Getbig Bodybuilding, Figure and Fitness Forums
March 30, 2015, 12:35:32 AM *
Welcome, Guest. Please login or register.

Login with username, password and session length
 
   Home   Help Login Register  
Pages: 1 2 [3]   Go Down
  Print  
Author Topic: Obama Meets With Reporters In Off-Record Session  (Read 2348 times)
Soul Crusher
Competitors
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 12177


Doesnt lie about lifting.


« Reply #50 on: September 10, 2014, 07:06:44 AM »

Nothing drives the fact home more than a slow, methodical 6 year type of grind where the fact that their candidate was a horrible choice is reinforced on a daily basis.

But at least he is showing the emotion of disenchantment. Some of these guys would jump off a bridge for Obama it seems.




That is why you induce so many meltdowns on here. Some of these guys will write multi-paragraph essays to try to dance around the fact that Obama is a complete failure and you will make more of a statement in a single word.  Cheesy

 Wink
Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #51 on: October 28, 2014, 11:23:37 AM »

The most transparent administration is history.   Roll Eyes

USA Today’s Susan Page: Obama administration most ‘dangerous’ to media in history
By Erik Wemple October 27, 2014

At some point, a compendium of condemnations against the Obama administration’s record of media transparency (actually, opacity) must be assembled. Notable quotations in this vein come from former New York Times executive editor Jill Abramson, who said, “It is the most secretive White House that I have ever been involved in covering”; New York Times reporter James Risen, who said, “I think Obama hates the press”; and CBS News’s Bob Schieffer, who said, “This administration exercises more control than George W. Bush’s did, and his before that.”

USA Today Washington Bureau Chief Susan Page has added a sharper edge to this set of knives. Speaking Saturday at a White House Correspondents’ Association (WHCA) seminar, Page called the current White House not only “more restrictive” but also “more dangerous” to the press than any other in history, a clear reference to the Obama administration’s leak investigations and its naming of Fox News’s James Rosen as a possible “co-conspirator” in a violation of the Espionage Act.

The WHCA convened the event both to strategize over how to open up the byways of the self-proclaimed most transparent administration in history, as well as to compare war stories on the many ways in which it is not. Peter Baker, the veteran Washington reporter from the New York Times, provided perhaps the best instance of White House-administered madness. In covering a breaking story recently, Baker received a note from a White House handler indicating that President Obama had been briefed on the matter in question.

That information came to Baker “on background.” The gist: Not from me — a meeting has occurred..

Other gripes: Correspondents took aim at large-scale “deep background” briefings — attended by up to 40-odd reporters — at which ground rules specify no names for the officials in attendance and no quotations of anything they say. ABC News Chief White House Correspondent Jonathan Karl spoke of covering the Boston Marathon bombings. As the story developed, Karl noted that the White House wasn’t giving out any information at all. So he went around it and found out that the feds were sending their high-value interrogation team to Boston. “No way I would have gotten that out of the White House,” said Karl.


Bloomberg White House correspondent Margaret Talev noted how the White House stopped giving details on the fine wines served at state dinners, an opaque measure that she exposed in this story. In pursuing the piece, said Talev, she got the runaround from White House press officials, making her “so mad at them.” Over the course of a few weeks, she had to become, in essence, a wine correspondent.

Saturday was an appropriate moment to air such grievances. The day before, President Obama had opened the White House doors to Nina Pham, the Texas nurse who had just completed her recovery from Ebola at the National Institutes of Health. Prior to the session, the White House announced that still photographers would be allowed to document the proceedings. But print reporters and TV cameras would be out in the cold. At a briefing with White House press secretary Josh Earnest, Karl asked why. Earnest responded that “many of you did have the opportunity to see [Pham] deliver remarks at the NIH upon her departure from the hospital.”

Karl: “That’s not answering the question. Why was this decision made?”

Earnest: “Because reporters did have the opportunity to see her speak already.” Also, the press secretary said that neither President Obama nor Pham planned on making any comments at the event. Taken together, those explanations amount to a lump of nothing.

Talev said Saturday that it was “ridiculous” the White House didn’t provide full media access to the Pham-Obama meeting. In a Friday afternoon chat with the Erik Wemple Blog, recently retired ABC News White House correspondent Ann Compton struggled to fathom the rationale for restricting access, given that the White House has been aggressive in sending the message that it’s fighting Ebola: “She’s been in government medical care for the last how many days?” notes Compton. “And she walks out unexpectedly looking terrific — why wouldn’t you want the world to see that the U.S. is doing what the White House has said? So today makes no sense to me.”


Yet there’s more texture to this access question. Last November, a large group of news organizations sent a letter to the White House protesting limited access for their photographers at newsworthy events involving the president. “The restrictions imposed by the White House on photographers covering these events, followed by the routine release by the White House of photographs made by government employees of these same events, is an arbitrary restraint and unwarranted interference on legitimate newsgathering activities. You are, in effect, replacing independent photojournalism with visual press releases,” read the letter, in part.

One such visual press release fell into the laps of the media just last month. Obama met Sept. 16 at the White House with Ebola survivor Kent Brantly, a doctor who had contracted the virus while assisting patients in Liberia. Reporters and photographers weren’t allowed to attend that meeting, leaving news organizations with the option of running a photo from official White House photographer Pete Souza or choosing some other half-measure.

Doug Mills, a New York Times photographer who has been covering White Houses going back to the Reagan administration, says that, to the best of his recollection, the media wasn’t aware of the Brantly meeting until the White House released Souza’s photo. “Obviously we were pretty upset about it,” says Mills, though he noted that there was no firestorm over this episode. After some quiet discussions with others, Mills asked to have a chat with Earnest. “He apologized,” says Mills of Earnest. “He said, ‘We’ll do better,’ and I think that they have honestly tried to do better in every situation. … I think the relationship has gotten stronger, and I think Josh is making a lot of efforts to get us in” to events, says Mills.

Referring to the Pham photo access, Mills says, “I would say that this is a pretty good example of progress.” Christi Parsons, the WHCA’s president, tells the Erik Wemple Blog a similar story — that the White House has “increased” the number of opportunities for still photographers since last year’s protest.


The differing reactions to Pham’s appearance at the White House expose what a headache it is to run the WHCA. Radio, print, broadcast, still photographers — they all have different needs when it comes to access. One of the few things all agree on is that representatives from all media factions be allowed into everything. Which will happen at the same exact time that the government fulfills all pending FOIA requests.

There are other signs of improvement, according to Parsons. The White House is working on a weekly basis with a WHCA liaison to discuss “opportunities for more coverage,” with the result that “there have been several times when we have been able to work new coverage opportunities into the schedule,” she says. WHCA is now working on a set of “objectives” for further access to the White House, and at Saturday’s event there was a bit of fantasizing about a weekly Q&A session with the president himself.

When asked about this stuff, White House spokesman Eric Schultz issued this (on-the-record) response: “We believe in the value of transparency, and that is why we work to provide as much access as we can. That said, the press has a responsibility to always push for more access and if they didn’t, they wouldn’t be doing their jobs.”

http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/erik-wemple/wp/2014/10/27/usa-todays-susan-page-obama-administration-most-dangerous-to-media-in-history/
Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #52 on: November 06, 2014, 10:42:05 AM »

Sharyl Attkisson Is Just One More Journalist Who Says This Is 'Worst' White House For Press Freedom
The Huffington Post    | By Catherine Taibi

Sharyl Attkisson isn't afraid to criticize the Obama administration, because she believes she's just saying what every journalist already knows.

The former CBS News investigative reporter sat down with HuffPost Live on Wednesday to discuss her new book, Stonewalled, which dives into how she claims she was surveilled and heavily monitored while reporting on the White House administration. During the interview, Attkisson said that there is now full "consensus" among the media that the current administration is the "worst White House they have dealt with in recent times for transparency and freedom of the press."

"There's obstruction, delay and obfuscation," she said, citing one example where she just recently received a Freedom of Information request that she said she filed 10 years ago.

Attkisson said that with each administration, the transparency and ability for reporters to do their jobs freely has gotten worse and worse. But while admitting that every administration she has dealt with has been difficult at times, she said that the Obama administration has brought "a different kind of aggression."

Attkisson joins several other prominent journalists and news organizations, including former New York Times executive editor Jill Abramson, who say that this is "the most secretive" and most "dangerous" White House for the press in U.S. history.

Her comments also come just after she told The Hollywood Reporter that an "enemies list" exists under the Obama administration, and that she believes she is a target.

"I kind of assume I’m on a list," she said. "I don’t think I’m the only one."

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/11/05/sharyl-attkisson-white-house-obama-secretive-huff-post-live_n_6109450.html
Report to moderator   Logged
Soul Crusher
Competitors
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 12177


Doesnt lie about lifting.


« Reply #53 on: November 06, 2014, 10:58:16 AM »

He is a criminal and traitor - why don't some of you get this yet?
Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #54 on: November 10, 2014, 03:12:47 PM »

Are you liberals going to condemn this lack of transparency and blatant dishonesty?

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G790p0LcgbI" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G790p0LcgbI</a>
Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #55 on: December 08, 2014, 12:27:12 PM »

Are you liberals going to condemn this lack of transparency and blatant dishonesty?

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G790p0LcgbI" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G790p0LcgbI</a>

The answer is a resounding "no." 
Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #56 on: December 08, 2014, 12:28:16 PM »

Quote
Ann Compton on Obama: He Launches 'Profanity-Laced' Tirades Against Press

By Scott Whitlock | December 8, 2014 | 12:42 PM EST

According to retired ABC News journalist Ann Compton, Barack Obama launches into "profanity-laced" tirades against the press in off-the-record meetings with reporters. In a C-SPAN interview, Compton also derided the President for leading "the most opaque" administration of "any I have covered."

The journalist, who retired in August after a 40-year career, revealed to C-SPAN's Brian Lamb: "I have seen in the last year Barack Obama really angry twice. Both were off-the-record times. One, profanity-laced where he thought the press was making too much of scandals that he did not think were scandals." [MP3 audio here.]



She explained, "And I don't find him apologetic. But I find him willing to stand up to the press and look them in the eye, even though it was off the record and just give us hell."

After Lamb wondered if the President had a point, she chided, "We cover what we are allowed to cover. And when policy decisions and presidents are inaccessible and don't take questions from the press on a regular basis, I think they reap what they sow."

Despite Obama's apparent rage against the press, he hasn't had much to complain about. The Media Research Center documented how journalists covered-up his failures and scandals.

Earlier in the hour-long C-SPAN interview, which aired on Sunday night, but was recorded in October, Compton slammed the "opaque" administration:


ANN COMPTON: Before I walked out the door on September 10, I was a strong voice for complaining that this particular administration has been more opaque than any I have covered about what the President does in the Oval Office everyday. He is far less accessible on photo-ops with meetings. Even some meetings on the record, meeting in the Roosevelt room with financial leaders from, from Wall Street or on issues with environmental groups, or with issues with environmental groups, with public opinion leaders, I think most presidents have been far more forthcoming than the second Obama term, in terms of what the President is doing every day and we almost never get photo-ops.

She added that it's fine for the White House to take its own photographs, but "those same elements should not be blocked from the White House press corps."

Interestingly, on Compton's last day in August, the President called on her for a final question. She chose to ask about the police shooting in Ferguson, not the concerns she expressed to C-SPAN.

(H/T to Heritage's Mike Gonzalez for first noticing Compton's comments and tweeting about them.)

A partial transcript of the October 30 segment is below:

C-SPAN

38:05 in:


ANN COMPTON: Before I walked out the door on September 10, I was a strong voice for complaining that this particular administration has been more opaque than any I have covered about what the President does in the Oval Office everyday. He is far less accessible on photo-ops with meetings. Even some meetings on the record, meeting in the Roosevelt room with financial leaders from, from Wall Street or on issues with environmental groups, or with issues with environmental groups, with public opinion leaders, I think most presidents have been far more forthcoming than the second Obama term, in terms of what the President is doing every day and we almost never get photo-ops.

I think I went through a time of three or four months where I was never in the Oval Office once on my pool day. Part of this may be that the President feels a little bit on the ropes. His job approval rating is down to 40 percent consistently for the last couple of years since his reelection. He also has his own tools. He is the first president with his own journalistic tools. They've all had photographers. He has his own videographers. He has a newscast on Friday mornings on WhiteHouse.gov. It is anchored by his former deputy, now press secretary, Josh Earnest. I think it is fine if the President of the United States wants to present his own version of what he did all week. Most of it is behind the scenes shots of him with Supreme Court justices and leaders coming in from Wall Street. It is fine that he puts it on the internet and that everybody can see it. Those same elements should not be blocked from the White House press corps.

54 minutes in

[Recounting her experiences dealing with presidents.]

COMPTON: Every president is a human being as well as a president. And I'm often asked for favorite moments. Saddam Hussein invades Kuwait. George Herbert Walker Bush goes to Camp David and convenes his war cabinet, comes back tot he White House. He stops in front of my camera and says, the Arab world is united against Saddam Hussein. I blurt out, "Mr. President, Arab leaders like King Hussein have flown to Baghdad and embraced him. President Bush barked at me and said, "I can read. What's your question?" The next day, before  before he sends American troops to the war, he writes me a letter, saying, he was not pleased with his answers to me. below his signature, GB, is initials, he drew a happy face wearing a frown. Imagine the president of the United States taking a moment in history like that to apologize to the press.
 ...

55:50

LAMB: So, off of that experience, how many other presidents were that aware of what they said to you and how many just did not pay attention at all and you had no personal reaction from them?

COMPTON: I think most presidents realize – had a personal connection. I don't think they ever -- we were ever in a confrontation-type moment where they felt the need to apologize. I have seen in the last year Barack Obama really angry twice. Both were off-the-record times. One, profanity-laced where he thought the press was making too much of scandals that he did not think were scandals. Another where he took us to task for not understanding the limits he has with foreign policy and the way he's dealing with the Middle East and Iraq, and Afghanistan. And I don't find him apologetic. But I find him willing to stand up to the press and look them in the eye, even though it was off the record and just give us hell.

LAMB: Does he have a point?

COMPTON: From his point of view, he may. But we cover what we are allowed to cover. And when policy decisions and presidents are inaccessible and don't take questions from the press on a regular basis, I think they get -- they reap what they sow.
- See more at: http://newsbusters.org/blogs/scott-whitlock/2014/12/08/ann-compton-obama-he-has-profanity-laced-tirades-against-press#sthash.TYun1wrK.dpuf

 
Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #57 on: March 04, 2015, 11:22:19 AM »

She was part of the most transparent administration in American history.   Roll Eyes

Using Private Email, Hillary Clinton Thwarted Record Requests
By MICHAEL S. SCHMIDT and AMY CHOZICK
MARCH 3, 2015


Hillary Rodham Clinton accepted an award from Emily’s List on Tuesday night. Her use of a personal email account at the State Department kept a significant amount of her correspondence from investigators and the public. Credit Jabin Botsford/The New York Times
Continue reading the main storyContinue reading the main storyShare This Page

WASHINGTON — In 2012, congressional investigators asked the State Department for a wide range of documents related to the attack on the United States diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya. The department eventually responded, furnishing House committees with thousands of documents.

But it turns out that that was not everything.

The State Department had not searched the email account of former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton because she had maintained a private account, which shielded it from such searches, department officials acknowledged on Tuesday.

It was only last month that the House committee appointed to investigate Benghazi was provided with about 300 of Mrs. Clinton’s emails related to the attacks. That was shortly after Mrs. Clinton turned over, at the State Department’s request, some 50,000 pages of government-related emails that she had kept on her private account.

It was one of several instances in which records requests sent to the State Department, which had no access to Mrs. Clinton’s emails, came up empty.

In 2013, Nitasha Tiku, then a reporter for Gawker, filed a Freedom of Information Act request, seeking all correspondence on Mrs. Clinton’s private email account between her and Sidney Blumenthal, a close adviser and onetime staff member in the Clinton White House. Some of those emails had already spilled into public view and been reported in the news media. But the State Department told Gawker that it could find no records responsive to the request, Gawker reported.

Mrs. Clinton’s aides on Tuesday sought to play down the significance of her exclusive use of a personal email account for State Department business. But an examination of records requests sent to the department reveals how the practice protected a significant amount of her correspondence from the eyes of investigators and the public.

Mrs. Clinton’s exclusive use of personal email for her government business is unusual for a high-level official, archive experts have said. Federal regulations, since 2009, have required that all emails be preserved as part of an agency’s record-keeping system. In Mrs. Clinton’s case, her emails were kept on her personal account and her staff took no steps to have them preserved as part of State Department record.

In response to a State Department request, Mrs. Clinton’s advisers, late last year, reviewed her account and decided which emails to turn over to the State Department.

The State Department says it will now search the 50,000 emails Mrs. Clinton provided in response to Freedom of Information and congressional requests.

The White House, in its first response to the news, said it frowned on the practice of officials using their personal email accounts.

“What I can tell you is that very specific guidance has been given to agencies all across the government, which is specifically that employees of the Obama administration should use their official email accounts when they’re conducting official government business,” the White House spokesman, Josh Earnest, said. “However, when there are situations where personal email accounts are used, it is important for those records to be preserved consistent with the Federal Records Act.”

But political groups and news organizations said requests for records related to Mrs. Clinton had repeatedly gone unanswered.

In December, The Associated Press said its FOIA requests for records related to Mrs. Clinton’s tenure at the State Department, the oldest of which was submitted in March 2010, were not answered. In addition to requesting Mrs. Clinton’s schedules, The A.P. asked for correspondence related to Huma Abedin’s special arrangement to serve as a top adviser to Mrs. Clinton and consult for private clients. “We have not received any documents yet, despite the promised deadlines, and we are evaluating the situation,” said Erin Madigan White, spokeswoman for The A.P.

Conservative groups have filed numerous requests for information about Mrs. Clinton as she prepares for a possible presidential run. Citizens United is expecting a court ruling on Friday about a lawsuit the group filed last year after the State Department would not disclose flight records that would have shown who accompanied Mrs. Clinton on overseas trips. The group had intended to cross reference the agency’s flight manifests with the donors who contributed to the Bill, Hillary & Chelsea Clinton Foundation.

The FOIA request was just one of 16 appeals the group has made to the State Department since May that have gone unfulfilled. Those requests also included specific correspondence from Mrs. Clinton and her closest aides, including Cheryl D. Mills and Ms. Abedin.

America Rising, an anti-Clinton “super PAC,” has submitted a dozen FOIA requests for State Department records beginning last June.

Requests included correspondence between Ms. Mills and Clinton Foundation leadership and Ms. Abedin’s communication with members of Teneo, a private consultancy partly run by Doug Band, a longtime aide to former President Bill Clinton. Ms. Abedin had a special arrangement that allowed her to work at the State Department and be paid by Teneo, which offers strategic advice to major global corporations. America Rising also requested Mrs. Clinton’s schedule during the annual Clinton Global Initiative gatherings in New York.

In all cases, the State Department acknowledged receipt of the FOIA requests and assigned case numbers but did not produce any of the requested documents. “Unfortunately, Clinton’s own political calculation and desire for secrecy, as evidenced by her exclusive use of personal email accounts while at State, is preventing an open process and full, fair review of her time there,” said Jeff Bechdel, a spokesman for America Rising.

State Department officials have previously said they handle thousands of records requests and try to respond as quickly as possible. On Tuesday, Alec Gerlach, a spokesman for the department, defended the agency, and stressed that it was working diligently to comply with the voluminous requests for information from the Republican-controlled House.

Adrienne Elrod, a spokeswoman for Correct the Record, a pro-Clinton group, called the issue of Mrs. Clinton’s using personal email “manufactured controversy.”

In a written statement, the National Archives said it had “reached out to the State Department to ensure that all federal records are properly identified and managed in accordance with the Federal Records Act and that controls and procedures are in place to manage records effectively in the future.”

Mrs. Clinton’s aides have said her use of private email was not out of the ordinary, pointing to the fact that former Secretary of State Colin Powell also used a personal email account, before the current regulations went into effect. But since 2009, said Laura Diachenko, a National Archives and Records spokeswoman, federal regulations have stated that “agencies that allow employees to send and receive official electronic mail messages using a system not operated by the agency must ensure that federal records sent or received on such systems are preserved in the appropriate agency record-keeping system.”

The rules are designed to ensure a contemporaneous record of government activity is being kept so it will be available to members of Congress, the news media, historians and ordinary citizens.

Secretary of State John Kerry uses a government email account, and his correspondence is preserved as part of the department’s record-keeping system.

http://www.nytimes.com/2015/03/04/us/politics/using-private-email-hillary-clinton-thwarted-record-requests.html?_r=0
Report to moderator   Logged
Soul Crusher
Competitors
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 12177


Doesnt lie about lifting.


« Reply #58 on: March 04, 2015, 11:22:58 AM »

The cult of drones and idiots still support her
Report to moderator   Logged
240 is Back
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 87554


Complete website for only $300- www.300website.com


WWW
« Reply #59 on: March 04, 2015, 11:55:42 AM »

she seems too old to have the energy/stamina to run for president.  

repubs should probably hope she'll run, though.  They'd love to have a younger, energetic candidate to make her look old.  

strange to think Liz Warren is 2 years younger than hilary.  She looks 10 or 15 years younger.


* Elizabeth_Warren_1_Cropped.jpg (37.35 KB, 550x333 - viewed 36 times.)

* Old_hillary.jpg (32.01 KB, 300x415 - viewed 26 times.)
Report to moderator   Logged

polychronopolous
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 12230


« Reply #60 on: March 04, 2015, 11:58:13 AM »

she seems too old to have the energy/stamina to run for president.   

repubs should probably hope she'll run, though.  They'd love to have a younger, energetic candidate to make her look old. 

strange to think Liz Warren is 6 years (?) younger than hilary.  She looks 10 years younger.

Damn that's a helluva contrast!  Shocked

What does your gut feeling tell you about Liz?

Will she run?

Report to moderator   Logged
Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #61 on: March 04, 2015, 12:05:41 PM »

They both look old to me 
Report to moderator   Logged
polychronopolous
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 12230


« Reply #62 on: March 04, 2015, 12:13:11 PM »

They both look old to me 

That particular photo of Hillary looks pretty damn rough!
Report to moderator   Logged
240 is Back
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 87554


Complete website for only $300- www.300website.com


WWW
« Reply #63 on: March 04, 2015, 12:21:35 PM »

That particular photo of Hillary looks pretty damn rough!

all candidates are going to take rough pics.  But side by side, over and over in debates possibly...
Warren is going to win the visual battle with viewers. 


* 512x.jpg (35 KB, 512x349 - viewed 43 times.)

* 20140630matchupgraphic.jpg (95.92 KB, 960x540 - viewed 25 times.)
Report to moderator   Logged

Soul Crusher
Competitors
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 12177


Doesnt lie about lifting.


« Reply #64 on: March 04, 2015, 12:25:40 PM »

Fauxcahontas is better than Hillary.  Hillary is a criminal, an accessory to murder (Benghazi and Vince Foster), a thief (Cattle Futures and Whitewater), a grifter (Stealing WH China) , a carpetbagger NYS Senate run , a cover up artist (Vince Foster, Rose Law Firm, Benghaxzi), a liar (Sniper fire), a lezbo (Huma Abbedin), etc. 
Report to moderator   Logged
240 is Back
Getbig V
*****
Posts: 87554


Complete website for only $300- www.300website.com


WWW
« Reply #65 on: March 04, 2015, 12:28:41 PM »

Fauxcahontas is better than Hillary.  Hillary is a criminal, an accessory to murder (Benghazi and Vince Foster), a thief (Cattle Futures and Whitewater), a grifter (Stealing WH China) , a carpetbagger NYS Senate run , a cover up artist (Vince Foster, Rose Law Firm, Benghaxzi), a liar (Sniper fire), a lezbo (Huma Abbedin), etc. 

true that.   Warren is a raging lib, but she's upfront about it (which the base will like). 

What are the biggest knocks on her?  Lying about being indian on college application?  It's bad.  Maybe it DQ's her... I've always believed adults that use illegal drugs should never be allowed to be presient - obama and bush and clinton included.  follow the fcking law already.  "youthful folly" is bullshit... 18 year olds are taking fire in the military... I dont want to hear abouot some 30 year old rich kid doing blow is just experimenting.  fck that.
Report to moderator   Logged

Dos Equis
Moderator
Getbig V
*****
Gender: Male
Posts: 43736

I am. The most interesting man in the world. (Not)


« Reply #66 on: March 04, 2015, 12:33:54 PM »

That particular photo of Hillary looks pretty damn rough!

Yeah, but you can find lots of unflattering pictures of people.  You can probably find a recent picture of her that makes her look much better too.

Clinton is 67.  Warren is 65.  They both look old.

 
Report to moderator   Logged
Pages: 1 2 [3]   Go Up
  Print  
 
Jump to:  

Theme created by Egad Community. Powered by MySQL Powered by PHP Powered by SMF 1.1.20 | SMF © 2013, Simple Machines Valid XHTML 1.0! Valid CSS!