White supremacist donated to GOP presidential candidates

 

The leader of a white supremacist group cited by Charleston
church murder suspect Dylann Roof made $65,000 in donations to Republicans, including several to Republican presidential candidates, The Guardian newspaper reported Sunday night.

The paper reported that one of the candidates, Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, will return the $8,500 he received from Earl Holt, leader of the Council of Conservative Citizens. An online manifesto purportedly written by Roof, the suspect in last week’s murder of nine blacks at a church in Charleston, South Carolina, said he learned about “brutal black on white murders” from the Council of Conservative Citizens website.

The Guardian also reported that Holt donated to presidential candidates Rand Paul and Rick Santorum. A spokesman for Santorum, a former Pennsylvania senator, told the paper that Santorum doesn’t condone racist or hateful comments; Paul’s campaign didn’t respond to a request for comment from the newspaper.

In a statement posted online Sunday, Holt said that it “was not surprising” that Roof credited his group with his knowledge of black-on-white crime. But he added that the Council of Conservative Citizens is “hardly responsible for the actions of this deranged individual merely because he gleaned accurate information from our website,” and said that the group doesn’t condone illegal activities.

Holt also donated to Mitt Romney’s 2012 presidential campaign, and to several current and former GOP members of Congress, including Iowa Rep. Steve King, Arkansas Sen. Tom Cotton, Arizona Sen. Jeff Flake and former Minnesota Rep. and presidential candidate Michele Bachmann, according to the Guardian.

Once a whore always a whore, these greedy politicians only check into where the money came from after something happens and they are trying to do damage control, Instead of doing the right thing in the first place.

More intolerant people demanding tolerance


A gay open carry group was barred from entering a gay pride event in the state of Washington Saturday after event organizers claimed they were being “harmed psychologically” by the presence of firearms.

While approaching the entrance of the 25th annual Capital City Pride rally, the Second Amendment group, well known in the area for open carrying AR-15 rifles, was told by event staff to remove their firearms or leave the area.

“We don’t want your guns here,” a female organizer said. “Plain and simple.”


Noting the irony of being discriminated against due to their firearms and libertarian beliefs, the group attempted to explain the definition of inalienable rights to the unwilling staff.

“We have a right to say ‘we don’t feel safe! We have a right to say ‘we don’t feel safe!” the staff chanted in response.

As the group headed towards the other side of the entrance, the staff’s rhetoric grew increasingly hostile.

“Over my dead body!” a woman shouted in protest.

According to the cameraman, who said a gay man was banned from the event for life for simply being a libertarian, the incident represented a clear case of bigotry and a civil rights violation.

“They always talk about the right being a bunch of bigots, yet it’s equal on the left,” he said.

Unable to enter the public event, the group returned the following day, only to receive even more condemnation for their constitutionally-protected activity.

“After the events that unfolded on the previous day dealing with the employees that told the group of arms bearing citizens they had to leave, the group returns once again with their gear to continue to stand up for their rights and to show mutual respect for the civil rights of every person at the event, even those who seemed to want to pick and choose who was allowed to have rights and who was not,” the video’s description states.

After being confronted by several angry staff members, the group was eventually asked to leave by police.

The encounter, according to the group, perfectly illustrates how the anti-gun left are more concerned with hurt “feelings” than actual civil rights.

 

More videos here: http://www.infowars.com/video-gay-open-carry-group-kicked-out-of-gay-pride-rally/

Now here is a property settlement…..(isn’t this what we all wanted to do)


How to get over a relationship 101

How to get over a relationship in the age of the internet:

1. Send Snapchats of yourself crying to all your friends.

2. Block your ex on Facebook.

3. Saw all your belongings in half, post her share back to her and flog the other bits on eBay, because nothing says, ‘I hate you and never want to see you again, cheers for stealing the best years of my life,’ like global humiliation and hard labour.

OR if you’re this German dude called Martin, forget points 1 and 2 and get straight to point 3.

And there you were thinking you didn’t deal with your last break-up particularly well.

‘Thank you for 12 beautiful years, Laura,’ he wrote alongside a YouTube montage of himself sawing all of their things in half, before listing them all for sale on eBay.

While Laura may have had a lucky escape, we’ve got to commend the guy for his expert cutting skills and, perhaps, suggest a new career in the world of modern art.


)(

A for effort, D for handling your break-up really well dude.

UPDATE: Turns out Laura didn’t have that much of a lucky escape.

Speaking exclusively to Metro UK, Martin said, ‘My wife left me after 12 years of marriage to be with a friend.

‘I was really angry, so cut up everything and sent her half. I put the rest on eBay as a joke and a message for Laura. Now it’s everywhere on the internet, it’s crazy.’

 


Retro of the day: Freddy Fender

The song was written in the late 1960s and had been recorded more than two dozen times. The song had achieved modest success in versions by various performers; the original version by Duane Dee reached #44 on the Billboard country chart in early 1968, and Linda Martell sent her version to #33 in early 1970. Jerry Lee Lewis recorded a version of the song on his 1969 album,Another Place Another Time.[1]


In 1974, record producer Huey P Meaux approached Fender about overdubbing vocals for an instrumental track. Fender agreed, performing the song bilingual style — singing the first verse in English, then repeating the verse in Spanish.

“The recording only took a few minutes,” Fender once told an interviewer. “I was glad to get it over with and I thought that would be the last of it.”[2]

However, “Before the Next Teardrop Falls” immediately took off in popularity when released to country radio in January 1975. The song ascended to #1 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart in March, spending two weeks atop the chart.[3]Thereafter, the song caught on just as strongly at Top 40 radio stations and it wasn’t long before Fender had a #1 Billboard Hot 100 hit as well. Billboard ranked it as the No. 4 song for 1975.[4]

The song is about a man’s undaunted determination to save his heart for the just-departed object of his deep (but unrequited) love, and sincere hope that should the woman’s new relationship not work out, she will remember his love and return to him.

A showcase of Fender’s tenor and Meaux’s Tex-Mex musical styling, “Before the Next Teardrop Falls” jump-started his career. (Fender’s career had stalled in 1960 after his arrest on drug charges.)[5] In the months and years that followed, Fender recorded several bilingual standards which became major hits, most notably “Secret Love“.