Sunday, October 30, 2016

Being Satirical! Is The World Safe Considering America's Presidential Campaign? Are Hillary and Huma Lovers? Are Only Human's Homosexual?

I am no ornithologist but I bet four of those birds are females.

Do you think birds, fish, insects and various animal species have homosexuals and they might not know what their own sex is or is this simply a fact of human life and if so why?

Is climate change actually caused by the way "homosexual" birds and butterflys flap their wings differently than straight birds and/or butterflys?  Have scientists and Al Gore known something they have not told us?

Is this an issue both candidates should discuss? If they do you know Hillary will be on both sides and Trump will assert the wall he envisioned might not be high enough.

In the event of rape should victim animal be allowed to abort?

Should The Supreme Court protect the right's of animals, birds and fish and free those in zoo's and aquariums?  Should all zoo keepers and aquarium personnel be prosecuted?

And what about children who buy gold fish and other such pets like dogs, cats, hamsters etc.?  Should they also be prosecuted? Should Comey "unleash" the FBI to investigate whether dogs are being petted by their owners and are guilty of being pettophiles?

I hope you know I am just being satirical.
+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++IIf The FBI is not granted a warrant soon will this give Huma and her creepy husband time to erase the e -Mails on his computer?  You have to believe, in view of what has already transpired regarding Hillary, that she and her goons are probably busy attempting to cleanse Weiner's computer.  (See 1 below.)

A great Procter and Gamble ad could be: "IVORY SOAP cleanses Weiner's."

This is a perfect opportunity for Obama to sign an Executive Order and postpone the election for several years or until Comey and his crew have the opportunity to read  all the new found e-Mails and come to a decision as to whether Hillary and Huma are lovers.

The world has to be watching and fearfully wondering how safe the world is when a nation conducting a campaign like ours possesses enough nuclear bombs to end all life.

And then there is this tragic story about Vern's funeral:
Vern spends
two nights each week bowling, and plays golf every
His wife thinks he's pushing himself too hard,
so for his birthday she takes him to a local
strip club.

The doorman at the club greets them and says,
"Hey, Vern! How ya doing?"

His wife is puzzled and asks if he's been to
this club before.
"Oh no," says Vern."He's in my bowling league..." 
When they are seated, a waitress asks Vern
if he'd like his usual and brings over a Budweiser.

His wife is becoming increasingly uncomfortable
and says, "How did she know that you drink Budweiser?"

"I recognize her, she's the waitress from the golf club.
I always have a Bud at the end of the 1st nine, honey."

A stripper then comes over to their table, throws her
arms around Vern, starts to
 rub herself all
over him and says...
"Hi Vern. Want your usual table dance, big boy?"

Vern's wife, now furious, grabs her purse and
storms out of the club.

Vern follows and spots her getting into a cab.
Before she can slam the door, he jumps in
beside her.

Vern tries desperately to explain how the stripper
must have mistaken him for someone else,
but his wife is having none of it. 

She is screaming at him at the top of her lungs,
calling him every 4 letter word in the book..

The cabby turns around and says,
'Geez Vern, you picked up a real bitch this time.' 
Glad I never chose to be a professor.  I would never have received tenure and had I, I would have eventually been thrown out on my ear.  (See 2 below.)
For the next few days you will be relieved to know I will not be able to write more memos so you will have to obtain your news from the mass media folks who are dedicated to telling it like it is or at least how they want it to be.
1) CNN: Huma Abedin Negotiating With FBI Over Emails

The Justice Department and the FBI are in discussions with lawyers for Huma Abedin to conduct a full search of new emails discovered on her husband's computer that turned up during another investigation, CNN reported Sunday.

Investigators believe it's likely the newly recovered trove will include emails that were deleted from Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton's server before the FBI took possession of it as part of an earlier investigation that many thought had concluded in July, CNN reported.

The FBI still has not yet sought a search warrant for the emails, law enforcement sources told CNN.
Investigators need a search warrant to permit investigators to review thousands of emails on a computer Abedin shared with her estranged husband, Anthony Weiner, officials said.

The new search warrant is needed because investigators only had the authority to probe Weiner, who is accused of having sexually explicit communications with an underage girl.

The FBI's New York office stumbled on the Abedin emails while they were reviewing emails and other communications on the computer, which was considered to belong to Weiner, the officials told CNN.

They immediately ceased their work and called in the team of investigators from FBI headquarters who conducted the probe of Clinton's private email server. The investigators, based in the New York field office, saw enough of the emails to determine that they appeared pertinent to the previously completed investigation and that they may be emails not previously reviewed.

Justice Department and FBI officials view Abedin as cooperative with the investigation, CNN reported.
FBI Director James Comey's announcement of the new emails Friday rocked the news cycle just 11 days ahead of the presidential election and fueled Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump's claims that Clinton's conduct was illegal and "threatened the security of the United States."

But Clinton, who was cleared of any wrongdoing by the Justice Department in July during an FBI probe into how she handled sensitive information, is complaining that Comey released few details about the new information.

Yahoo originally reported that since FBI agents have not gotten the chance to read any of the emails, they are "still in the dark about whether they include any classified material that "the bureau has not already seen."

Clinton's campaign on Sunday pressured Comey to release more details about the emails he says could be related to the investigation into her use of a private email server, including whether Comey had even reviewed them himself.

Tim Kaine, Clinton's running mate, said Comey owed it to the public to be more forthcoming about the emails under review by the FBI with only 10 days remaining before Nov. 8 election. Kaine's message aimed to counter Republican rival Donald Trump, who has seized on the reignited email controversy in hopes of sewing fresh doubts about Clinton's trustworthiness.

"As far as we know now, Director Comey knows nothing about the content of these emails. We don't know whether they're to or from Hillary at all," said Kaine, who called Comey's announcement "extremely puzzling." The Virginia senator said if Comey "hasn't seen the emails, I mean they need to make that completely plain. Then they should work to see the emails and release the circumstances of those once they have done that analysis."

Clinton's campaign chairman, John Podesta, said Comey's handling of the matter was "inappropriate." Podesta urged Comey to be more transparent because the disclosure came "in the middle of the presidential campaign so close to the voting."

Clinton, speaking at a predominantly black church in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, did not mention the FBI inquiry but said Scripture reminded them that "suffering produces endurance and endurance produces character and character produces hope." Trump visited a nondenominational church in Las Vegas, where he swayed and clapped along to the music.

Comey's actions Friday roiled the White House race, energizing Trump as polls had showed him sliding and unnerving Democrats worried about the presidency and down-ballot congressional races.
Clinton's team tried to make its case on the Sunday news shows, joining Democratic leaders who have said it was "unprecedented" for such FBI action so close to an election.

Her campaign has called on Comey to release all the facts known so far, and they have criticized his letter because, they contend, it lacks crucial details.

Trump campaign manager Kellyanne Conway said Comey was in "an impossible spot" when he acknowledged the FBI was looking into the messages. "Had he sat on the information, one can argue that he also would be interfering in the election," by failing to disclose the review, Conway said.
Clinton said in Florida on Saturday that it was "pretty strange to put something like that out with such little information right before an election" and accused Trump of using the issue to mislead voters in the final leg of the campaign.

Trump told a crowd in Golden, Colorado, on Saturday that the FBI's review of Clinton email practices raises "everybody's deepest hope that justice, as last, can be properly delivered." His crowd cheered Clinton's email woes, which Trump has taken to calling the biggest political scandal since Watergate.
The controversy over Clinton's email practices while she served as secretary of State has dogged her for more than a year.

Late Saturday, four senior Democratic senators urged the Justice Department and the FBI to provide more detailed information by Monday about what investigative steps are being taken, the number of emails involved and what is being done to determine how many of the emails are duplicates of those already reviewed by the FBI.

The letter went to Comey and Attorney General Loretta Lynch from Sens. Ben Cardin of Maryland, Tom Carper of Delaware, Patrick Leahy of Vermont and Dianne Feinstein of California.

Goodlatte said he and Rep. John Conyers, D-Mich., encouraged Comey to make as much information as possible public before the election. He said the FBI chief "did not give us any response in terms of what more he could say."

Goodlatte said he also asked Comey about the status of the request from the House Republicans on the referral "of potential impeachment — I'm sorry — potential perjury charges to be brought with regard to Ms. Clinton and he deferred to the Justice Department itself. He did not answer that question as well."
The slip about impeachment reflected the GOP promise, if Clinton is elected, to doggedly investigate her.
A government official told The Associated Press on Saturday that the Justice Department had advised the FBI against telling Congress about the new developments in the Clinton investigation because of the potential fallout so close to the election. The official was not authorized to speak publicly about the matter and discussed it on condition of anonymity.

Justice officials concluded the letter would be inconsistent with department policy that directs against investigative actions that could be seen as affecting an election or helping a particular candidate, the official said.

Kaine and Goodlatte appeared on ABC's "This Week," Podesta and Conway were on CNN's "State of the Union"

Professor who tweeted against PC culture out at NYU

Liberal studies prof Michael Rectenwald, 57, said he was forced Wednesday to go on paid leave for the rest of the semester.

“They are actually pushing me out the door for having a different perspective,” the academic told The Post.

Rectenwald launched an undercover Twitter account called Deplorable NYU Prof on Sept. 12 to argue against campus trends like “safe spaces,” “trigger warnings” and other aspects of academia’s growing PC culture.

He chose to be anonymous, he explained in one of his first tweets, because he was afraid “the PC Gestapo would ruin me” if he put his name ­behind his conservative ideas on the famously liberal campus.

“I remember once on my Facebook I posted a story about a kid who changed his pronoun to ‘His Majesty’ because I thought it was funny,” he told The Post. “Then I got viciously attacked by 400 people. This whole milieu is nauseating. I grew tired of it, so I made the account.”

On Oct. 11, Rectenwald used his ­Internet alter ego to criticize “safe spaces” — the recent campus trend of “protecting” students from uncomfortable speech — as “at once a hall of mirrors and a rubber room.”

Two weeks ago he posted on his “anti-PC” feed a photo of a flyer put out by NYU resident advisers telling students how to avoid wearing potentially offensive Halloween costumes.

“The scariest thing about Halloween today is . . . the liberal totalitarian costume surveillance,” he wrote.

“It’s an alarming curtailment of free expression to the point where you can’t even pretend to be something without authorities coming down on you in the universities,” Rectenwald told The Post.

But the Twitter feed soon sparked a “witch hunt” by the growing army of “social justice warriors,” he said. And so, when he was approached on Twitter by a reporter with the Washington Square News, NYU’s student newspaper, the untenured assistant professor agreed to an interview.

“I thought there was nothing objectionable about what I had said,” he told The Post.
“My contention is that the trigger warning, safe spaces and bias hot-line reporting is not politically correct. It is insane,” he told the student paper in an interview published Monday.

But Rectenwald says he began getting “dirty looks” in his department and on Wednesday figured out why: A 12-person committee calling itself the Liberal Studies Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Working Group, including two deans, published a letter to the editor in the same paper.

“As long as he airs his views with so little appeal to evidence and civility, we must find him guilty of illogic and incivility in a community that predicates its work in great part on rational thought and the civil exchange of ideas,” they wrote.

“We seek to create a dynamic community that values full participation. Such efforts are not the ‘destruction of academic integrity’ Professor Rectenwald suggests, but rather what make possible our program’s approach to global studies,” they argued.
Rectenwald likened the attack to “a Salem witch trial. They took my views personally. I never even mentioned them and I never even said NYU liberal studies program. I was talking about academia at large.”

The same day that letter was published, Rectenwald was summoned to a meeting with his department dean and an HR representative, he says.

“They claimed they were worried about me and a couple people had expressed concern about my mental health,” Rectenwald told The Post.

The leave has “absolutely zero to do with his Twitter account or his opinions on issues of the day,” said NYU spokesman Matt Nagel, refusing to elaborate on the reason.

But Rectenwald is disheartened.

“I’m afraid my academic career is over,” he said . “Academic freedom: It’s great, as long as you don’t use it.”

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