“This site is dedicated to preying on peoples vanity, ignorance, or loneliness, gaining their trust and betraying them without remorse.”

Sunday, January 08, 2012

Are the Democrats Paying Perry to Run?

Did  Rick Perry get a concussion when he was at Lackland for basic? 



…and little George Stephanopoulos further shrunk with his idiotic question line with Romney.


160 comments:

  1. Perry must have had some sense knocked into him, because he is right. All thrown away...

    ReplyDelete
  2. The Republicans better get used to Romney. They have nothing else.

    ReplyDelete
  3. The 41-year-old Giffords has spent the last year in Houston undergoing intensive physical and speech therapy. Doctors and family have called her recovery miraculous after the Jan. 8 shooting; she is able to walk and talk, vote in Congress and gave a televised interview to ABC’s Diane Sawyer in May. But doctors have said it would take many months to determine the lasting effects of her brain injury. The three-term congresswoman has four months to decide whether to seek re-election.

    Why doesn’t her husband do the right thing by this unfortunate woman and stop the charade, face reality and get along in their new private life?

    ReplyDelete
  4. I loved Rick Perry’s Iraq response. This man should be the frontrunner. Everyone always takes the easy way out, saying what they wouldn’t do and criticising what has been done in the past. When Rick Perry said he would send troops back into Iraq, I jumped out of my seat hollering for him.

    Perry doesn’t think “what’s the popular thing to say” he says what he believes, like it or not.

    Period.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Perry's response isn't going to catch him many votes, he's probably cooked, but hasn't Romney said that he too thinks we have left too soon?

    Romney handled Stepo well.

    Somebody mentioned doing away with the capital gains tax, I roused a little, then fell back, mostly asleep.

    ReplyDelete
  6. There is a very good chance that Captain Kelly will take his wife's seat in the Congress. He cannot lose and has made all the right preparatory moves. There is no hurry.

    ReplyDelete
  7. jenny said...
    Alan, fuck you and your shitbat, you pompous fraud. We get it you are super-jew. You are nothing else.

    Sat Jan 07, 10:28:00 PM EST


    Hon, we covered this some weeks ago. I called you and your posse out. You crawled back into your bottle. The boys, well, they pondered whether my challenge were some sort of brilliant Jewish advertising scheme (It never occurring to them that when one guy routinely posts more than 40% of all comments to the applause of three simians, there is no target audience.)

    To her credit, one person on this site had the guts to call me and man up. That was Melody, who called twice. Our exchange was pleasant.

    By the way, Melody, the root-word “mel” has its origin in Latin, meaning “honey”. Best

    ReplyDelete
  8. Anonymous said...
    Genius, your link does not work.

    Sat Jan 07, 10:37:00 PM EST



    Well, yes, it did - exactly as planned :-) The roaches came out of the woodwork ;-D)))

    ReplyDelete
  9. This Professor was hot about Obama and Holder suing Arizona.

    He says 1/3 of felons in Az prisons are foreign.

    ReplyDelete
  10. It's not that allen is a fraud, even a pompous one, and a super-jew, though he isn't, but thinks he is, it is that he violates his own strictures by going about and slandering people. In their literature, slandering is a kind of killing, an idea found all through literature, and maybe not original with them.

    ReplyDelete
  11. I hope Melody asked you why you keep coming back to the shit hole you so despise, allen, and that must so soil you.

    ReplyDelete
  12. The Republicans better get used to Romney. They have nothing else.

    Which is to say, the choice will be between an Obama with magic underwear and an Obama without.

    ReplyDelete
  13. I think this is pretty good, but it comes with an American Thinker Alert

    ReplyDelete
  14. To her credit, one person on this site had the guts to call me and man up.

    Maybe I'll call you next Rosh Hoshanah after you square away our accounts again.

    ReplyDelete
  15. ...some sort of brilliant Jewish advertising scheme . What did I miss?

    ReplyDelete
  16. bob said...

    "it is that he [allen] violates his own strictures by going about and slandering people."


    allen gave a considered upon based upon observation of pathologic behavior. Hardly a day passes here without someone referencing the outlandish behavior that led to your censure and banishment. A guy who will stalk and psychologically harm one woman will do the same to others - those others are often "family" and "friends".

    And bob, since my motive was to have you banned from this site for the purpose of therapy (your suicidal ideation) and to foreclose you from any longer inflicting your perverse harm on a perfectly innocent woman (the subject of your fixation), slander is in the eye of the beholder.

    ReplyDelete
  17. Deuce said...
    ...some sort of brilliant Jewish advertising scheme . What did I miss?

    Sun Jan 08, 09:11:00 AM EST


    I gave all the information necessary to reach me at my Atlanta real estate office. Your friends, DR and Quirk, discussed the implications of this with reference to lead generation.

    ReplyDelete
  18. You are all equal in my eyes.

    ReplyDelete
  19. I take positions, not sides and most all posts are not censored. Those comments deleted , usually go to legal considerations.

    ReplyDelete
  20. The blogger that has the EB record for deletions, hands down, is Bob.

    ReplyDelete
  21. I think the only time my post was deleted was when I called Whit a Lesser Light.

    ReplyDelete
  22. Q has never been deleted, DR has been. I do not recall ever deleting Allen or Doug. Mel or T.

    Wio probably has the record number of posts without deletions. His were deleted, not for content but for spamming.

    ReplyDelete
  23. That could have been me that did that. ;-)

    ReplyDelete
  24. Wio probably has the record number of posts without deletions. His were deleted, not for content but for spamming.

    And he thought it was the second Kristallnacht.

    ReplyDelete
  25. If you want deletions, listen to right-wing talk radio. They love free speech because it is constitutional but only if it agrees with their position.

    ReplyDelete
  26. I listen to Bloomberg radio, because what the economy is doing is more important than Sean Hannity bitching about Obama pulling troops out of Iraq.

    ReplyDelete
  27. "The second Kristallnacht."

    That is goimg on, as we speak, in Hebron.

    Target changed, techniques of oppression remained the same.

    Lessons Learned.

    Hebron: Star of David

    A picture worth a thousand words.

    The Star of David is spray-painted onto Palestinian homes and shops by Israeli settlers.

    A symbol of faith twisted and distorted into a symbol of hate, heralding colonialist oppression and imperialist occupation.

    ReplyDelete
  28. Ths has credibility, according to "o"


    Fox News -

    Panetta: Iran Has Not Yet Decided to Make a Nuclear Bomb

    ReplyDelete
  29. desert rat said...
    "The second Kristallnacht."
    The Star of David is spray-painted onto Palestinian homes and shops by Israeli settlers.


    And Ms T equates one rude orthodox Jew that screams at a woman for not sitting in the back of the bus as institutional racism




    Both bloggers have not a firm grip on reality. Both bloggers seek to take, out of context, small un-important events and magnify them to such a point that they take on "historic" significance.

    Except that the facts are not in their corner...

    A price tag spray painting "attack" is not way comparable to Kristallnacht.

    We all know that, it just makes the Rodent look small and stupid.

    Please Blogger Rodent, Blogger T, continue your blogging as you have destroyed this blog of all credibility.

    Now If I were the Blog admin? I'd throw your asses out JUST LIKE the BELMONT CLUB did....

    Yelling fire in a theater aint free speech.

    ReplyDelete
  30. Kristallnacht, also referred to as the Night of Broken Glass, and also Reichskristallnacht, Pogromnacht, and Novemberpogrome, was a pogrom or series of co-ordinated attacks against Jews throughout Nazi Germany and parts of Austria on 9–10 November 1938, carried out by SA stormtroopers and civilians. German authorities looked on without intervening.[1] The attacks left the streets covered with broken glass from the windows of Jewish-owned stores, buildings, and synagogues.[2]
    At least 91 Jews were killed in the attacks, and a further 30,000 arrested and incarcerated in concentration camps.[2] Jewish homes, hospitals, and schools were ransacked, as the attackers demolished buildings with sledgehammers.[3] Over 1,000 synagogues were burned (95 in Vienna alone), and over 7,000 Jewish businesses destroyed or damaged.[4][5]




    so Herr Rodent, when 1000 mosques are burned and the death toll is the same speak up, til then?

    Shut the fuck up.

    ReplyDelete
  31. Mr Dagan says the Iranians cannot build a bomb, until 2015.

    Mr Tamir Pardo says that an Iran with a nuke would not be an existential threat to Israel.

    Certainly not an existential threat to the US.

    While Mr Panetta tells US that the Iranians have not yet decided to even build a nuclear weapon.

    Yet there are those amongst US, chicken hawks and hyphenated money launderers, mostly, that demand we invade Iran, or, at least, bomb, bomb, bomb, Iran.

    Because the chicken hawks and money launderers, they are afraid.

    ReplyDelete
  32. It works! Posting from Deerwood Mn. In a hotel room from my wifes Nook.
    My Fathhers funeral is tomorrow.
    He was the most honest and patient people in the world, and I never appreciated him until I had a Family of my own.

    Until next time.
    Honor above all else.
    Cheers!

    ReplyDelete
  33. The proportional biolence is equivalent.

    500 spray paints in Hebron equala 10,000 in Germany.


    The Israel do not allow there to be 1,000 Mosques. They only have 38 mosques in all of Israel, including those in Gaza.

    That's the facts. Proportional, equivalent.

    The Star of David, being twisted into a Swastika, today, by Israeli!!

    ReplyDelete
  34. biolence -
    Could be an new word ...
    Indicating violence against biological entities.

    More likely, an error in typing

    mea culpa.

    ReplyDelete
  35. desert rat said...
    The proportional biolence is equivalent.

    500 spray paints in Hebron equala 10,000 in Germany.



    You are so full of shit...

    It is amazing the depths of your twisted logic.

    ReplyDelete
  36. desert rat said...
    The proportional biolence is equivalent.

    500 spray paints in Hebron equala 10,000 in Germany.


    The Israel do not allow there to be 1,000 Mosques. They only have 38 mosques in all of Israel, including those in Gaza.

    That's the facts. Proportional, equivalent.




    Fine, when israel allows all the mosques to be burned to the ground and dozens murdered and 5000 arrested and sent to death camps speak, til then?

    you are still full of shit..

    or as bob calls you...

    you are the crapper.

    ReplyDelete
  37. At least 91 Jews were killed in the attacks, and a further 30,000 arrested and incarcerated in concentration camps.[2] Jewish homes, hospitals, and schools were ransacked, as the attackers demolished buildings with sledgehammers.[3] Over 1,000 synagogues were burned (95 in Vienna alone), and over 7,000 Jewish businesses destroyed or damaged.[4][5]



    Yep spray painting is the same...

    nutjob

    ReplyDelete
  38. The Sabra and Shatila massacre took place in the Sabra and Shatila Palestinian refugee camps in Beirut, Lebanon between September 16 and September 18, 1982, during the Lebanese civil war. Palestinian and Lebanese civilians were massacred in the camps by Christian Lebanese Phalangists while the camp was surrounded by the Israel Defense Force. In that period of time, Israel was at war with the PLO in Lebanon. Israeli forces occupied Beirut, controlled the entrances to the refugee camps of Palestinians and controlled the entrance to the city. After the assassination of Bachir Gemayel, leader and president-elect of the Lebanese Kataeb Party, a Maronite group, also called Lebanese Forces militia group, entered the camp and murdered inhabitants during the night. The exact number of victims is disputed, from 700–800 to 3,500 (depending on the source).

    Israeli forces enabled the entrance of the Kataeb Party militia to the refugee camps by firing illuminating flares over the camps.[2][3] The Phalangists were under the direct command of Elie Hobeika, who later became a long-serving Member of the Parliament of Lebanon and, in the 1990s, a Lebanese cabinet minister.

    In 1982, an independent commission chaired by Sean MacBride concluded that the Israeli authorities or forces were, directly or indirectly, responsible.[4] The Israeli government established the Kahan Commission to investigate, and in early 1983 it found that Israeli military personnel were aware that a massacre was in progress without taking serious steps to stop it. Therefore it regarded Israel as having indirect responsibility. The commission held Ariel Sharon personally responsible for having disregarded the prospect of acts of bloodshed by the Phalangists against the population of the refugee camps and not preventing their entry.[5]

    ReplyDelete
  39. Now If I were the Blog admin? I'd throw your asses out JUST LIKE the BELMONT CLUB did....

    I was never banned from the Belmont Club, I post there intermittently to this day.

    ReplyDelete
  40. "In October, Colbert offered the Republican Party in South Carolina $400,000 to defray the cost of the presidential primary there in January in return for naming rights — he wanted the ballots, the lanyards, the press credentials to say “The Stephen Colbert Super PAC South Carolina Primary” — and for a nonbinding referendum question that asked the voters to decide whether “corporations are people” or “only people are people.” This issue has been Colbert’s hobbyhorse since August, when Mitt Romney told a heckler that “corporations are people, my friend,” and needless to say, Colbert too is on the side of corporate personhood. “Just because someone was born in a lawyer’s office and is incorporeal doesn’t mean he should have no rights,” he likes to say.

    “I figured that if they’d sell me the naming rights, they’d probably be willing to sell me a referendum,” Colbert told me. “I always assume that anything that could be for sale probably is.”

    Amazingly, the South Carolina Republicans were on the point of agreeing to Colbert’s proposal, and ballots were printed that included the referendum question, when the state Supreme Court ruled that the counties, not the party, had to pay for the primary and that the ballot could not include referendum questions. When the Republicans declined to pursue the matter, Colbert made the same offer to the state’s Democrats, who filed an appeal. Even Colbert seemed a little surprised, pointing out that he had repeatedly warned both the Republicans and the Democrats that his aims were satirical and that their very willingness to negotiate with him could become a joke on the show. “It turns out that both sides are happy to take my money,” he said. "


    http://www.nytimes.com/2012/01/08/magazine/stephen-colbert.html?pagewanted=2&_r=1&ref=magazine

    ReplyDelete
  41. The world's attention to the above mentioned incident was unprecedented. 800 - 3000 palestinians were murdered by lebanese christians in retaliation for palestinian murders several days previous...


    in context: The Lebanese Civil War (Arabic: الحرب الأهلية اللبنانية‎) was a multifaceted civil war in Lebanon. The war lasted from 1975 to 1990 and resulted in an estimated 150,000 to 230,000 civilian fatalities. Another one million people (a quarter of the population) were wounded, and today approximately 350,000 people remain displaced.The Lebanese civil war is a bloody war and conflict is complex lasted for more than 16 years and 7 months in Lebanon.


    that was and is one bloody place

    ReplyDelete
  42. Religious groups of Lebanon
    [edit] The sectarian system

    Lebanon's religious divisions are extremely complicated, and the country is made up by a multitude of religious groupings. The ecclesiastical and demographic patterns of the sects are complex. Divisions and rivalries between groups date back as far as 15 centuries, and still are a factor today. The pattern of settlement has changed little since the 7th century, but instances of civil strife and ethnic cleansing, most recently during the Lebanese Civil War, has brought some important changes to the religious map of the country. (See also History of Lebanon.)

    Lebanon has by far the largest proportion of Christians of any Arab country, but both Christians and Muslims are sub-divided into many splinter sects. All population statistics are by necessity controversial, and all sects have a vested interest in inflating their own numbers. Sunnis, Shi'as and Maronites (the three largest sects) all often claim that their particular religious affiliation holds a majority in the country, adding up to over 150% of the total population, even before counting the other sects. One of the rare things that most Lebanese religious leaders will agree on is to avoid a new general census, for fear that it could trigger a new round of sectarian conflict. The last official census was performed in 1932.

    Religion has traditionally been of overriding importance in defining the Lebanese population. Dividing state power between the religious sects, and granting religious authorities judicial power, dates back to Ottoman times (the millet system). The practice was re-inforced during French mandate, when Christian groups were granted privileges. This system of government, while partly intended as a compromise between sectarian demands, has caused tensions that still dominate Lebanese politics to this day.

    The Christian population majority is believed to have ended in the early 1930s, but government leaders would agree to no change in the political power balance. This led to Muslim demands of increased representation, and the constant sectarian tension slid into violent conflict in 1958 (prompting U.S. intervention) and again in the grueling Lebanese Civil War, in 1975–90.

    The balance of power has been slightly adjusted in the 1943 National Pact, an informal agreement struck at independence, in which positions of power were divided according to the 1932 census. The Sunni elite was then accorded more power, but Maronites continued to dominate the system. The sectarian balance was again adjusted towards the Muslim side but simultaneously further reinforced and legitimized. Shi'a Muslims (by now the largest sect) then gained additional representation in the state apparatus, and the obligatory Christian-Muslim representation in Parliament was downgraded from a 6:5 to a 1:1 ratio. Christians of various sects were then generally thought to constitute about 40% of the population, although often Muslim leaders would cite lower numbers, and some Christians would claim that they still held a majority of the population.
    [edit] The 18 recognized sects

    The present Lebanese Constitution officially acknowledges 18 religious groups (see below). These have the right to handle family law according to their own courts and traditions, and they are the basic players in Lebanon's complex sectarian politics. Still, it is important to note that these groups are not internally homogeneous; for example, the Maronite, Shi'a and Druze communities have been wracked by internal fighting even in recent times.

    Alawite
    Armenian Catholic
    Armenian Orthodox
    Assyrian Church of the East
    Chaldean Catholic
    Copts
    Druze
    Greek Catholic
    Greek Orthodox
    Isma'ili
    Jewish
    Maronite
    Protestant
    Roman Catholic
    Sunni
    Shi'a
    Syriac Catholic
    Syriac Orthodox

    ReplyDelete

  43. The present Lebanese Constitution officially acknowledges 18 religious groups (see below). These have the right to handle family law according to their own courts and traditions, and they are the basic players in Lebanon's complex sectarian politics.


    This isn't a country, it's some kind of tossed salad.

    Support the English Language Amendment!

    ReplyDelete
  44. Doug,

    Peace to you and your family.

    ReplyDelete
  45. Jesus, Allen, why post that crap?

    ReplyDelete
  46. Teresita said...
    Jesus, Allen, why post that crap?


    No worse than what you post on a daily basis.

    Think about it Ms T...

    Your comments are the same, just worded differently.

    If there is any soul in you, you should look into yourself and see the hatred towards jews you spout.

    ReplyDelete
  47. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
  48. c'mon WiO, Ms T doesn't hate Jews she's just trying, trying really really hard, to be funny and clever.

    ReplyDelete
  49. Ash said...

    c'mon WiO, Ms T doesn't hate Jews she's just trying, trying really really hard, to be funny and clever.


    I really, really love Jews.

    Bar Refaeli

    ReplyDelete
  50. Allen,

    ( :



    And most of the time I am as sweet as honey. Most of the time. Everyone has a dark side.

    Peace.

    ReplyDelete
  51. Teresita said...
    Ash said...

    c'mon WiO, Ms T doesn't hate Jews she's just trying, trying really really hard, to be funny and clever.

    I really, really love Jews.

    Bar Refaeli




    She aint clever....

    She lusts for a specific jew, she denigrates and vilifies millions of others.

    She at one point said that the Jews deserved to be genocided as punishment by G-d for rejecting Jesus.

    That shows no soul, no ethical thoughts.

    She lacks Christian love and forgiveness.

    She is a prime example of "replacement" theology except for those nutjobs that adhere to RT, they would stone her as a witch.

    ReplyDelete
  52. She at one point said that the Jews deserved to be genocided as punishment by G-d for rejecting Jesus.

    I don't remember her saying that, but if she did, that is quite awful. Not only that it would evidence a woeful mis-reading of the New Testament.

    ReplyDelete
  53. Replacement theology, that rings a bell. I think Christ Church here is replacement theology. Want to take over the society. Only men in the hierarchy of control.

    One wag, I loved it, wrote in to our paper, and said, "I too can be a bishop in Christ Church. I have testicles, and no brain."

    And, the paper printed it just like that.

    hahahaharhahrahhhar

    ReplyDelete
  54. Wio wrote:

    "She at one point said that the Jews deserved to be genocided as punishment by G-d for rejecting Jesus.

    That shows no soul, no ethical thoughts."


    That is rich coming from you, dude, who constantly and consistently urge similar actions to be taken against Muslims. In her case she probably cited the old testament in one of her 'clever' moments, you, on the other hand, make numerous posts displaying your bigotry and hateful murderous soul.

    ReplyDelete
  55. I don't remember her saying that, but if she did, that is quite awful. Not only that it would evidence a woeful mis-reading of the New Testament.

    Never said it. That's an example of what you call libel, and it would be important to me if it was coming from any other source.

    ReplyDelete
  56. Here we go, with a special section -Here for Quirk, the Shroud Mystery solved, locally.

    I think This is our local RT group.


    I can tell you three things concerning them: 1)they are bonkers 2) they have money 3) their students do well in their schools, and wear uniforms, too, and are polite.

    ReplyDelete
  57. Replacement theology, that rings a bell.

    "In this Torah, which is Jesus himself, the abiding essence of what was inscribed on the stone tablets at Sinai is now written in living flesh, namely, the twofold commandment of love. . . . To imitate him, to follow him in discipleship, is therefore to keep Torah, which has been fulfilled in him once and for all. Thus the Sinai covenant is indeed superseded. But once what was provisional in it has been swept away, we see what is truly definitive in it." -- Pope Benedict XVI

    ReplyDelete
  58. I'm sorry for your loss, Dougman. I've only cried twice, as an adult. The first was at the death of my father.

    ReplyDelete
  59. Well, Pope Benedict XVI would say something like that.

    ReplyDelete
  60. ash: That is rich coming from you, dude, who constantly and consistently urge similar actions to be taken against Muslims. In her case she probably cited the old testament in one of her 'clever' moments, you, on the other hand, make numerous posts displaying your bigotry and hateful murderous soul.



    I dont have the grace of Christianity

    Jesus didnt die for my sins...


    As for murderous soul?

    I havent murdered anyone, you are confusing me for Rat

    ReplyDelete
  61. Only read further if you can stand the truth. Me? I'm going back to bed now.



    BECAUSE I, AM A HISTORY BUFF I LOOKED UP "MITHRA-ISM AND BAAL" THESE TWO WORDS ON THE INTERNET AND THE INFORMATION THAT I GOT THE "WATCH DOG" ON THE INTERNET WOULD NOT LET THIS INFORMATION GO THROUGH AND IT BOUNCED BACK, SO PERHAPS IN THIS WAY YOU CAN LOOK THESE WORDS UP YOURSELVES.

    YOU ONLY NEED TO TYPE IN THIS ONE WORD: 'mithra" OR "baal" IT IS HARD TO BELIEVE THAT A GREAT "SIZE" CHURCH AND CONJURATION COULD BE FOOLED LIKE IT HAS.

    BLESSINGS DALE

    WE ARE NOT ALONE ON THE INTERNET.

    ReplyDelete
  62. But I'll say before I go, I don't think Jesus died for my sins either, nor would I want him to.

    ReplyDelete
  63. Teresita said...
    Never said it. That's an example of what you call libel, and it would be important to me if it was coming from any other source.


    sure you did...

    but now you say you didnt...

    you are such a spineless liar.

    ReplyDelete
  64. .

    I gave all the information necessary to reach me at my Atlanta real estate office. Your friends, DR and Quirk, discussed the implications of this with reference to lead generation.


    More nonsense.

    While rat did raise that possibility, the most I ever did was smile assuming he was being facetious.

    That joke wouldn't have occurred to me as I would assume that with the weird views your offer on this blog publicizing the connection could only hurt business.

    As a matter of fact, I don't recall commenting on the whole brouhaha much at all even though you continued to bring it up over a period of days as is your wont on many topics.

    Of course, if the opportunity was there, somewhere along the way I may have contributed some gratuitious insult. Just not this one.

    As a matter of fact, as I recall Bob also offered up a pretty good one at your expense.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  65. .

    Jesus, Allen, why post that crap?

    Typical, T.

    Allen accuses the bar of being anti-Semitic yet he is the only one who posts here

    - Links to David Duke websites

    - Sections of the Protocols of the Elders of Zion

    - Various anti-Semitic authors and tracts such as the one he posted today.

    One assumes he does it because he thinks it clever, yet it merely points out the perverse and paranoid victimhood he suffers under.

    If this blog were ever reported as being anti-Semitic, many of his posts would be the first asked to be taken down.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  66. .

    Dougman, I'm sorry I got to Allen's post before seeing yours.

    I'm sorry for your loss.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  67. I saw a poll where R Paul is second in NH.

    ReplyDelete
  68. Quirk's memory lapse and disingenuity


    desert rat said...
    Whether that character was/is a "real" Marine or not, incidental.

    That he is trying to garner real estate leads by spreading his office number, obvious.

    That it is an effort to create activity during his time on phone watch, kinda keen.

    As he spreads the word to his brethren that he is fighting the good fight, against the gentile infidel, here at the EB.

    Gaining those Zionist brownie points amongst the audience he is marketing to.
    Tue Dec 06, 01:16:00 PM EST




    Quirk said...

    :)
    .

    Tue Dec 06, 01:22:00 PM EST







    desert rat said...
    Since getting my DirectTV, replacing Cox cable, I've noticed that allen's guru, Rabbi Lapin, has a television show.

    Exemplifying the importance of modern marketing amongst those that allen networks with.

    Looking for every angle available, in spreading the word.
    Tue Dec 06, 01:22:00 PM EST



    allen said...
    DR and the "character allen"

    ...sorry to disappoint...I've never needed an avatar or a stage name. I am, in fact, allen...

    Allen is readily reached, day or night. He has served on legislative committees and on the board of his synagogue, among other things. Allen has no fear of vermin - virtual or on two-four legs…

    Wed Dec 07, 10:23:00 AM EST



    allen said...
    Quirk,

    Re: "nitwit"

    ...don't have time to play, today...deal making in Boulder...keep up the good work...I will.

    :-D)))
    Thu Dec 08, 12:42:00 PM EST



    Quirk said...
    .

    Good man, keep those priorities straight.

    Thu Dec 08, 04:20:00 PM EST



    It does appear that you were interested in my business methods etc, "You-ole-story-teller-You".

    ReplyDelete
  69. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
  70. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
  71. Waaaaaaay Toooooo Long, Q

    When I saw this, I thought of you.

    This is how it should be done…

    link

    “I see Terence Jeffrey and Andy McCarthy are having a disagreement about the correct response to a question on gay adoption. The correct response is to take an unconstitutional federally-funded supersized condom, roll it over George Stephanopoulos’ head, and say, ‘That’s odd. I can no longer hear a word you’re saying. So let me throw in my two bits on impending multi-trillion-dollar ruin…’”

    ReplyDelete
  72. .

    Quirk's memory lapse and disingenuity


    Allen, I have ridiculed your memory lapses in the past. Now I guess I will also need to expand the indictment to reading and comprehension deficiencies.

    Let's dissect the last piece of drivel you put up.

    From Allen:

    desert rat said...
    Whether that character was/is a "real" Marine or not, incidental.

    That he is trying to garner real estate leads by spreading his office number, obvious.

    That it is an effort to create activity during his time on phone watch, kinda keen.

    As he spreads the word to his brethren that he is fighting the good fight, against the gentile infidel, here at the EB.

    Gaining those Zionist brownie points amongst the audience he is marketing to.
    Tue Dec 06, 01:16:00 PM EST


    Quirk said...

    :)
    .

    Tue Dec 06, 01:22:00 PM EST




    The question at hand was had "...DR and Quirk, discussed the implications of this with reference to lead generation."

    From my response (about five posts above) at Sun Jan 08, 01:23:00 PM EST and the two posts Allen has put up here, I will leave it to the bar to judge whether rat and I were having a discussion or whether I was merely laughing my ass off because once again rat made Allen look like a dufus.

    Continuing on in his apparently confused state, Allen then puts up this bizarre juxtaposition of further posts in support of his assertion.


    desert rat said...
    Since getting my DirectTV, replacing Cox cable, I've noticed that allen's guru, Rabbi Lapin, has a television show.

    Exemplifying the importance of modern marketing amongst those that allen networks with.

    Looking for every angle available, in spreading the word.
    Tue Dec 06, 01:22:00 PM EST



    allen said...
    DR and the "character allen"

    ...sorry to disappoint...I've never needed an avatar or a stage name. I am, in fact, allen...

    Allen is readily reached, day or night. He has served on legislative committees and on the board of his synagogue, among other things. Allen has no fear of vermin - virtual or on two-four legs…

    Wed Dec 07, 10:23:00 AM EST



    allen said...
    Quirk,

    Re: "nitwit"

    ...don't have time to play, today...deal making in Boulder...keep up the good work...I will.

    :-D)))
    Thu Dec 08, 12:42:00 PM EST



    Quirk said...
    .

    Good man, keep those priorities straight.

    Thu Dec 08, 04:20:00 PM EST



    What any of this has to do with me and rat having a discussion about Allen is anyone’s guess. But that's typical Allen. Truly bizarre.

    Of these last four, the first two are merely rat and Allen continuing their little conversation.

    The next one involving me was merely Allen's non-response to my comment that anyone trying to compare the Liberty to the Hasan shootings in Texas was a nitwit. Obviously, completely unrelated to the current subject at hand.

    The last post Allen put up of Quirk said...at Thu Dec 08, 04:20:00 PM EST is merely one of a series of concurrent posts between Rufus and I involving alternative energy investment and his new baby.

    Most people wouldn't see any connection between this last and the subject under discussion; however, apparently in Allen-world every post is somehow an attack on him.

    On numerous occasions Allen has assaulted the bar with his own pompous and pedantic worldview. We have come to accept the inaccuracies, logical fallacies, and race-baiting as merely Allen doing his thing. However, this latest example when combined with that out of control bender he graced us with at around the same time as the real estate office fiasco, forces one to consider the possibility that the boy is completely losing it.

    Interesting given the psychological analysis he was offering Bob above.

    Just saying.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  73. .

    Waaaaaaay Toooooo Long, Q

    When I saw this, I thought of you.



    One more weird juxtaposition. You are losing it.

    When you have no answer change the subject. Typical Allen.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  74. And Quirk,

    Thanks for not using

    “anonymous anonymi”

    “anonimy”

    Sun Jan 08, 02:05:00 AM EST

    :-D)))

    ReplyDelete
  75. .

    And Quirk,

    Thanks for not using

    “anonymous anonymi”

    “anonimy”




    Once again you leave me metagrabolized. I have no idea what point you are trying to make.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  76. .

    Since we are bringing up old posts, here is one you might like.

    Quirk said...
    .

    A story called Allen by the iconic Dr. Seuss.


    You whine and your pompous
    You're this and your that.
    You're far less interesting
    than the 'Cat in the Hat'.

    But there are none here dislike you
    because you're a Jew.
    They merely dislike you
    because you are you.

    .
    Sat Dec 10, 10:33:00 PM EST



    :)

    .

    ReplyDelete
  77. Tebow is up by 11, shitheads.

    ReplyDelete
  78. I like that story, too.

    ReplyDelete
  79. Though it's got a typo in the first line.

    ReplyDelete
  80. I've always said the written word, whether it be in a text message, email, or a comment section of a blog is sometimes incomprehensible.

    Without any formal font to interpret ones sarcasm or expression of feelings, I propose we go live.

    That's right a vlog. It would be way more entertaining. Dontcha think?

    ReplyDelete
  81. Denver 20
    Pitt 6

    Halftime


    You shouldn't be arguing when a good game is to be watched.

    ReplyDelete
  82. Santorum and Gingrich probably realize that the "career politician" issue is not going to make much, if any, difference to Republican voters, and certainly won't matter in a general election. And Gingrich's critique, while effective, used language that probably turned off some Republican voters who sympathized with his point.

    But Sunday's debate was the underdogs' last chance at Romney before Tuesday's primary. They did some venting.

    And with a full night's sleep, they at least did it as best they could.

    ReplyDelete
  83. Not when a good football game is on, just another distraction.

    I will post the score for you.

    ReplyDelete
  84. You can watch here --

    http://www.firstrow.tv/watch/101141/1/watch-denver-broncos-vs-pittsburgh-steelers.html

    ReplyDelete
  85. The flatlanders from Pittsburg have to suck oxygen from bottles on the sidelines.

    Pussies.

    ReplyDelete
  86. "Mitt Romney absorbed their best shots and came out stronger," Romney aide Eric Fehrnstrom said.

    Huntsman spokesman Tim Miller disagreed.

    "Jon Huntsman won this morning's debate in Concord by distinguishing himself to voters in New Hampshire and around the nation that he is the leader who can unify the American people, renew trust in their elected leaders, fix our economy, and move our country forward."

    ReplyDelete
  87. Denver 20
    Pitts 13

    Pitt had a good drive and got one good call.

    ReplyDelete
  88. Denver 20
    Pitts 13

    Pitt had a good drive and got one good call.

    ReplyDelete
  89. David Gregory’s invitation to the Republicans to name three areas in which voters will feel pain from their proposals shows his mindset: Republican policies hurt people, Democratic policies help them. Would he ask an equivalent question of Democratic candidates?

    ...

    Many conservatives—and some of the candidates this morning—are complaining about liberal media questioners, and with good cause. But there is something to be said for having hostile questioners: it sharpens Republican candidates, makes them figure out how to turn questions around and answer them in ways that frame the issue their way.

    Democratic candidates tend not to get this kind of practice and can go into general election contests less prepared to make their case.

    ReplyDelete
  90. Playboy reportedly offered Sarah Palin $4,000,000 to pose nude
    in an upcoming issue.

    Michelle Obama was offered $50 by National Geographic.

    In other news........ we all remember when KFC offered a "Hillary"meal,
    consisting of 2 small breasts and 2 large thighs.
    Now, KFC is offering the "Obama Cabinet Bucket". It consists of nothing
    but left wings and chicken shit.

    ReplyDelete
  91. :) Pretty good Sam.


    White House threw secret 'Alice in Wonderland' bash...

    'Punch served in blood vials'...

    WH 'covered up'...

    Officials 'nervous about how splashy party would look to jobless Americans'...



    This is the kind of stuff pisses my wife off almost more than anything.

    Rufus, though, eats it up. Obama can do no wrong.

    ReplyDelete
  92. The small Alaska fishing town of Cordova is used to dealing with excessive snow — but not like this. Residents have turned to the state to help them dig out of record snow levels that have collapsed roofs, triggered avalanches and even covered doors, trapping some people in their homes.

    ReplyDelete
  93. Shit, Steelers recover fumble. On 43.

    ReplyDelete
  94. Touchdown Pittsburg. Tied. About 5 minutes left.

    ReplyDelete
  95. Denver is not putting enough pressure on the Pittsburg quarterback.

    ReplyDelete
  96. Tebow time out to the 35, 2 minutes left.

    ReplyDelete
  97. Not Tebow time, had a man open, missed badly. Denver kicks.

    1:37 left to Pittsburg, and two timeouts.

    ReplyDelete
  98. Tie game. God is not smiling on Tebow.

    ReplyDelete
  99. Great game. Thanks for the link, Bob.

    ReplyDelete
  100. Melody: fuck football

    My sentiments exactly. Give me women's volleyball.

    ReplyDelete
  101. Wow. Denver knows how to play "Overtime" football. :)

    ReplyDelete
  102. FUCK !!!!!

    TEBOW THROWS TD ON FIRST PASS!!!!

    Broncos win!!!

    ReplyDelete
  103. Did I hear someone say "fuck football"?

    Great game

    ReplyDelete
  104. Tebow is down in prayer.

    !!!!!

    ReplyDelete
  105. I see the face of Mother Mary in the crowd!

    ReplyDelete
  106. I can give all the overtime anyone needs. How about T?

    ReplyDelete
  107. Guess I really shouldn't talk on the phone and blog.

    What I meant to say is, I know how to play overtime too how about you T?


    And what is a tebow?

    ReplyDelete
  108. Can you score on the first pass?

    ReplyDelete
  109. Never heard of this crook --

    Billionaire Adelson gives millions to Gingrich Super PAC

    Casino mogul Sheldon Adelson has given $5 million to an independent committee supporting GOP presidential aspirant Newt Gingrich, the first of what is expected to be many millions the Las Vegas billionaire plans to spend this election year.

    The check from Adelson is the latest in an avalanche of campaign cash flooding the presidential season to independent groups known as Super PACs The check was cut on Friday to Winning Our Future, a group run by former Gingrich associates, according to two people close to the donor.

    A person close to Adelson said that the billionaire planned to spend at least another $5 million during the campaign — either to the Gingrich-linked group or to the winner of the Republican nomination for president — and that the initial check was intended to keep Gingrich competitive in the Jan. 21 South Carolina primary.

    ReplyDelete
  110. He'll give to Obama, also.

    Online Poker - any questions?

    ReplyDelete
  111. He most certainly wouldn't want a born-again bible-thumper in the white house.

    ReplyDelete
  112. Got it.

    It is discouraging thinking one might be voting for someone that this scumbag has supported. I'm almost to looking at a third party, too.

    ReplyDelete
  113. Mormons are, supposedly, against gambling.

    ReplyDelete
  114. I'm kinda leaning towards that other guy. what's his name? No preference. Yeah, that's him.

    ReplyDelete
  115. Mr. No Preference, the people's choice, at least doesn't ask for campaign cash.

    ReplyDelete
  116. Rep. Ron Paul, R-Texas, and Jon Huntsman both want the second ticket out of New Hampshire, and they've taken to mocking each other in the days leading up to the election in an apparent competition for independent votes.

    ...

    Paul's campaign countered by turning Huntsman's admitted hesitation at the idea of voting for Paul into an attack on his time serving as President Obama's ambassador to China. "Maybe that's because [Huntsman] probably favors his old boss, whom he calls 'a great leader,'" Paul's spokesman suggested.

    ReplyDelete
  117. In a show of strength before Tuesday's primary, Mitt Romney Sunday night rally here, with New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Sen. Kelly Ayotte, R- N.H.

    ...

    “If she wasn’t so blinded by her Barack Obama-induced anger, she’d know that American jobs are coming back when Mitt Romney is president" Christie said of one of the female protesters. "If she wasn’t so disoriented by the loss of hope and change, she’d understand that Mitt Romney is the hope for America’s future."

    ReplyDelete
  118. Great Receivers make Great Quarterbacks.

    ReplyDelete
  119. he doesn't lie. He would never go back on his word. And he would never say something just because he thinks you want to hear it.

    ReplyDelete
  120. Mr. Perfect...I mean Mr No Preference.

    ReplyDelete
  121. .

    MeLoDy said...
    Mr. Perfect...I mean Mr No Preference.



    Sounds like you are talking about John Huntsman.

    He is the only GOP candidate now in the field I would consider voting for (based on his positions on the major issues) and he has zero chance of being nominated.

    .

    ReplyDelete
  122. Not only has China been making the long-range plans normally considered one of the benefits of a democratically elected government in an industrialized nation, but while we have dithered, China is now scaling up those ambitions exponentially. China added so much wind so fast that last year it became the world leader.

    Now it plans 200 GW by 2020, and 1,000 GW by 2050. To get an idea of the vast scale-up of this level of ambition, look at what China was timidly planning in 2007, based on little experience with wind, in its previous five-year plan.

    “Given current policies” China said, back in 2007, “China’s installed capacity of wind energy could reach 50 GW by 2020, accounting for about 4% of the total installed generation capacity.”

    As of December, 2010, China then had installed 25 GW of wind – and planned to raise its sights from 50 to 150 GW by 2020.

    A year later in December 2011, with 42 GW of wind installed, China had become the world leader in wind power, overtaking the US, which had overtaken Germany several years previously.

    Now The National Energy Administration of China has just released new plans to revise upward once more its 2020 target, first set at 50 GW, to 200 GW, 400 GW by 2030 and and 1,000 GW (1,000,000 MW) by 2050.

    Source: Clean Technica (http://s.tt/1595G)

    Not only has China been making the long-range plans normally considered one of the benefits of a democratically elected government in an industrialized nation, but while we have dithered, China is now scaling up those ambitions exponentially. China added so much wind so fast that last year it became the world leader.

    Now it plans 200 GW by 2020, and 1,000 GW by 2050. To get an idea of the vast scale-up of this level of ambition, look at what China was timidly planning in 2007, based on little experience with wind, in its previous five-year plan.

    “Given current policies” China said, back in 2007, “China’s installed capacity of wind energy could reach 50 GW by 2020, accounting for about 4% of the total installed generation capacity.”

    As of December, 2010, China then had installed 25 GW of wind – and planned to raise its sights from 50 to 150 GW by 2020.

    A year later in December 2011, with 42 GW of wind installed, China had become the world leader in wind power, overtaking the US, which had overtaken Germany several years previously.

    Now The National Energy Administration of China has just released new plans to revise upward once more its 2020 target, first set at 50 GW, to 200 GW, 400 GW by 2030 and and 1,000 GW (1,000,000 MW) by 2050.


    Source: Clean Technica (http://s.tt/1595G)

    Source: Clean Technica (http://s.tt/1595G)

    1 Million Megawatts

    ReplyDelete
  123. The study said many are likely to supplement their income buying and selling goods on websites like eBay, while others will turn their front rooms into offices or cottage industry workshops or a nursery. Those with manual skills might set up gardening or home help businesses to make money helping neighbours, academics predicted.

    A total of 59 per cent said they would run "a small, one-person business from home" and 21 per cent would consider gardening for elderly neighbours or for the local council.

    One third said they would rent out a spare room to a lodger, and 14 per cent said they would think about moving in with other family members.

    ReplyDelete
  124. This future can already been seen in fiscally challenged California. The state should be leading a recovery, not lagging behind the rest of the country.

    ...

    A nightmare scenario would be a constitutional crisis pitting a relentless executive power against a disgruntled, alienated opposition lacking strong, intelligent leadership. Over time, the new authoritarians would elicit even more opposition from the “dodos” who make up the majority of Americans residing in the great landmass outside the coastal strips and Chicago.

    The legacy of the Obama years—once so breathlessly associated with hope and reconciliation—may instead be growing pessimism and polarization.

    ReplyDelete
  125. “ ‘The relationship between a black man and his barber is sacred,’ Obama bellowed . . . ‘For failing to understand this truth, your punishment is to watch the movie “Barbershop.”

    And for further punishment, you will then watch the sequel, “Barbershop 2.” ’ ”

    Often White House staffers found themselves in the middle of husband-and-wife quarrels.

    ReplyDelete
  126. Mr Blair’s is undoubtedly a jet set lifestyle. But there are home comforts too.

    In the UK, his property portfolio of seven homes is worth £14 million and includes a £4 million Georgian townhouse in central London and a country estate not far from Chequers.

    In office, he was the labour’s most successful prime minister. Out of it, he appears to be doing even better.

    ReplyDelete
  127. Mitt Romney’s privileged pedigree was common knowledge to his classmates at Harvard Business School and Harvard Law School, where he was simultaneously enrolled in 1971 through a joint-degree program. By that time, his father, George Romney, had run a major corporation (American Motors), been elected three times as Michigan’s governor, sought the presidency, and been appointed to President Nixon’s Cabinet.

    ...

    To Mitt, the special one in the house was Ann, with her wide smile, piercing eyes, and steadying domestic presence. And woe was the boy who forgot it.

    ...

    If Romney is exceedingly comfortable around family and close friends, he’s much less so around those he doesn’t know well, drawing a boundary that’s difficult to traverse. It’s a strict social order—us and them—that has put co-workers, political aides, casual acquaintances, and others in his professional circles, even people who have worked with or known him for years, outside the bubble.

    ReplyDelete
  128. Law of Biomechanics -

    The severity of the itch is inversely proportional to the reach.

    ReplyDelete
  129. Thomas P. McDevitt, president of The Times, said the newspaper’s readers will miss Mr. Blankley.

    “His columns were the first-read and always insightful. Tony’s love for America was amplified by his profound understanding of America’s founding principles, history and his rare ability to communicate with courage, wit and wisdom.

    His love for America was only surpassed by his exemplary commitment as a husband and father.”

    ReplyDelete
  130. Coming out of our strategic process this year, we are committing ourselves to focus on something I want to share with you today -- something that has, with changing user behavior online, become crucial to the way we do news and do business.

    ...

    We have a group of people from around the AP who will be the steering committee on this, led by myself and Assistant Managing Editor Ted Anthony. And we'll be elaborating on this in an AP Knows at the beginning of next year.

    This is a key way we can thrive in today’s landscape by using our own news and thinking chops -- the smarts we already have -- to take things forward. And, not incidentally, it’s going to be a lot of fun,too.

    ReplyDelete
  131. Iran might be right in a sense, since the ability of these countries to use advanced arms against Iran is limited. They still depend on an increasingly questionable U.S. protection.

    Some of the money being spent is to make the Gulf Arab elites feel better. Another aspect is to tie the U.S. and European states closer to themselves.

    Increasingly, one can wonder whether all of these weapons will some day be used in a new Gulf war.

    ReplyDelete
  132. Here are my thoughts on each candidate’s performance:

    Mitt Romney: The clear winner. His supporters were never given a compelling reason to jump ship and he suffered no significant attacks.

    ...

    Rick Santorum: His best debate yet and it will help him solidify his position as the alternative to Romney. There were several times where he offered detail, facts, and numbers that really made me think to myself, “This is one smart guy.”

    ...

    Ron Paul: Out of everyone, he had the most “wow moments,” even when I disagreed with his answers. He was also more likeable than he ever has been and his response to Stephanopoulos’ question showed a real depth of knowledge that is impossible not to admire.


    - Ryan Mauro @ PJM

    ReplyDelete
  133. Mitt Romney remains the prohibitive favorite for the nomination. But Santorum’s brand of blue collar populism may force a valuable debate on economic issues.

    Santorum opposed the Wall Street bailout, and he favors eliminating the corporate tax on manufacturing, in the hope that it will create some factory jobs. His dead-heat tie in Iowa was the product of hard work, the sort of retail politics that won’t be as important as a turbocharged primary schedule begins to roll.

    But he has earned some respect for campaigning the old-fashioned way in Iowa — and, more important, for conducting a campaign, based on the central importance of strong families, that actually reflects the way he has lived his life.

    ReplyDelete
  134. "The second Kristallnacht."


    The Israeli military attack the Gaza Ghetto, killing hundreds of women and children, in surprise air raids and armored assaults, in 2008, or was it in early '09?.

    Reminiscent of the German assault in Warsaw, on the ghetto, there.

    Then, in an act of bravado, the current Chief of the IDF, publicly states they are ready to go again, only this time, with more firepower.

    While Harretz reports:

    Were the UN committee's allegations to be accepted, it would mean that Israel committed outright war crimes, and that in the lack of any Israeli intention to prosecute its offenders, the international community has to intervene. Up to the present, the Palestinian Authority has not abandoned its effort to bring Operation Cast Lead war crime accusations to the International Court of Justice.

    ReplyDelete
  135. Those Israeli...
    ... twisting the Star of David

    Into a Swastika.


    I was never "banned" from the Belmont, just refused to comment there.

    Old W, he did lament it, at least once, I recall smirking while lurking.

    ReplyDelete
  136. Second Israeli MK admits to having given settlers information on IDF movements


    National Union's Uri Ariel says 'if a person who transfers information about IDF movements is a spy, then I am a spy'

    National Union MK Uri Ariel confessed last week to giving Israeli settlers information on the Israel Defense Forces' movements, even before it was discovered Sunday that Likud MK and coalition chairman Ze'ev Elkin divulged similar information.

    Ariel, during a Knesset committee meeting last Thursday, said that numerous times he had transferred information to settlers on IDF movements in the West Bank and the Gaza Strip.
    MK Uri Ariel Tess Scheflan / Jini

    MK Uri Ariel.
    Photo by: Tess Scheflan / Jini

    "If a person who transfers information about IDF movements is a spy, then I am a spy," Ariel said during a discussion on law enforcement in the settlements. "If others were arrested, I should be arrested as well."

    Earlier Sunday, Haaretz revealed that Likud MK Ze'ev Elkin contacted right-wing activists to inform them of IDF movements in the West Bank.

    Earlier in the day five right-wing extremists were charged by Jerusalem's District Prosecutor's Office with tracking Israel Defense Forces operations in the West Bank in an attempt to disrupt attempts to evacuate illegal outposts.

    The five allegedly formed an intelligence hub based on telephone communications, utilizing 30 different sources, including active IDF service members.

    However, the list of sources used by the activists and revealed to Haaretz indicated later Sunday that these sources also included right-wing Likud MK Ze'ev Elkin.

    ReplyDelete
  137. "The second Kristallnacht."

    On anniversary of Gaza war, we will remember IDF soldiers who destroyed Palestinian families


    On the third anniversary of the Cast Lead onslaught, we remember the anonymous soldiers who fired on a red car, in which a father, Mohammed Shurrab, and his two sons were returning home from their farm lands. It is not fair that the officer who then served as GOC Southern Command of the Israel Defense Forces, Maj. Gen. Yoav Galant, will be the only one remembered on this anniversary. Indeed, the list of fighters who should be mentioned and recalled is long.

    We will remember the pilot who delivered the bomb that killed Mahmoud al-Ghoul, a high-school student, and his uncle Akram, an attorney, at the family's home in northern Gaza. We will remember the soldiers who analyze photographs taken by drones, who decided that a truck conveying oxyacetylene cylinders for welding, owned by Ahmad Samur, was carrying Grad rockets - a decision that led to an order to bomb the vehicle from the air which, in turn, led to the deaths of eight persons, four of them minors.



    As the Israeli slowly twist the Star of David into a Swastika.

    ReplyDelete
  138. Thank you to all for the condolances.
    The birds are singing and the sun is shining!

    Be well.

    ReplyDelete