Showing posts with label Bigot. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Bigot. Show all posts

August 17, 2017

A White House Under Siege and A Nazi Sympathizer President..It Should make Your Skin Crawl




 Always in back of his mind. He had not shied away from expressing admiration for both Hitler and Putin




While Donald Trump is on vacation, there are major renovations going on in the West Wing. Perhaps they’ll alter plans and include a portcullis and a moat, because the White House is under siege.

The president is once again facing loud denunciation (though so far little else) from members of his own party. Vice President Pence is cutting short an overseas trip and returning home to an administration in crisis. And Wednesday afternoon, the president announced he was pulling the plug on a manufacturing council and a strategy and policy forum, both comprised of business leaders, after a spree of defections in reaction to Trump’s handling of violence in Charlottesville. 

Trump’s campaign for president stood on two legs: the politics of racial grievance, and a promise to bring back manufacturing jobs. What became clear this week is that he can either work with industrial titans on jobs or he can place white identity politics center stage, but he cannot do both. With his open embrace of de-facto white nationalism on Tuesday, Trump made his choice.

From his border wall with Mexico to his protectionist trade impulses to his vow to end “American carnage,” Trump promised white Americans that he would get them back on their feet, turn back the tides of immigration and progressive social justice, and bring back their jobs. 

In order to take on the jobs question, he assembled two panels of blue-chip business leaders, the President’s Manufacturing Council and the Strategy and Policy Forum. The actual utility of presidential panels like this is often hard to judge, but for Trump, they represented the concrete evidence that unlike previous presidents, he was a businessman who could bring other titans of business together to make the country run better for its people.

The two bodies were already fragile—several members quit over Trump’s decision to pull the U.S. out of the Paris Climate Accord—but it was the white-supremacist and neo-Nazi march in Charlottesville that wrecked them. After Trump issued a bland statement on Saturday blaming “all sides” for violence at the march, Merck CEO Ken Frazier announced he was stepping down from the Manufacturing Council’s board. It did not go unremarked that Trump was faster to denounce Frazier than he was neo-Nazis, but Monday afternoon he tried to correct course, laboriously reading a statement in which he declared, “Racism is evil.”

Questions about Trump’s sincerity quickly surfaced, climaxing in a stunning press conference at Trump Tower on Tuesday, in which he tried to defend the Charlottesville march even as he condemned neo-Nazis and white nationalists. The number of defections from the council climbed over the course of the week, as my colleague Annie Lowrey chronicled. The members were either genuinely appalled by Trump’s remarks, used their acute business sense to realize that being associated with him would be bad for their companies and reputations, or both.


Wednesday afternoon, Reuters and CNBC both reported that Trump’s Strategy and Policy Forum had decided to disband itself amid the controversy. Trump had been defiant over earlier defections—“For every CEO that drops out of the Manufacturing Council, I have many to take their place. Grandstanders should not have gone on. JOBS!” he tweeted Tuesday morning—but he saw the end in sight and tried to get ahead of the story. In a twist on the old “you can’t quit, I’m firing you,” he said he did so for the good of the members. 

In practical terms, the end of these groups may not make much difference. After all, Trump has achieved so few of his goals on economic policy that the executives’ absence can’t really hurt. It is, however, a blow to Trump’s self-conception. Having long nursed a grudge over being viewed derisively by many business moguls, he reveled in inviting them to the White House. It is also a blow to his public image, suggesting that rather than being the businessman who could fix government, he can wrangle neither the private nor the public sector effectively.

And it is, as well, a challenge to his approach to race. On Tuesday, a reporter asked him what he’d do to overcome racial divides. “I really think jobs can have a big impact,” Trump said. “I think if we continue to create jobs at levels that I’m creating jobs, I think that’s going to have a tremendous impact, positive impact, on race relations.” If Trump believes, as he told reporters, that racial divides can be healed by the rising wages of a manufacturing revival, the dissolution of the business councils deals his agenda a double blow. 

Also on Wednesday, North America’s Building Trades Unions also issued a statement that did not name Trump but called on “men and women of character to demonstrate leadership and unequivocally reject those who perpetrate hate, racism, sexism or any other manner of corrosive public discourse and action that only weaken us as a country.”

But the demise of the two panels is just one element of the latest self-inflicted crisis for the White House. Pundits have for months wondered what would happen when Trump encountered a genuine crisis that was not of his own making, and Charlottesville helps to clarify: As usual, he finds a way to make it harder for himself.

One bright spot for Trump is that despite the horror with which his comments on Charlottesville have been received, he has yet to have a single Cabinet member or high-profile aide resign in protest. While there’s been lots of staff turnover at the White House, those who have left have either been fired or pushed out in internal power battles. Reports pop up from time to time of top aides who are angry, but none of them has actually quit or said publicly that they could not tolerate the president’s words or actions.

Trump’s comments place all of his associates in a difficult position: They have to find some way to defend the president without implicating themselves in his wilder positions. Pence, speaking in Chile, said, “What happened in Charlottesville was a tragedy and the president has been clear on this tragedy and so have I. I spoke at length about this heartbreaking situation on Sunday night in Colombia and I stand with the president and I stand by those words.” But he avoided other parts of a question about whether there were “good people” in the march, or whether Robert E. Lee should be considered an American hero. The vice president said he was cutting short his Latin American trip and coming home on Thursday, ahead of schedule.

Pence faces the same dilemma as newly installed Chief of Staff John Kelly, who looked uncomfortable during Trump’s remarks Tuesday, and as Republican officeholders. Many of them continue to treat Trump’s views on Charlottesville as an error, but as one more akin to a tactical difference—as though they simply disagreed about how to fund a new initiative. Senator Jeff Flake of Arizona, perhaps Trump’s most prominent GOP critic at the moment, said he wanted his colleagues to stage an intervention with Trump:


Flake’s doubts that Trump would listen are prudent. This is not simply a matter of difference of policy approach. The optimists espouse the view that they can talk Trump out of a central tenet of his political identity. The improbability of that happening is manifest in the case of Trump’s manufacturing and strategy councils, in which he would not sacrifice white identity politics to defend another of his top priorities.



                                                                                                         


 
Donald Trump's strong stand on white suprememacists has been part of his identity and it should not surprise many people that is if people bothered to get to know the Donald before voting for him or before the elections. All you have to do is seee how he has conducted business in his past. 
  
You can go and see how he handled race based on news accounts and the government records of his native new York City. I think a landlord that wont rent to blacks, because they are blacks is a separatist and a bigot. There are no two ways about it. If you qualify and can pay the rent the apartment should be yours and the color of your skin should not be in the equation.

When people came to apply for apartments that were supposed to be available in Manhattan, if they were balck they would be told "Not available" but there is a very nice unit in Brooklyn. He did this like his father before him and also got caught.. Trump did it until he got caught and  fined 
That made big headlines in New York. 

This blogsite published copies of the newspaper headlines like in the NY Daily News and New York Times and to my surprise it was not taken with any great enthsiasm to people that came into this blogsite.
Maybe people thought it was old news but it wasn't and it was about a Presidential candidate. 
Trump got a pass like when the tapes about Trump grabbing the private parts of a married woman. 
I thoguht he was fried toast but no he got a pass.  In anything bad that came about him or anything outrageous that he said many people would say he is not a politician he is not use to talking in public.

There is a guy who is been in the public life in New York and all overworld because his TV life. No one was better known. The women that came out of the Ms. Universe Pageant would say he liked to hang out on their dressing rooms while they were changing made the tonight shows jokes but it stopped there. 
There was no reason to doubt all these women. People wanted him because they wanted to take a chance with the nation. They thought if the nation came apart and people were killed, well chances would be against that and if it happen what would be the chances it would be one of Trump's voters.  

The Russia scandals and how he asked the Russians to hijack accounts to find Clintton's emails. No reaction.

There is more to come....and the deaths of a dear young lady and two policemen involved in an accident  esponding to the violence in Charlottesville for which Im sorry to say wont be the last. The anarchists will be coming and the nazis are already here celebrating tonight that their president finally put his paw on the table and came out. 



Donald Trump stands with New York Mayor Ed Koch, Gov. Hugh Carey and Robert T. Dormer of the Urban Development Corp. at the launching ceremony of the New York Hyatt Hotel in June 1978.
AP
During the presidential debate on Monday night, Hillary Clinton raised a 1973 federal lawsuit brought against Donald Trump and his company for alleged racial discrimination at Trump housing developments in New York.
The Justice Department sued Donald Trump, his father, Fred, and Trump Management in order to obtain a settlement in which Trump and his father would promise not to discriminate. The case eventually was settled two years later after Trump tried to countersue the Justice Department for $100 million for making false statements. Those allegations were dismissed by the court.
"Donald started his career, back in 1973, being sued by the Justice Department for racial discrimination — because he would not rent apartments in one of his developments to African-Americans, and he made sure that the people who worked for him understood that was the policy," Clinton said on Monday night. 
Trump responded to Clinton by emphasizing that the case was settled with no admission of guilt.
"Yes, when I was very young, I went into my father's company — had a real estate company in Brooklyn and Queens," Trump said. "And we, along with many, many other companies throughout the country — it was a federal lawsuit — were sued. We settled the suit with zero, with no admission of guilt."
The lawsuit was based on evidence gathered by testers for the New York City Human Rights Division, which alleged that black people who went to Trump buildings were told there were no apartments available, while white people were offered units.
Back then, Sheila Morse worked as one of those testers. When a black New Yorker was turned down for service and racial bias was suspected, Morse, who is white, would be dispatched to see if she received different treatment.


In this case, a black man in search of an apartment in Brooklyn in 1972 saw a sign on a building: "apartment for rent."
"He met with the superintendent, and the superintendent said, 'I'm very sorry, but the apartment is rented — it's gone,' " Morse says. "So the gentlemen said to him, 'Well, why is the sign out? I still see a sign that says apartment for rent.' And the superintendent said, 'Oh, I guess I forgot to take it down.' " 
When Morse went to the building to ask about the same apartment, she says, "They greeted me with open arms and showed me every aspect of the apartment."
Morse says she reported her experience to the Human Rights Commission, and then returned to the apartment building. After she was offered a lease, the black man who had tried to rent the apartment entered the office with a city human rights commissioner, and the three of them confronted the building superintendent.
"He said, 'Well, I'm only doing what my boss told me to do — I am not allowed to rent to black tenants,' " Morse says.
The commissioner asked the building superintendent to take him to his boss. That turned out to be Trump Management.
Washington Post reporter Michael Kranish, co-author of the book Trump Revealed, tells NPR's Robert Siegel that the Justice Department considered the case "one of the most significant race bias cases" at the time.

"They signed what was called a consent order," Kranish says. "Trump fought the case for two years. ... He says it was very easy, but actually he fought the case for two years."
The Trumps took essentially the first settlement offer the federal government provided, Kranish says; the Trumps did not, in fact, have to admit guilt in settling the suit.
"[The settlement] required the Trumps to place ads in newspapers saying that they welcomed black applicants," Kranish says. "It said that the Trumps would familiarize themselves with the Fair Housing Act, which prohibited discrimination. So it also specifically said they don't admit wrongdoing, but they did have to take several measures that the Trumps had fought for two years not to take."
Trump claims the Justice Department lawsuit was just one of many housing cases against many landlords, but Kranish says this description is misleading.
"Well, there were cases brought against various companies, but the point here is that Trump has said in the debate — and he also told me when I interviewed him at Trump Tower earlier this year — that this was part of one massive suit." Kranish says, "And in fact, this very specifically is a case that charges Donald Trump, Fred Trump and their company of race bias in housing rentals. ... It was one of the largest cases of the time. ...
"It was a suit that was directly against them, and it is one that Donald Trump to this day clearly is upset about"






December 13, 2016

Bigot Who Called First Lady “Ape”Ok to Come Back to Work in Non Profit




The head of a West Virginia nonprofit whose racist social media post about first lady Michelle Obama drew demands that she be fired is expected to return to work next week. 
Pamela Taylor, the director of the nonprofit Clay County Development Corp., was suspended after her Facebook post last month was screenshotted and went viral: "It will be refreshing to have a classy, beautiful, dignified First Lady in the White House," she wrote. "I'm tired of seeing a Ape in heels." 
 FROM NOV. 15: Officials Feel Heat For Obama 'Ape in Heels' Remark 1:50
The controversial message also ensnared Clay County's mayor, Beverly Whaling, when she replied, "Just made my day Pam" — a comment that led her to resign. 
But Taylor is set to return on Dec. 23, according to a letter from the agency's acting director sent to the West Virginia Bureau of Senior Services and obtained by the Charleston Gazette-Mail
The Clay County Development Corp. is the county's second-largest employer and provides services to seniors and low-income residents. While it receives funding from state and federal agencies, that money could be in jeopardy if the state determines there is any type of discrimination at the facility. 
Neither the agency nor Taylor could immediately be reached for comment Tuesday, and Taylor has not publicly commented about the post. 
 Hate Speech Is On the Rise Following U.S. Presidential Election 2:03
NBC affiliate WSAZ said workers were unaware that Taylor would be returning. 
In a previous statement to NBC News, West Virginia NAACP President Owens Brown condemned the post and said he was worried about a growing rise in hate speech following the election of Donald Trump as president. 
“This type of attitude cannot be tolerated in this racially charged atmosphere," Brown said.
nbcnews.com

December 2, 2016

Trevor Noah Schooled Tomi Lahren Why Her Anti Black Rhetoric Matters



 He was only kidding, what ever he is, he knows⬇๐Ÿ˜ผ



Normally on The Daily Show, Trevor Noah takes down hypocrisy and conservatives' misguided views from afar, but Wednesday night he had the opportunity to do so in person. That's because the "least woke, most awake person" in the country was finally a guest on Noah's show after the two traded video invites back and forth. She's Tomi Lahren, the anti-label millennial, conservative host of a show on The Blaze and viral Facebook videos that take on issues like Colin Kaepernick's protests and more. Don't miss Noah school Lahren on why her anti-Black Lives Matter rhetoric is plain wrong. But unfortunately, it doesn't seem to have sunk in with her.

If you've never heard of Lahren either, you probably should get familiar. Her inflammatory and sometimes racist rants against all things liberal, inclusive, or supportive of social justice have made her extremely popular with a certain segment of the population. That Kaepernick video in which she criticizes him for criticizing the country that protects his right to criticize went seriously viral — we're talking 66.6 million views. That kind of audience is scary when you consider her statements like "Black Lives Matters is the new KKK" and see her boiling anger over any social critique delivered by a minority (anger to her show is dancing to Ellen DeGeneres', according to Noah).


Lahren wouldn't say she's angry but rather "calling people on their sh*t," to paraphrase her view of the job. Thus it was lovely to see Noah do just that — especially around the Black Lives Matter movement that Lahren has been demonizing. "For somebody who is not racist, you have to spend a lot of time saying, ‘I’m not racist,'" Noah pointed out, and then he jumped right into the debate.



"What is so bad about Black Lives Matter?" Noah asked. Lahren said that it may have started with good intentions but now it has turned into rioting, looting, burning, and "militant actions." She's also not a fan of the "hands up, don't shoot" slogan which she called a "false narrative." Noah pointed out that "Black Lives Matter has never said go out and shoot people." And that one person's actions doesn't represent the whole movement, just as some KKK members support Trump doesn't mean that the Trump is in the KKK, Noah argued, repeating something Lahren has said herself.

On The Daily Show, Lahren wasn't connecting the dots. She continued to argue with him on this, broadly painting the whole movement as bad due to a few people's actions by saying, "These are more than just a few people." That was pretty much her whole argument, and she failed to accept Noah's logical conclusion then — using Lahren's warped logic — that because a few police are racist, it must mean that all officers are. The difference to her was a one-line answer about “the media emboldening.” 

Since that wasn't going anywhere, Noah asked Lahren what she wanted the world to know about her. Basically she would really like everyone to stop considering her racist, despite the racist things she says and arguments he makes. As she told Noah:

I wish that we could disagree with each other without thinking that we are bad people or ill-intentioned folks. So because I criticize a black person or I criticize the Black Lives Matter movement, that doesn’t mean I’m anti-black. It does not mean that I don’t like black people or that I am a racist, it means I’m criticizing a movement. I criticized Colin Kaepernick. That doesn't mean I don't believe in his First Amendment rights. It means that I believe in my First Amendment rights to criticize him.

She went on to argue that she's not racist because she's "never used racial slurs to address people," nor has she "looked down on" people of color. In fact, she said, "I don't see color," to which Noah had the best answer of the interview (immediately after the studio audience lost it in a mix of groans, laughs and boos directed at Lahren):

So what do you do at a traffic light? I don't believe in that at all when people say that. There is nothing wrong with seeing color. It is how you treat color that is more important.

Then he went on to criticize her more inflammatory talk — such as "Black Lives Matters is the new KKK." He argued that is wrong because one, the KKK still exists, and two, it minimizes what the KKK stood for and what the KKK did — "That is not the same," Noah added. "Surely you understand the incendiary feeling of your comments."

But her response showed that there was not going to be much headway, at least not today "What did the KKK do?" she asked, implying it was essentially the same as some looting and rioting. Again the audience lost it. So while Noah schooled her, she might not have passed the lesson.


Lahren has already responded to the interview and has claimed that she was edited unfairly. 

(adamfoxie)These bitches always complaining about how unfair people are to their rights except when they put many of ours out.

December 1, 2016

A White Women Felt Like Not Paying: “I’m White, voted for Trump”




In the new Trump World, a shopper can rage and claim anti-white discrimination after being asked to purchase a $1 reusable bag at a Chicago-area arts and crafts store.

“I voted for Trump—so there,” the woman shouted, according to Raw Story. “You want to kick me out for that? And look who won.”

Several shoppers at Michaels began recording the angry woman’s outburst, which included saying that she was being discriminated against because she’s white. She also berated black employees and criticized a white woman for not taking her side in the dispute.

“I don’t know what you think you’re videoing, lady,” the unidentified woman shouted. “I was just discriminated against by two black women, and you being a white woman, you’re literally thinking that that’s OK? You standing there with your baby thinking that’s OK.”

The angry woman also accused the woman’s child of stealing and then took out her camera phone and started recording the woman’s child.

She ended her rant against the woman and turned back to the workers.

“You’re a liar; I don’t care because I’m a consumer,” she shouted at an employee. “I’m a customer.”

Watch the bizarre scene unfold below:


April 1, 2015

“Trevor Noah" Already Sounding like a Homophobe and Racist



 [UPDATE BELOW] Yesterday Comedy Central announced that relatively unknown standup comedian Trevor Noah would replace Jon Stewart as host of The Daily Show. The NY Times appears to have gotten the exclusive, and they paired their report with a look at the incoming host's social media presence, which the paper described as "earnest." We're guessing the Times style guide defines "earnest" as "cringe-worthy jokes about Jews and 'fat chicks,'" because in the past 24 hours, a backlash against Noah has been sparked by a number of old tweets the Times apparently missed, such as these regrettable wisecracks, via The Guardian:
033115noah.jpg
These are also pretty bad:

Trevor Noah:
“ Oh yeah the weekend. People are gonna get drunk and think
that Im sexy!”-fat chicks everywhere. 
Trevor Noah:
A hot white woman with ass is like a unicorn. Even if you
do see one, you’ll probably never get to ride it. 
Come on, man...
Comedy Central has thus far declined to comment. Noah responded to the rising chorus of condemnation by tweeting, "Twitter does not have enough characters to respond to all the characters on Twitter." This tweet has since been deleted, but the anti-Semitic and misogynistic tweets remain. 
Today the Times reports, "... the controversy over Mr. Noah’s tweets poses a challenge for Comedy Central and its prestige late-night comedy show. And it raises the question of why his Twitter account was not more carefully vetted before he was named host of 'The Daily Show,' a late-night show with a worldwide audience of fans as well as detractors."
You're welcome, Daily Caller
Update 3:20 p.m.: The Daily Show has issued a statement defending Noah. “Like many comedians, Trevor Noah pushes boundaries; he is provocative and spares no one, himself included,” the Comedy Central statement reads. “To judge him or his comedy based on a handful of jokes is unfair. Trevor is a talented comedian with a bright future at Comedy Central.”

September 4, 2014

Cop that Pushed Don Lemon Also Had Video “Threatening to Kill e everybody”





The St. Louis County police officer who was recently suspended after video surfaced of him threatening to “kill everybody” and who shoved CNN’s Don Lemon on live television in Ferguson has retired. Officer Dan Page, a 35-year veteran of the force, had his last day on August 25th. Sergeant Colby Dolly, aid to the St. Louis County Police Chief, told msnbc by phone that Page is expected to receive his full pension. 
Officer Page was suspended from the force on August 22, after an online video surfaced of him threatening violence and criticizing President Obama, Muslims and LGBT people. 
The officer’s pension has not yet taken effect.  



May 14, 2014

Misinformed Clipper’s Owner Should Go Back to School to Learn About Magic Johnson and HIV


                                                                         

When CNN first released excerpts of disgraced Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling's sit-down with anchor Anderson Cooper, one of the odder moments in the highlight reel was Sterling's criticisms of Magic Johnson as a role model. The full interview revealed the reason: Sterling thinks Johnson is an embarrassment because of his sexual history and the fact that he is HIV positive.
That is an ugly, retrograde sentiment that shames people who contracted the virus because of their sexual history. And Sterling also profoundly misunderstands the ways in which Johnson's HIV diagnosis actually led him to make enormous contributions. Johnson has not just been a role model to the "children of Los Angeles" Sterling said should be his focus, but also an ambassador who changed America's understanding of his disease.
When Johnson revealed his HIV status in 1991, many Americans still thought that the disease was limited to gay men, and in particular to white gay men, even as the virus jumped populations. Johnson alluded to that in his remarkable news conference announcing his diagnosis and his retirement from the Lakers.
"We think, well, only gay people can get it, it's not going to happen to me," Johnson said, explaining his decision to focus on HIV and safe sex education and advocacy, which he would do through his Magic Johnson Foundation. "And here I am, saying it can happen to anybody, even me, Magic Johnson."
In coming out, Johnson provided a radically different image of what it meant to live with HIV. He was African-American, heterosexual, married (he emphasized his relief that his wife had tested negative) and outwardly healthy. "My strength is fine; I can work out and do everything a normal person can do," he said, urging his fellow NBA players to get tested and to learn their statuses.
Johnson himself said he got tested only because he needed to as part of the process of purchasing a life insurance policy. Johnson then ceded the stage to a group of doctors, giving them an opportunity to explain to sports reporters the medical consensus on how to treat HIV and the prognosis for survival.
Despite his retirement, Johnson would come back to play professional basketball again, being named MVP of the All-Star Game in 1992 and playing on the Dream Team in the Olympics that same year. It was a remarkable illustration of what life with HIV could be.
He did not do it alone, and without the support of his league and teammates, either. Professional sports sometimes get a bad rap for lagging on social issues: Michael Sam's selection by the St. Louis Rams in this year's NFL draft will finally make him the first openly gay athlete in that league. Johnson's case provided a reminder of how sports can lead, rather than follow.
Such was Johnson's power as a player that he enlisted the NBA to support him in his announcement. Lakers teammate Kareem Abdul-Jabbar was by Johnson's side at his press conference, and then-NBA commissioner David Stern was also on the dais, speaking at length after Johnson ceded the stage.
"He asked for the support of his teammates, the Lakers, and the League, and I think what the doctor has said is true. Everyone has said this is a very courageous, heroic person, and a heroic act," Stern told reporters. "I think what this means to the NBA is another one of our really, idols, and attention-getters has indicated that he's human, something has happened to him that can happen to everybody."
That did not mean that Johnson's return to basketball after his admission went smoothly. Utah Jazz star Karl Malone told reporters that he thought the routine small injuries players experienced during games put them at risk for HIV transmission as long as Johnson was on the floor (he later apologized). Other players and general managers, to whom the New York Times granted anonymity, also suggested that he was a health risk on the parquet.
But in rejoining the league, Johnson's presence forced the league to develop protocols to treat players' minor routine injuries safely. Stern supported his comeback. And the NBA Players' Association emphasized that sports conduct was not a transmission vector. At his press conference in 1991, Johnson emphasized that he would not be forced out of basketball, even if he could be only a highly visible fan, though he hoped to be an owner someday.
"It has happened," he said at the time. "But I'm going to deal with it, and my life will go on, and I will be here enjoying the Laker games and all the other NBA games around country. Life is going to go on for me, and I'm going to be a happy man."
At the news conference, Lakers doctor Michael Mellman told reporters that simply by revealing his status, Johnson had made an important impact.
"He is not a person who is invisible," Mellman said. "And because of his presence, because of his potential impact on society, with a situation which is not only serious, but for which we are all at risk, I think he should not only be commended, but held as a modern-day hero. And I hope that we in our activities, and the impact that it has on us, reflect that. This is a very, very special person and a very, very special admission."
That announcement alone would have been significant. But Johnson's career as an advocate, and his determination to live his life in defiance of what the public believed to be true about HIV, began with his 1991 press conference rather than ending there. In the decades since, Johnson has become not just a happy man, but an important one as well. I doubt Donald Sterling can say the same about himself today.
By Alyssa Rosenberg 

  The Denver Post 

June 15, 2013

Why The Kids of 'Moral Right' Politicians Are Homophobic,Mexican and Jew Hating?

tanner, flake, twitter:, arizona, senator, jeff, flakes, son, is, a, level, 10, racist,
Tanner Flake Twitter: Arizona Senator Jeff Flake's Son Is a Level 10 Racist


The tittle says 'Moral right’ but in no way it is meant to mean that any of the politicians mentioned on this post are either moral nor right on the hatred, homophobia and bigotry proof by their own statements that this article gives you links to the nonbeliever or the ones that want to be ill again at reading the statements from senators and congress people of a nation that is supposed to be on the side of god, full of morality as prescribed by the bible, fair and full of god’s grace.

These representatives of the government of the United States holding the second highest elected offices and are law makers by which action people pay money, get broke, go to jail or even get deported. 

This article is going to be referring to what their bigot, homophobic, jew hating among many, kids have been saying all along on social media. It is not a misspoken word like some of the homophobic sports stars, politicians or well known people use as an excuse when they forget to speak with their minds and instead speak from the heart of the way they really feel about fellow americans or human beings that have done them or anybody any wrong as a community of just people.

The mind has to wonder what it is that they ear at home because no one is born homophobic or bigot. Kids in kindergarten will play with another kid no matter how cute or ugly that kid might be on an adults bias mind.

Arizona Sen. Jeff Flake’s teenage son, Tanner, went by the name “n1ggerkiller” in an online game, and posted YouTube comments using the word “nigger” and calling Mexicans “the scum of the Earth.” On his Twitter account, he made prolific use of the word faggot and called his friend a “Jew” for stealing a joke.
 Several journalists wondered aloud if we should be paying any attention to the rantings of dumb, racist kids who happen to be children of major Republican politicians. After the Flake revelation,Daily Caller political reporter Alex Pappastweeted, “Why is this news?” It wasn’t just conservative journalists asking. Nick Baumann of Mother Jones said that although the behavior was unacceptable, he hated the idea of journalists monitoring a kid’s tweets. In the Slateoffice, a few staffers were equally skeptical that these tweets by a couple random punks had larger implications. “I don’t think you can read political bias into this,” one editor said.
On the same day the Flake story appeared, Stanton reported that Nevada Rep. Joe Heck’s son,Joey Heck, had posted equally stomach-turning comments to his Twitter account. In addition to his repeated use of “faggot” and “nigga,” he made anti-gay and anti-Mexican remarks, saying NFL quarterback “[Mark] Sanchez can hop the border faster than he can throw the ball” and retweeted “There are gays everywhere. Maybe that’s gods way of thinning out the population because faggots can’t have babies.” Being a politically minded young lad, he also commented that ABC’s Martha Raddatz should not have been a presidential debate moderator because she’s a woman and that Mitt Romney made Barack Obama his “slave” in a presidential debate. Heck also said that Obama’s main accomplishments as president were promoting the sports of “spear chucking and rock skipping. The sports they do in his home country…” 
“For more than four years, without pause, Republicans have been campaigning and propagandizing against an imaginary Obama. At the most grotesque end of the fantasies, he is a foreign-born, anti-colonialist Muslim. In more reputable precincts, he is a power-mad socialist and a dumb affirmative-action baby, promoted all the way to the presidency by a race-crazed, condescending liberal elite.”
The dog whistles to this constituency usually involve subtler terms such as “welfare,” “handouts,” “illegals,” “food stamps,” and “Obama phones.” But very often you’ll have local, state, and sometimes national officials exposed for explicit racism. It seems like it has become a monthly occurrence that an elected Republican either forwards some horrible racist chain email about President Obama or makes some horrible racist off-the-cuff remark. (For a few examples of this from the past year, see herehereherehereherehere, and here.)
To read Tanner Flake and Joey Heck’s online posts is to see the powerful strain of bigotry that exists within a certain sector of conservative politics. It’s true that children of Democrats can be just as wretched as children of Republicans and can do equally idiotic, terrible things. (See the news of Louisiana Sen. Mary Landrieu’s son, Connor, being arrested on charges of drunk driving and hit-and-run driving or any one of Al Gore III’s repeated arrests for driving under the influence and reckless driving.) But when bad Democratic kids behave badly, they’re way more likely to drive 100 mph while drunk than to say the president chucks spears. Likewise, you rarely ever see Democratic officials getting in trouble for passing on horrible, racist chain emails or making horrible racist remarks. This has everything to do with the political differences between the two parties and their voters.
Again, Republicans aren’t all racist. But the party actively cultivates racists as voters. Which means that some portion of the Republican electorate, as well as Republican officials, are racists. When a kid literally lives in that political environment, he has a greater chance of being caught up in the extreme end of it. If all of your friends are Republicans and even a small subgroup of Republicans are racist, homophobic bigots, then you’re more likely to associate with racist, homophobic bigots and become one yourself than if you’re hanging out with liberal, crunchy kids.
In the case of Flake and Heck, you may be able to see a family lineage in their tweets. Although he did recently say that a Republican presidential candidate supporting gay marriage is inevitable, Jeff Flake has a long history of anti-LGBT stances. Joe Heck, meanwhile, won the support of self-appointed “birther queen” Orly Taitz for his congressional campaign in 2010. While you can’t choose who supports you, you can send him or her signals. When Heck’s campaign was initially asked whether he recognizes Obama as a legitimate president, the campaign refused to answer, instead telling  the Las Vegas Sun that "the people of Southern Nevada are far more worried about keeping their jobs and their homes, and putting a stop to reckless spending in Washington." Heck’s spokeswoman eventually clarified to Politico that he had not sought the endorsement and didn’t consider himself a birther. But Taitz’s public profile is evidence of the type of racial animus within the GOP that I’m talking about, and her support of Heck is evidence that Republicans count these people among their voting base.

Adam edited a piece that appeared on Slate.com. He interjected his thoughts which covers about half of the post on this page he also tittle the piece.

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