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Friday, March 28, 2008

Wildmon Watch: NoNeck Now Goes After GM

Donald Wildmon does not know when to quit.
Still under the delusion that he beat Ford in fighting the "Gay Agenda," he is now going after General Motors. Or, more accuratly, the No-Necked bottom-feeder just now discovered that GM has ALSO been supporting dem dastartly Sodomites!
To wit:

General Motors Supports The Gay Agenda
General Motors has made a
decision to help promote the homosexual agenda. The automaker supports the gay
agenda with advertising in homosexual publications and on the gay TV cable
channel LOGO. GM's Cadillac regularly places full-page ads in The Advocate, a
magazine dedicated to pushing the homosexual agenda. The LOGO TV network carries
programs promoting the lifestyle. Jon Brancheau, director of media operations
for Saturn (a subsidiary of General Motors), left no doubt about General Motors'
support for the homosexual lifestyle. In a letter to someone who complained
about GM's sponsorship of an episode of the LOGO program "Adam and Steve," Mr.
Brancheau wrote.
"Given that this film aired on the LOGO network, which is
widely know(n) to offer content oriented for a gay, lesbian, bisexual and
transgender audience, we feel comfortable with our decision to advertise during
LOGO's broadcast of the film." (Full letter.) Mr. Brancheau's comments make it
very clear that GM knew the content and nature of the programs on LOGO, and they have no reservations about sponsoring the "Steve and Adam" program and
supporting the homosexual network. Take Action

GM is blocking our e-mails. (Smart Move!) They don't want to
receive them. Therefore, we are asking individuals to sign the petition. We will then deliver the
petitions to GM. We will provide only your name and state.
Forward this to
family and friends and ask them to send the e-mail.

Thank you for caring enough to get
involved. If you feel our efforts are worthy of support, would you consider
making a small tax-deductible contribution? Click here to make a donation.
Here is hoping that when he finally makes it to the Renniassance Center, he is welcomed in the way he is most deserving....being lassoed and dragged out of the building by a Hummer H2.
Well, keep you posted.

Go To Hell, Wal-Mart!

Friday, March 21, 2008

The Wright Speech.......uncut.

There has been much said about the statments of one Jeremiah Wright, spoken at a church he pastored shortly after the 9/11 attacks. Much of that based on carefully culled soundbytes shown over an over on YouTube and certain media outlets. The hue and cry has been deafening, and has threatened a Presidential campaign. Everyone seems to have an opinion.

But have you heard the ENTIRE sermon??? Did you LISTEN to the ENTIRE sermon?

I have not before this morning. I am posting this now. Whether you agree with it or not, it paints a much different portrait of the Pastor than has been presented by certain anchors and pundits in the last few weeks.

My question is.......what was said that was incorrect?

Wednesday, March 19, 2008

NOW, Can We Connect the Damned Dots.....???

Lewinsky and the first lady
By The Associated Press 17 minutes ago

Hillary Rodham Clinton was in the White House on at least seven days when her husband had sexual encounters with Monica Lewinsky, according to the first lady's calendars released Wednesday. A look at her schedule on days when Lewinsky said she had sexual encounters with Bill Clinton:

_Nov. 15, 1995: The first lady was in a mid-afternoon "meet & greet" photo opportunity at the White House with various Nobel Laureates and their families. That night, Lewinsky had what she later said was her first sexual encounter with the president in the private study off the Oval office.

_Nov. 17, 1995: Mrs. Clinton had no public schedule and was at the White House. That night, Lewinsky said she had a sexual encounter with the president while he was on the telephone in the White House with a member of Congress.

_Dec. 31, 1995: Lewinsky said she and the president had a sexual encounter early that afternoon in a study down the hall from the Oval Office. Sometime afterward, the president, first lady and their daughter, Chelsea, flew to Hilton Head, S.C., to spend New Year's Eve with hundreds of friends during their annual getaway at an intellectual family retreat known as Renaissance Weekend.

_Jan. 7, 1996: On a Sunday afternoon, Lewinsky and the president spent most of the afternoon in the Oval Office. The first lady and the president had a small dinner with 20 people at "the Old Family Dining Room" at the White House.

_Jan. 21, 1996: The first lady had no public schedule, but she and the president privately toured an exhibit at the National Gallery of Art. Lewinsky and the president had an afternoon sexual encounter in the hallway by the private study next to the Oval Office, Lewinsky said later.

_Feb. 4, 1996: Mrs. Clinton and the president attended the National Governors Association annual dinner. Lewinsky said she and the president had a sexual encounter that day, and sat and talked in the Oval Office for about 45 minutes.

_March 31, 1996: Mrs. Clinton toured an archaeological site and museum in Delphi, Greece, and watched a folk dance performance. That day, Lewinsky said she and the president resumed their sexual contact.

_April 7, 1996, Easter Sunday. Mrs. Clinton had no public schedule. Lewinsky said that, at the president's suggestion, she performed oral sex while he was on the telephone in his office.

_Feb. 28, 1997: The schedule shows Mrs. Clinton was in the White House at least part of the day, when President Clinton and Lewinsky had oral sex near the Oval Office, leaving stains on her dress. There were no public events, but the schedule shows Mrs. Clinton had "drop by" events or meetings in the Map Room and Diplomatic Reception Room between 11 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. The schedule also lists plays and a concert that night, but it is not clear whether Mrs. Clinton attended.

_March 29, 1997: On the day when Lewinsky later told independent counsel Kenneth Starr that she had her final sexual encounter with the president, Mrs. Clinton was thousands of miles away in Eritrea. In his grand jury testimony, the president denied this encounter. The first lady that day toured the Martyrs' Cemetery in Eritrea, where she participated in a wreath-laying ceremony and a tree planting. She also visited a health care clinic, spoke to villagers, and toured a polio vaccination room. She visited a woodworking center, held a round-table discussion with the National Union of Eritrean Women and met the country's president.


Now remember........

Now that STAIN had to come from's the question....on the days that Monica and Bill were doin' the do.......what room WAS Hillary in on those days?


Tuesday, March 18, 2008

The Obama Speech on Race

Obama confronts racial division in US
By NEDRA PICKLER and MATT APUZZO, Associated Press Writers 12 minutes ago
Barack Obama unsparingly criticized his longtime pastor's words while strongly defending the man himself Tuesday in a politically risky speech that appealed to the country to overcome racism and the black anger and white resentment it spawns.
Forming a more perfect union "requires all Americans to realize that your dreams do not have to come at the expense of my dreams," said the Illinois senator running to be the first black president.

"This union may never be perfect, but generation after generation has shown that it can always be perfected," he said.

In his most pointed speech of the campaign, Obama confronted the nation's legacy of racial division head on, tackling black grievance, white resentment and the uproar over his former pastor's incendiary statements. Drawing on his half-black, half-white roots as no other presidential hopeful could, Obama urged Americans to break "a racial stalemate we've been stuck in for years.'"

"The anger is real; it is powerful; and to simply wish it away, to condemn it without understanding its roots, only serves to widen the chasm of misunderstanding that exists between the races," he said in a speech at the National Constitution Center, not far from where the Declaration of Independence was adopted.

The speech was the most racially tinged during his campaign to become the first black president, covering divisions from slavery to the O.J. Simpson trial to the recovery efforts after Hurricane Katrina, along with his own background. Obama rarely talks so openly about his race in such a prominent way, but he recognized it has been a major issue in the campaign that has taken a "particularly divisive turn" in the last few weeks as video of his longtime pastor spread on the Internet and on television.

Obama's advisers say the candidate decided on Saturday to make the speech and spent much of Sunday and Monday writing it, finishing shortly before he took the stage. They said Philadelphia was chosen not because it has the highest concentration of blacks in Pennsylvania, the next state to vote on April 22, but because of its historical significance.

Obama said sermons delivered by his longtime pastor, the Rev. Jeremiah Wright, "rightly offend white and black alike." Those sermons from years ago suggested the United States brought the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks on itself and say blacks continue to be mistreated by whites.
While Obama rejected what Wright said, he also embraced the man who inspired his Christian faith, officiated at his wedding, baptized his two daughters and has been his spiritual guide for nearly 20 years.

"I can no more disown him than I can disown the black community," Obama said, speaking in front of eight American flags. "I can no more disown him than I can my white grandmother — a woman who helped raise me, a woman who sacrificed again and again for me, a woman who loves me as much as she loves anything in this world, but a woman who once confessed her fear of black men who passed by her on the street, and who on more than one occasion has uttered racial or ethnic stereotypes that made me cringe."

Obama said he knew Wright to occasionally be a fierce critic of U.S. policy and that the pastor sometimes made controversially remarks in church that he disagreed with, but he said he never heard Wright talk about any ethnic group in derogatory terms. The comments that have become a source of debate recently "were not only wrong but divisive" and have raised questions among voters, he said.

"I confess that if all that I knew of Reverend Wright were the snippets of those sermons that have run in an endless loop on the television sets and YouTube, if Trinity United Church of Christ conformed to the caricatures being peddled by some commentators, there is no doubt that I would react in much the same way," he said. "But the truth is, that isn't all that I know of the man."

Wright said shortly after the Sept. 11 attacks: "We have supported state terrorism against the Palestinians and black South Africans, and now we are indignant because the stuff we have done overseas is now brought right back to our own front yards. America's chickens are coming home to roost."

In a 2003 sermon, he said blacks should condemn the United States.
Obama said he came to Wright's church because he was inspired by Wright's message of hope and his inspiration to rebuild the black community.

Obama said Wright's comments have sparked a discussion that reflect complexities of race in the United States that its people have never really resolved.

"We do not need to recite here the history of racial injustice in this country," Obama said. "But we do need to remind ourselves that so many of the disparities that exist in the African-American community today can be directly traced to inequalities passed on from an earlier generation that suffered under the brutal legacy of slavery and Jim Crow."

Obama said anger over those injustices often find voice in black churches on Sunday mornings. "The fact that so many people are surprised to hear that anger in some of Reverend Wright's sermons simply reminds us of the old truism that the most segregated hour in American life occurs on Sunday morning," he said.

Obama argued that the anger often distracts from solving real problems and bringing change. But he said it also exists in some segments of the white community that feels blacks are often given an unfair advantage through affirmative action.

"If we walk away now, if we simply retreat into our respective corners, we will never be able to come together and solve challenges like health care, or education, or the need to find good jobs for every American," Obama said, drawing a rare burst of applause in a somber address.
An Associated Press-Yahoo News poll conducted in January found 15 percent of whites said they have at least a somewhat unfavorable impression of blacks, while 26 percent expressed a favorable impression. Among blacks, 7 percent had an unfavorable impression of whites, while 49 percent have a favorable impression.

"In the white community, the path to a more perfect union means acknowledging that what ails the African-American community does not just exist in the minds of black people; that the legacy of discrimination — and current incidents of discrimination, while less overt than in the past — are real and must be addressed," Obama said.
Nedra Pickler reported from Washington.

Thursday, March 13, 2008

Maybe Ford didn't caveafter all....

Reality Check: Ford Still Pro-Gay Post-Boycott

If you're not a very careful reader, you might think that Ford Motor Co. has agreed to stop marketing its cars to gay consumers, and to generally cease and desist any activities meant to benefit or win favor with gay people.
That's because the ferociously anti-gay American Family Association, which has been boycotting Ford for two years now, unilaterally declared victory on Monday.

"I have some good news for you!" wrote chairman Donald E. Wildmon in a message to members. "AFA is suspending its two year boycott of Ford Motor Company. The conditions of the original agreement presented in fall 2005 have been met."

Those conditions, as laid out at the time by AFA, included demands that Ford stop advertising in gay-focused media outlets and stop donating to groups that support gay marriage or gay pride parades. Wildmon's announcement was covered by dozens of media outlets including BusinessWeek, Brandweek and the Chicago Tribune.

But Ford spokesman Jim Cain insists the automaker had made no such promises. "I can tell you there was not a negotiated settlement to this boycott," he says, sounding somewhat mystified by AFA's triumphalism.

While Ford has scaled back some of the marketing and philanthropy AFA objects to, any such decreases were merely part of a broader retrenchment in response to dismal market conditions, says Cain. "We've been in real financial difficulties. There's been reduced spending in lots of areas."

But, he adds, Ford continues to be involved with groups such as PFLAG and Human Rights Campaign, both of which agitate for gay marriage.

In that case, what made AFA think it had won? An AFA spokeswoman said Wildmon was traveling, and she was unable to speak on his behalf. "The only information I have is what's in the press release."
neener. neener. neener.

Saturday, March 01, 2008

Challenge: What would be your memoir....6 Words?

Recently a radio station in Portland, OR ran a contest, and I thought it would be a great challenge.

What would be your six-word memoir? Its based on a book recently publish, and I thought it would be fun to see what YOUR memoir would be if you ony had SIX WORDS to say it....and no more.

Oh, and mine?

"I thought, believed, loved, lived differently."

Your turn...