Even Vatican Radio Sees the Resemblance between an apparent psychological fixation of Pope Francis and Martin Luther, and that is saying something. Both clergymen appear obsessed with, to not put too fine a point on it, … shit.
The sacred season of Advent, of the Christ’s birth is once more upon us. What better time for a perpetually prattling Pope to disgust the whole Catholic world with his puerile ‘all so clever’ analogy, between irresponsible journalism and ‘coprophilia’, the perverse erotic attraction to human feces, and ‘coprophagia’, the perverse desire to eat feces. Seriously? Some kind soul should point out to Bergoglio that he holds position of Pope, not some gutter mouth from the barrios of Argentina. Francis seems obsessed with such ‘potty chat’ and apparently has been since 2013 (when he was still Cardinal Bergoglio). Francis seems fixated with this apparent scatological attraction, this time in meandering remarks to an obscure Belgian magazine published on the Vatican website and reported through the increasingly ‘dodgy’ Vatican Radio.
In a series of experiments this year, units from 2nd Marine Division will be silencing every element of an infantry battalion — from M4 rifles to .50 caliber machine guns.
The commanding general of 2nd Marine Division, Maj. Gen. John Love, described these plans during a speech to Marines at the Marine Corps Association Ground Dinner this month near Washington, D.C.
The proof-of-concept tests, he said, included Bravo Company, 1st Battalion, 2nd Marines, which began an Integrated Training Exercise pre-deployment last month at Marine Corps Air-Ground Combat Center Twentynine Palms.
“What we’ve found so far is it revolutionizes the way we fight,” Love told Military.com. “It used to be a squad would be dispersed out over maybe 100 yards, so the squad leader couldn’t really communicate with the members at the far end because of all the noise of the weapons. Now they can actually just communicate, and be able to command and control and effectively direct those fires.”
Hillary Clinton played a decisive role in the decision to destroy Libya’s Qaddafi regime.
Although Hillary Clinton lost her bid for the White House in part because of lingering public resentment over the 2012 terror attack that left four Americans dead in Benghazi, history will judge her even more harshly for her decisive role in the preceding U.S.-led military intervention in Libya.
In fact, then-Secretary of State Clinton was instrumental at three critical junctures in convincing President Obama to green-light and escalate the war to oust Libyan leader Moammar Qaddafi.
The election of Donald Trump signals bad news for the Iran nuclear deal, Barack Obama’s signature foreign policy initiative. Calling it “the worst deal ever negotiated,” the author of The Art of the Deal has threatened to tear up the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action on day one of his presidency.
Supporters of the agreement and Obama allies warn that shredding the deal will only benefit Iranian hardliners, the very people it was supposed to restrain. “The big winner in the aftermath of a Trump victory is Iran’s Supreme Leader,” Suzanne Maloney, an Iran expert at the Brookings Institution, told Reuters. Ali Khamenei, she explained, “will be able to walk away from Iran’s obligations under the JCPOA while pinning the responsibility on Washington.”
The Republican candidate supported police and expressed concern about the growing homicide toll in black neighborhoods—in contrast with his opponent.
Black Lives Matter helped propel Donald Trump’s unforeseen ascent to the White House. The public understood the threat to law and order posed by the movement’s calumnies <http://www.washingtonexaminer.com/black-lives-matter-is-based-on-a-lie/article/2600164> about the nation’s police—and so, uniquely in the presidential race, did Trump. Trump repeatedly promised to end what he rightly called the “false narrative <http://heavy.com/news/2016/08/read-full-transcript-donald-trump-transcript-law-and-order-speech-west-bend-wisconsin/> ” about the police that was leading to rising homicides and urban riots. During the first presidential debate <https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/the-fix/wp/2016/09/26/the-first-trump-clinton-presidential-debate-transcript-annotated/> with Hillary Clinton in September 2016, Trump correctly <https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/volokh-conspiracy/wp/2016/07/20/the-ferguson-effect/> pointed out that “right now, our police, in many cases, are afraid to do anything.” In his acceptance speech at the Republican National Convention in July, Trump announced: “I have a message for all of you: the crime and violence that today afflicts our nation will soon come to an end. Beginning on January 20th 2017, safety will be restored.” He then articulated a foundational principle of civil society: “The most basic duty of government is to defend the lives of its own citizens. Any government that fails to do so is a government unworthy to lead.”