georgia-special-congressional-election_us_59f9faa2e4b046017fb07bc2
  5. Taxes=Beer=Sarah

    Seriously..........is this what we've been reduced to? So a major tax reform bill was explained to Trump and now he wants share his new understanding with the loyal knuckle draggers. Sad
  6. So Manafort has, or rather had, 3, THREE, current US passports! WTF Makes it easier to 'prove' that you weren't somewhere huh? Just like Cohen's passport allegedly 'proves' that he wasn't at the Prague meeting mentioned in the dossier - he has 2 passports. http://www.cnn.com/2017/10/31/politics/manafort-3-passports/index.html Manafort has 3 passports, traveled to China with phone registered under fake name "Manafort currently has three US passports, each under a different number. He has submitted 10 passport applications in roughly as many years, prosecutors said."
  7. Terror in New York truck runs down bikers

    JFC Is there no tragedy that you won't exploit to vomit your warped agenda? Care to comment on the 900+ people that have died or 2,000 injured with 'tools' since Las Vegas? You truly are a Tool With A Tool
  8. What is it they're hiding this time around - Putin's fingerprints? Georgia election server reportedly wiped in wake of lawsuit Secretary of State Brian Kemp, a defendant in the case, says he had nothing to do with it. https://www.engadget.com/2017/10/26/georgia-election-server-wiped-lawsuit/ There's something going on in Georgia. First, the state rejected help from the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) to inspect its voting equipment for potential hacker inroads. Strangely, the man responsible for this and a massive private data leak, Georgia's Secretary of State Brian Kemp, was placed on a DHS election cybersecurity panel. Now the Associated Press reports that a computer server important to a lawsuit against Georgia election officials has been wiped clean right after the suit was filed. According to the report, the data wipe was revealed in an email sent from an assistant state attorney to the case's plaintiffs. The AP made a public records request for more emails and confirmed the wipe. The original lawsuit, by election reform advocates, was filed in order to have Georgia retire the outdated technology the state uses for elections. The server wiped is the same one that was shown to have a massive security issue by a security expert. The AP says that it's not clear who ordered the data wipe, but the election center it's housed at in Kennesaw, Georgia, answers directly to Kemp. He's running for governor next year and is the main defendant in the suit mentioned above. His office has denied responsibility for the server erasure to the AP.
  9. For those of us who don't live it the RW fantasy/fake/"oh look, a squirrel" world, this is what collusion looks like! Trump campaign analytics company contacted WikiLeaks about Clinton emails http://www.cnn.com/2017/10/25/politics/cambridge-analytica-julian-assange-wikileaks-clinton-emails/index.html
  10. Palin To Become Ambassador To Nambia

    I've heard that it makes a great rub for caribou steaks
  11. Now it's his Council on Infrastructure DTS http://www.cnn.com/2017/08/17/politics/trump-ends-council-on-infrastructure/index.html Probably needs to focus on the 'Council for Hate & Division' or his 'Council on Voter Suppression' Perhaps he'll start a Council for Russian Affairs?
  12. How bad could this be?

    And so it begins - "Commence the purging of all who oppose us" http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/department-of-justice-voter-purge_us_595d22b1e4b0da2c7326c38b?1g9&ncid=inblnkushpmg00000009 This DOJ Letter May Be More Alarming Than Trump Commission’s Request For Voter Data “I really worry that at the end of the day there’s gonna be a lot of noise about this Kobach-Pence commission and people will miss the enforcement efforts of DOJ.” Former Department of Justice officials and voting advocates are seriously alarmed over a DOJ letter sent to states last week that they say could signal a forthcoming effort to kick people off voter rolls. This comes as national attention focuses on several states blocking a request for voter information from President Donald Trump’s commission to investigate voting fraud, which does occur, but is not a widespread problem. The DOJ sent the letter to 44 states last Wednesday, the same day the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity sent a letter controversially requesting personal voter information. The DOJ letter requests that election officials respond by detailing their compliance with a section of the National Voter Registration Act of 1993 (NVRA), which covers 44 states and was enacted to help people register to vote, but also specifies when voters may be kicked off the rolls. Several experts said it’s difficult not to see the DOJ letter in connection with the commission’s letter as part of a multipronged effort to restrict voting rights. Former Justice Department officials say that while there’s nothing notable about seeking information about compliance with the NVRA, it is unusual for the department to send out such a broad inquiry to so many states seeking information. Such a wide probe could signal the department is broadly fishing for cases of non-compliance to bring suits aimed at purging the voter rolls. “These two letters, sent on the same day, are highly suspect, and seem to confirm that the Trump administration is laying the groundwork to suppress the right to vote,” said Vanita Gupta, the CEO of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights and former head of DOJ’s civil rights division under President Barack Obama. “It is not normal for the Department of Justice to ask for voting data from all states covered by the National Voter Registration Act. It’s likely that this is instead the beginning of an effort to force unwarranted voter purges.” These two letters, sent on the same day, are highly suspect, and seem to confirm that the Trump administration is laying the groundwork to suppress the right to vote. Vanita Gupta, head of DOJ’s civil rights division under President Barack Obama. “If this went to any individual states, I don’t think anybody would’ve blinked twice,” said Justin Levitt, a professor at Loyola Law School who served as deputy assistant attorney general in the civil rights division in the Obama administration. The letter asked for public information that was uncontroversial, he added, but what made the letter “really weird” was that it was sent out to so many states. “The Department of Justice does investigations all the time, but those are usually based on individualized predicates to believe that there’s a problem in a given area, in a given jurisdiction. And I’m not aware of a similar letter being sent to blanket jurisdictions across the country,” he said. The NVRA requires states to “conduct a general program that makes a reasonable effort to remove the names of ineligible voters from the official lists.” If a state wants to act to remove a voter from its rolls, it must first send a broad, nondiscriminatory solicitation seeking a confirmation of address to those registered. If a person fails to respond, they can only be removed from the rolls if they don’t vote in the next two consecutive federal elections. In the past, voting rights groups have used the legislation as a powerful tool to try to prevent states from kicking eligible voters off their rolls. The Supreme Court will consider a case next term dealing with whether a voter removal process used in Ohio is violating the NVRA. The DOJ letter asks the states covered by the NVRA to provide information on the processes they use to remove people from the voting lists and the people authorized to implement them. It also asks for data from recent years on the number of voters removed from the voting rolls and the reasons they were removed. “When you see DOJ send a bunch of letters like this requesting information about compliance with the law, that’s usually a sign that they’re kicking an enforcement campaign into gear,” Sam Bagenstos, who served as the principal deputy assistant attorney general for civil rights from 2009 until 2011. “It looks like what they’re doing is they’re laying the groundwork to file lawsuits against states that, in their view, aren’t kicking enough people off of the rolls.” “It looks like what they’re doing is they’re laying the groundwork to file lawsuits against states that, in their view, aren’t kicking enough people off of the rolls.” Sam Bagenstos, former principal deputy assistant attorney general for civil rights Devin O’Malley, a Justice Department spokesman, said the department’s review of list maintenance procedures hadn’t been done in many years. “The Department of Justice is committed to free and fair elections for all Americans. Congress enacted the NVRA’s list-maintenance provisions specifically to advance that goal. The Department had not conducted a review of state and local list-maintenance activities under the NVRA for many years,” he said in a statement. “The Department looks forward to working with state and local election officials to facilitate appropriate list-maintenance activities toward our common goal of free and fair elections for all voters.” A DOJ official also said the department had not coordinated with the separate election integrity commission. But Bagenstos said he was skeptical the two efforts weren’t related and were part of a multifaceted approach by the Trump administration to make voting more difficult. “What an amazing coincidence that these letters went out on the same day. This administration is, without even knowing it, doing parallel efforts to try to trim the voting roll. I don’t buy it,” he said. He added that the voter fraud commission led by Vice President Mike Pence and Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach was trying to create a nationwide database of voter registration that would paint a picture of potential voter fraud that could then be used to justify more restrictive voting laws. David Becker, the executive director of the Center for Election Innovation and a former DOJ lawyer, agrees. “In the quarter-century since passage of the NVRA, of which I spent seven years as a DOJ lawyer enforcing the NVRA, among other laws, I do not know of the DOJ conducting any other broad-based fishing expedition into list maintenance compliance, whether during Democratic or Republican administrations,” he wrote in a Thursday op-ed. Becker also noted it was strange the DOJ letter only focused on voter list maintenance procedures and did not want to examine compliance with parts of the law aimed at making it easier to vote. Allegra Chapman, director of voting and elections at nonprofit group Common Cause, said she found it striking the DOJ was uninterested in the aspect of the law that provided voter registration opportunities at public assistance agencies. “To me, that indicates this agency just has zero interest in ensuring the rights of poor Americans too and ensuring that, you know, people across the income divide are equally being given the registration services that they’re entitled to under federal law,” she said in an interview. While Bagenstos said he was alarmed by both the Kobach and DOJ requests, he believed the department could be a much more potent tool in curbing access to the ballot box. “On Kris Kobach’s work on this commission, they’re going to get a lot of pushback, they’ve already gotten some pushback from states. It’s all been sort of ham-handed,” he said. “They don’t really have staff, so that’s all really amateurish and it might not go anywhere. But the folks at DOJ know what they’re doing and I really worry that at the end of the day there’s gonna be a lot of noise about this Kobach-Pence commission and people will miss the enforcement efforts of DOJ.” “DOJ, at the end of the day, is more likely to be successful as a tool in this process than is this commission, so that’s why I worry more about them,” he said. Read the DOJ letter below:
  13. President Nutzo Strikes Again

    Good attempt but not even close to being accurate! Starting on August 25th, he sent then CIA Director John Brennan to brief the 'gang of 8' but McConnell would have nothing to do with it. In Sept he sent Counterterrorism & Homeland Security adviser Lisa Monaco, then FBI head James Comey and Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson to brief the 'gang of 12' and once again it was McConnell & the (treasonous) Republicans who nixed releasing the information to inform the publc.
  14. How bad could this be?

    Wow! Once they start cross referencing this data with other databases such as the census & whatever they get from the Kremlin, we'll have voter suppression on steroids. Brought to you by the party that can't win elections without cheating - gerrymandering, vote suppression, baseless investigations into political rivals and now apparently colluding with a hostile foreign government. Perhaps they should just try to find a platform that's actually good for the country and it's people rather than themselves, or at the very least less abhorrent to most.
  15. So Comrade Trumpski had his tax lawyers (since 2005) send out a letter claiming that he had "no income from Russia - with a few exceptions". Turns out they have more than a few ties to Russia themselves - who could have imagined that? http://abcnews.go.com/Politics/donald-trumps-tax-law-firm-deep-ties-russia/story?id=47376041 Donald Trump's tax law firm has 'deep' ties to Russia 0 Shares Email The lawyers who wrote a letter saying President Trump had no significant business ties to Russia work for a law firm that has extensive ties to Russia and received a “Russia Law Firm of the Year” award in 2016. Sheri Dillon and William Nelson, tax partners at the law firm Morgan, Lewis & Bockius, which has served as tax counsel to Trump and the Trump Organization since 2005, wrote a letter in March released by the White House on Friday stating that a review of the last 10 years of Trump’s tax returns “do not reflect” ties to Russia “with a few exceptions.” In 2016, however, Chambers & Partners, a London-based legal research publication, named the firm “Russia Law Firm of the Year” at its annual awards dinner. The firm celebrated the “prestigious honor” in a press release on its website, noting that the award is “the latest honor for the high-profile work performed by the lawyers in Morgan Lewis’ Moscow office.” According to the firm’s website, its Moscow office includes more than 40 lawyers and staff who are “well known in the Russian market, and have a deep familiarity with the local legislation, practices, and key players.” The firm boasts of being “particularly adept” at advising clients on “sanction matters." Following the release of the letter, Sen. Chris Murphy (D-Conn) noted the firm’s connection to Russia, calling it “unreal." Asked if there could be other business ties between Trump and Russian partners, Sheri Dillon told ABC News that “the letter speaks for itself.” As for the firm’s presence in Russia, a firm spokesperson said that no lawyers from Morgan Lewis have handling any business dealings for Mr. Trump in Russia. Dillon has never been to Russia and does no work there, the spokesperson said. Jack Blum, a Washington tax lawyer who is an expert on white-collar financial crime and international tax evasion, called the Dillon letter “meaningless.” Blum told ABC News that real estate projects, in particular, can be structured with partners and subsidiaries so that it would be easy to shield the identity of all involved. Trump’s tax returns would not show where all the money came from to finance these projects, he said. “There’s no substance to it. The letter is just another puff of smoke,” Blum said. “It has no meaning at all. It’s just another way to not answer the question.”