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*VIDEO* Donald Trump Calls For Special Prosecutor To Investigate Hillary Clinton

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Louisiana’s Flooded. Obama Plays Through by AlfonZo Rachel

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H/T Alfonzo Rachel.com.  

Will Obama get the Bush treatment for the recent flooding or will get get a pass. Did he have to save face because Trump was there first?

Hear more in the Zo Loft!

Security video shows attack at Flying K in Kelso

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H/T KOIN 6.COM. 

Police 1 Allah At The Snack bar 0.

Omer Ali was a 27-year-old transient who lived in Spokane.

http://koin.com/2016/08/19/details-revealed-about-man-shot-by-kelso-officer/

KELSO, Wash. (KOIN) — The man who was shot and killed by a Kelso police officer has been identified as Omer Ismail Ali.

Ali was shot after attacking the clerk, a customer and the officer at the Fling Kconvenience store in Kelso at 8:15 a.m. on August 17. Ali was an immigrant from Sudan and had been living in Spokane, Washington since September 2013. He was known to be a transient.

Ali was well-known to Kelso Police after several encounters with law enforcement in the days leading up to the shooting. There were also 2 misdemeanor warrants for Ali from Spokane and Blaine, Wash.

On August 13, Ali was arrested for driving with a suspended license and deputies later learned he was driving a stolen rental car.

After he was released from the Cowlitz County jail on August 15, Ali reportedly trespassed at house on 8th Ave.

According to the Cowlitz County Sheriff’s office, on the day of his death, August 17, Ali spoke to the deputy sergeant through the outside intercom at the jail around 12:30 a.m, then 40 minutes later, arrived at the Flying K, which is about a quarter of a mile away. He was armed with a flat board but a Kelso officer seized it.

Around 2 a.m. he was contacted again outside the jail. At 5 a.m., Ali was reported for being in the yard of a house on 4th Ave and looking in the windows.

It was around 8 a.m. that he returned to the Flying K for the third time that morning and attempted to shoplift. Officer John Johnston was called and was reviewing surveillance video in the store office when Ali began assaulting the clerk and a customer with a stick.

The stick a 27-year-old man allegedly used to assault people before he was shot dead by Kelso police. (Cowlitz Co. Sheriff's Office)
The stick a 27-year-old man allegedly used to assault people before he was shot dead by Kelso police. (Cowlitz Co. Sheriff’s Office)

Johnston was also attacked with the stick before shooting Ali at 8:15 a.m.

Surveillance video from outside the show shows Ali approaching with the pole, and video from inside shows him hitting a customer before going after Johnston.

The Cowlitz County coroner’s office found that Ali died of gunshot wounds to the chest. He also had gunshot wounds to his jaw and neck.

Cowlitz County Sheriff Mark Nelson told KOIN on Wednesday that he was “not sure a Taser or a baton would have been an appropriate response.”

Still a Conspiracy?… Bill Clinton Thought Hillary Was Too Sickly to Run for President

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Still a Conspiracy?… Bill Clinton Thought Hillary Was Too Sickly to Run for President
The Gateway Pundit ^ | Aug 24th, 2016 | Jim Hoft

Posted on 8/24/2016, 10:32:39 AM by xzins

Edited on 8/24/2016, 10:40:06 AM by Sidebar Moderator. [history]

Hillary Clinton appeared on Jimmy Kimmel Live on Monday in an attempt to suppress reports that she is weak and sickly.

Hillary mocked the many reports on her ill health by opening a jar of pickles – that was already opened.

(Excerpt) Read more at thegatewaypundit.com

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Baton Rouge Woman Writes Letter to the Media Saying Everything Americans Have Been Waiting to Say

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H/T Independent Journal Review. 

Bravo Heather Bravo. 

Heather Cross’s entire family lives in Louisiana, but she’s called Baton Rouge home since 2002.

Image Credit: Heather Cross

Image Credit: Heather Cross

 

She’s lived through Hurricane Katrina and now the historic flooding that has affected the state in the last two weeks. Cross tells Independent Journal Review that the two major weather events are similar, yet very “different”:

“Hurricane Katrina was also very devastating, but in a totally different way. Plus, the sheer geographic area affected in ways big and small is way broader [this time]. I think maybe 50 percent of the state has been affected by flooding and waters are rising in some places.”
To put things in perspective, Cross says she’s from the Lafayette area and both of her hometowns, which are an hour-and-a-half drive from one another, have been devastated by the flooding.
After seeing the national news reports, or lack thereof, Cross took to Facebook to express her outrage over the media’s coverage of the historic flooding.

Heather Cross

last Wednesday

Dear CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, ABC News, CBS News, Good Morning America, the Today Show and whatever other news organizations professing to employ people who refer to themselves as Journalists:

cc: all Facebook Friends (as promised)

FYI There is a flood in Louisiana.

You’ve met us before. You came and camped out over here during a very painful period in our existence about a month ago. You went into a neighborhood you’ve never been in, in a state it’s quite possible that you’ve never visited (despite that you are “very well-travelled”). Although, I realize you are sophisticated, and accepting of “other” cultures, you managed to pass judgment on an entire community in your own country, who were mourning and struggling to figure out – what the hell just happened – and where do we go from here – all of us (well most of us) – in good faith. You didn’t offer help, you didn’t offer support, you offered criticism – and then you left.

Oh you came back, a few weeks later, a lunatic, who also had never been here, showed up and murdered three of our finest citizens. In broad daylight. In the middle of town. You came back. With more criticism. More speculation. More side taking. When in the community I live, we were basically all on the same side. We’re all in this together. I hate to pull a hashtag, but seriously #unBRoken.

Not one person I watched on the national news during the weeks following Alton Sterling’s death, or the murder of three police officers gave my friends, my family, my neighbors – any credit or the benefit of the doubt. Nope. The entire news media looked for someone to blame. Depending on what network you watched the target of blame was Sterling himself, the cops, the South, the guns, the whatever. Not one person I watched on the national news assumed that the whole city was by and large, and in good faith, just trying to wrap our brains around what happened, and trying to make our city whole again.

I think you people are stone cold silent about this flood, because really, there’s no agenda to push. There’s no side to take. There’s nobody to blame. So even though you don’t seem in the least bit curious, here’s what’s been happening around here since you left.

First – as previously stated. There was a Noah’s Ark Level Flood. It affected all of us. Black, white, dog, cat, man, woman, child, transsexual.

While it was still raining, a spontaneous, private, and well-meaning navy of ordinary people assembled themselves. They were black, white, asian and otherwise. They weren’t protesting anything. They got into their own boats, spent their own money, spent their own time, risked their own lives. Black people saved white people. White people saved black people. Nobody asked what color you were before knocking on your door. These are not first responders on some list somewhere. These are a bunch of guys who like to hunt and fish and as a result own flat bottom boats and they assumed that the actual police and other first responders, not to mention their fellow citizens – could use a little help. So they just showed up. Nobody told them to. They wanted to.

Meanwhile, across town, a spontaneous, private and well-meaning army of ordinary people assembled themselves in a 7 warehouse, un-airconditioned sound stage. (And FYI, it’s REALLY hot in August in Louisiana). They found some fans. And they had plenty of room. They gathered canned goods, bottled water, Gatorade, Neosporin, BandAids, Toothbrushes, deodorant, hairspray, sleeping bags, chairs and pillows. They set up kitchens with their tailgating party supplies. Nobody told them to. They just did it. Why? All because people who just lost everything about a half hour ago, got plucked off of their rooftops in helicopters and this army knew that they needed somewhere to go, and something to eat. Pretty much instinctively.

Meanwhile, across town, people who usually lived as one family unit in well-kept homes slept on air mattresses in friends homes watching flood waters threaten every memory, every belonging, every photograph, everything they spent their whole lives building, every spot their child took their first step become over-run with ruin, knowing it would be months, if not years before they clean up the mess. People who lost homes in Katrina, went through the same thing again. People who don’t own much to speak of, have nowhere to return to. All of these people woke up in a place where they have nowhere to send their kids to school. Indefinitely. All of these people I’ve seen, are sad, they are tired – but they are resilient – they are smiling.

We have not even begun to count our dead, much less bury them, and we’re still in mourning over the events from last months. For the love of goodness the least you could do is offer us a little encouragement.

I suppose a bunch of self-sufficient folks that actually love one another, and are trying to figure things out isn’t as interesting to you as casting gross stereotypes over people who live fly-over country. But we are a little bit baffled after all that unwanted attention we got a few weeks back, when we actually need you to get the word out, you are nowhere to be found.

As much as it pains me to ask, we need you to shine a light on this. There are people here who need help. Let’s take a time out from monitoring Donald Trump’s Twitter Feed and deal with this one. We need attention because we cannot rebuild our infrastructure, our schools, our homes, our businesses without the money that the attention will bring. So here is what we need you to explain to people that don’t live in Louisiana:

1) This water damage was caused by rain. Not a tidal surge. There’s a difference. I don’t have lots of time to explain, it – but the main difference is, that this is such a bad ass amount of rain that it only happens every 1000 years. Yes. One thousand years.

2) As a result of how infrequently this happens (yes every 1000 years) Nobody knew this was coming. We thought it would rain. We did not realize we would get almost three feet of rain in some places. 14 trillion gallons water is now trying to drain out of rivers, and bayous and ditches that are stretched beyond capacity. Think about that. Where’s all the water gonna go? Hell I don’t really know, but I can tell you this on its trip to the Gulf of Mexico (which is incidentally where a lot of your rainwater goes) – it’s gonna travel over places it hasn’t been for one-thousand-years. Sometimes that’s the first floor of your house. Sometimes – it’s the only floor of your house. Sometimes its your entire business. That supports you, and supports others. Either way, you have no place to inhabit for months because you can’t live in a house that’s been covered in water or sell your wares out of a store that nobody can get to.

3) This flood affected people from every walk of life. It did not discriminate between the good side of town, or the bad side of town. It was an equal opportunity offender. It just tried to ruin half a state. Despite what you may think, we’re fairly united against this slithering, slimy common enemy. We have only just begun to figure out how to dig our way out. Maybe you can help us figure it out. At this point, we’re open to suggestions, or at least some assistance in ripping out wet sheetrock.

4) You can buy maximum value flood insurance, and it will not – repeat not – cover the cost of the average price of a home in East Baton Rouge Parish. Plus, notably, flood insurance must be purchased separately from regular homeowners/property insurance. Most Homeowners insurance policies will cover you if you suffer any other form of natural disaster – by that I mean earthquakes, tornadoes and wildfires. But for some reason, not floods. Nope. That is limited. There are maps that insurance companies have where they think it could possibly flood. There are uninsured houses right now, that are in a place that some beancounter in an insurance company did not think it would flood. Maybe someone could check out what the hell is going on with flood insurance. We certainly talk a lot about health insurance.

5) There’s stuff we have that cannot be replaced.

6) Al Sharpton, Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton, President Obama, Kim Kardasian, and others – are nowhere to be found. (Although props to Taylor Swift for the cool million she sent us).

This education is sorely needed because the few, and I mean very few, articles I have been able to locate on the national news have said nothing about the above 6 points. But the best part? The comments. They clarify how uneducated the rest of the United States is about Louisiana (while usually, and ironically calling the people in Louisiana uneducated). In addition to the fact that “environmentalists” who love the Earth do not realize that Baton Rouge is NOT on the coast or below sea level (my favorite irony), these people think we are cultural Neanderthals. They don’t realize that we have our own music, food, language and culture. It’s a gift, and we are grateful and proud of it. It’s your fault you won’t take the time to understand it – not mine.

However, the recurring criticism and/or question from these “commentators” is why don’t these people just move? I have two responses to you.

The First, by way of example: Remember the Tsunami that happened in Thailand? A bunch of people on expensive vacations got mowed down by an unpredictable, unforeseeable weather event. Not once did I hear anyone ask: why would you go on vacation where there could be a Tsunami? Nope. All the people I know were too busy praying novenas and donating money to go to some country they may never see to stop and ask such a thing.

The more significant reason we don’t move away is because this is the kind of place that prays novenas and sends money to places we’ve never been in the hope of sending help and comfort to people we have never met. We are the kind of people that assemble a volunteer army, and a volunteer navy whose sole mission is to spread love, support and a hot meal to our neighbors and community. We’re dropped off in a shelter with a couple thousand of our new friends, and honestly still find a way to laugh together. The Cajun Uber joke on Facebook is priceless. That’s it. Our joie de vie is in our DNA, and it grows out of this soil, and it is contagious. But only in this place. On this little part of muddy earth. We know all our cousins. We live a block from our grandparents. Plus the food is really, really good.

Come hell or high water, we’re not going anywhere. You’re welcome to visit anytime. We promise, no matter what, we will love you anyway, we will always send rescue, and we will always find a way to make you smile. And after all that we will, most definitely, feed you.

Love,
The State of Louisiana
#unBRoken

#CNN #FoxNews #MSNBC #ABCNews #CBSNews #GoodMorningAmerica#TodayShow #Louisianastrong #historicflood2016

For days, relentless rains fell and rivers swelled. Communities across South Louisiana flooded. Even people living on high ground were forced to flee …
CLASSY.ORG

The Baton Rouge-based attorney notes that she made the post before Donald Trump and President Obama announced they were coming, separately, to the area. She wrote:

“Dear CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, ABC News, CBS News, Good Morning America, the Today Show and whatever other news organizations professing to employ people who refer to themselves as Journalists:

cc: all Facebook Friends (as promised)

FYI There is a flood in Louisiana.

You’ve met us before. You came and camped out over here during a very painful period in our existence about a month ago. You went into a neighborhood you’ve never been in, in a state it’s quite possible that you’ve never visited (despite that you are ‘very well-travelled’). Although, I realize you are sophisticated, and accepting of ‘other’ cultures, you managed to pass judgment on an entire community in your own country, who were mourning and struggling to figure out – what the hell just happened – and where do we go from here – all of us (well most of us) – in good faith. You didn’t offer help, you didn’t offer support, you offered criticism – and then you left.”

She continued, saying this is a community that has been in turmoil in recent months, all while under the scrutiny of the national media:

“Oh you came back, a few weeks later, a lunatic, who also had never been here, showed up and murdered three of our finest citizens. In broad daylight. In the middle of town. You came back. With more criticism. More speculation. More side taking. When in the community I live, we were basically all on the same side. We’re all in this together. I hate to pull a hashtag, but seriously ‪#‎unBRoken‬.

Not one person I watched on the national news during the weeks following Alton Sterling’s death, or the murder of three police officers gave my friends, my family, my neighbors – any credit or the benefit of the doubt. Nope. The entire news media looked for someone to blame. Depending on what network you watched the target of blame was Sterling himself, the cops, the South, the guns, the whatever. Not one person I watched on the national news assumed that the whole city was by and large, and in good faith, just trying to wrap our brains around what happened, and trying to make our city whole again.

I think you people are stone cold silent about this flood, because really, there’s no agenda to push. There’s no side to take. There’s nobody to blame. So even though you don’t seem in the least bit curious, here’s what’s been happening around here since you left.”

Cross went on to praise the Cajun Navy, as well as other citizens who’ve stepped up to help the community in their time of need, which should be the real focus of the story:

“While it was still raining, a spontaneous, private, and well-meaning navy of ordinary people assembled themselves. They were black, white, Asian and otherwise. They weren’t protesting anything. They got into their own boats, spent their own money, spent their own time, risked their own lives. Black people saved white people. White people saved black people.

Nobody asked what color you were before knocking on your door. These are not first responders on some list somewhere. These are a bunch of guys who like to hunt and fish and as a result own flat bottom boats and they assumed that the actual police and other first responders, not to mention their fellow citizens – could use a little help. So they just showed up. Nobody told them to. They wanted to.”

She tells Independent Journal Review she wouldn’t wish what happened in Baton Rouge to her “worst enemy.” Citing the school, road and office closures, Cross says life has totally changed for her and her neighbors:

“The neighborhoods that people live in are gutted. Mansions to simple, middle class homes — rich and poor — are all affected. It’s not like you can live in a house which got inundated with water. It smells terrible, there’s no sheetrock, it’s literally dangerous.

Lots of them, and I mean lots, [of homeowners] did not have flood insurance. And these are RESPONSIBLE homeowners. They did everything right. They didn’t have the insurance because they weren’t in places that ever flooded.”

According to ABC News, more than 60,000 homes were damaged in the historic flood.

Cross explains that the media’s coverage of Baton Rouge, in general, tends to show Southerners as a “bunch of uneducated hicks,” which, especially in such a tragic time, is painful to see.

She has a few suggestions for journalists:

“What the media could do in the future, when covering any aspect of the South, would be to put their preconceived notions about it aside. To maybe not start with a hypothesis about what it’s like to live here, but instead, to meet the people who live here, and give them the benefit of the doubt, and then develop the hypothesis.

There are definitely racial issues ongoing in the South that need attention, I’m not saying ‘don’t talk about it,’ I’m just saying that we have come a long way and most Southerners are in good faith.”

Roughly 102,000 survivors have registered to receive federal aid for everything from home repairs to cleanup work. Thirteen people died during what’s now being called the “Great Flood.”

Cross says she has seen the most heartbreaking and heartwarming things in the past two weeks and her love for her city has only grown stronger.

ALERT: Texas Once Again Leads The Way In Blocking Another Huge Part Of Obama’s Radical Agenda

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H/T Western Journalism.

Hopefully President Donald Trump will appoint judges that will stop the spread of this prevision.

A second big blow to Obama’s executive overreach…

After leading a coalition of 26 states that successfully sued the Obama administration to block the president’s immigrant amnesty drive that would have granted millions of illegals certain citizenship rights, Texas has once again led the fight to win a huge court victory against presidential overreach.

This time, 13 states joined in the effort to stop President Obama’s push to open public school bathrooms and locker rooms to students of both genders. A federal judge has just blocked the so-called “guidance” from Obama bureaucrats that public school students who say they are transgender must be allowed to use facilities of their choice, boys or girls, depending on their gender identity and not biology.

And, in saying the administration went too far in its effort to establish a “pro choice” environment for students, this judge in the Northern District of Texas has taken a position that will make culture-bending progressives hopping mad.

As Reuters reports, Judge Reed O’Connor issued a nationwide injunction against the adoption of the administration’s transgender guidance, ruling that “the Obama administration did not follow proper procedures for notice and comment in issuing the guidelines.”

In its decision that’s a major setback for the Obama agenda, the court said that the administration’s actions went beyond what the executive branch — the president — has the power to do. Obama cannot simply order such sweeping changes to be imposed in public schools because, said the federal judge, those changes were significant — both legislative and substantive.

“Although Defendants have characterized the Guidelines as interpretive, post-guidance events and their actual legal effect prove that they are ‘compulsory in nature,’” he wrote.

And “compulsory in nature” meant that they should have been subject to proper procedures for notice and comment. The court-imposed nationwide block on federal enforcement of the transgender guidelines is only temporary and sets the stage for further legal battles.

The Texas-led coalition of 13 states sued to stop the new rules from going into effect, arguing that the White House was overreaching with the Obama-driven directive.

These new mandates, putting the federal government in the unprecedented position of policing public school property and facilities … run roughshod over clear lines of authority, local policies, and unambiguous federal law,” the suit contended.

The judge agreed.

Reacting to the court ruling, Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton said: “We are pleased that the court ruled against the Obama Administration’s latest illegal federal overreach…. This President is attempting to rewrite the laws enacted by the elected representatives of the people, and is threatening to take away federal funding from schools to force them to conform.

This new federal court ruling comes shortly after the U.S. Supreme Court weighed in on the transgender bathroom issue. Signaling that the high court will likely take up the debate formally, the justices a few weeks ago blocked a Virginia transgender student who identifies as male from using the boys’ bathroom at his high school.

The Wall Street Journal noted that this case in Virginia was the first “involving transgender bathroom use to reach the high court, after the Fourth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Richmond, Va., ruled in favor of Gavin Grimm, 17 years old. Lawyers for Gavin argued that federal anti-discrimination laws entitled him to use the boys’ bathroom, despite a Gloucester County School Board policy limiting facilities to those of the corresponding biological sex.”

 

Hillary Clinton’s new ad not so subtly fires at Donald Trump’s Achilles’ heel: Temperament

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crew-2231211Could this be evidence that Hillary is not in control of the direction of her campaign?

 

What are her advisers thinking?

Temperament is a topic Hillary should run from like a scalded dog if she were capable of doing so.

 

hillary-clinton-crisis-of-character-gary-byrne

“What I saw in the 1990s sickened me,” Gary Byrne writes in “Crisis of Character: A White House Secret Service Officer Discloses his Firsthand Experience with Hillary, Bill, and How They Operate.”

Frequent words used to describe her by former members of the Secret Service and those who no longer consider her a friend are:

 

queen-hillary

Crass, arrogant,  angry, horrible temprament, ruthless,distant, cold, dishonest, a habitual liar psychopath, pathological liar, unstable and a bitch among others.

While going into great detail about the Battle of Mogadishu in 1993, he points out how the Army Rangers were stripped of requested equipment so they did not look intimidating. 

ai-ecard-hillary-hasnt-gotten-away-with-benghaziSound familiar?…

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