AuthorTopic: Election Errata  (Read 126017 times)

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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #975 on: April 02, 2019, 08:40:08 AM »
Quote
He left the impression that either he had been running for President all along or that he was still running for senator, or that his unlucky fate as a nationally viable Democratic candidate from a stubbornly red state would condemn him to a Sisyphean struggle of alternately trying for both for the rest of his life.

Sort of looks like a Kennedy and he believes in everything I used to believe in thirty years ago.

Enough Democrats remain to reward his efforts.  For me unless I decide to go for a piece of the action myself. I've dropped out.  Neither Republican or Democrat will have a piece of me.

What would going for a "Piece of the Action" entail?

RE

I'd get myself on the local City Council and use that to get into the State Legislature.  That would take about two years,  Once there we could Beto me into a national candidate and I'll get in Trump style.  Then we take over and mitigate collapse.
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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #976 on: April 02, 2019, 08:45:25 AM »
Quote
He left the impression that either he had been running for President all along or that he was still running for senator, or that his unlucky fate as a nationally viable Democratic candidate from a stubbornly red state would condemn him to a Sisyphean struggle of alternately trying for both for the rest of his life.

Sort of looks like a Kennedy and he believes in everything I used to believe in thirty years ago.

Enough Democrats remain to reward his efforts.  For me unless I decide to go for a piece of the action myself. I've dropped out.  Neither Republican or Democrat will have a piece of me.

What would going for a "Piece of the Action" entail?

RE

I'd get myself on the local City Council and use that to get into the State Legislature.  That would take about two years,  Once there we could Beto me into a national candidate and I'll get in Trump style.  Then we take over and mitigate collapse.

Get back to me when you get on the City Council.

RE
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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #977 on: April 02, 2019, 09:03:06 AM »
Quote
He left the impression that either he had been running for President all along or that he was still running for senator, or that his unlucky fate as a nationally viable Democratic candidate from a stubbornly red state would condemn him to a Sisyphean struggle of alternately trying for both for the rest of his life.

Sort of looks like a Kennedy and he believes in everything I used to believe in thirty years ago.

Enough Democrats remain to reward his efforts.  For me unless I decide to go for a piece of the action myself. I've dropped out.  Neither Republican or Democrat will have a piece of me.

What would going for a "Piece of the Action" entail?

RE

I'd get myself on the local City Council and use that to get into the State Legislature.  That would take about two years,  Once there we could Beto me into a national candidate and I'll get in Trump style.  Then we take over and mitigate collapse.

Get back to me when you get on the City Council.

RE

I've still a couple of years to go before I can draw social security and you know I have a good gig going now preparing me for collapse just fine should the dice roll long enough. 

If I did the City Council thing now which I could do and win, because all I'd have to do is prepare right and campaign hard, it would take up all my time.  I like my time right now the way it is.  I could actually use a bit more.  Another route to national persuader would be to do something that went so viral I get national recognition another way. 

Being top troll hound at Clusterfuck Nation is obviously not the road to the top.
« Last Edit: April 02, 2019, 09:08:37 AM by K-Dog »
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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #978 on: April 02, 2019, 09:12:53 AM »
Quote
Nearly all men can stand adversity, but if you want to test a man's character, give him power.
  Abraham Lincoln


Of course we know Abe was being overgenerous with the 'all men can stand adversity' part.  Some men never become men.
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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #979 on: April 02, 2019, 09:13:45 AM »
Being top troll hound at Clusterfuck Nation is obviously not the road to the top.

Hopefully you Plugged the Brexit/Gilet Jaunes Collapse Cafe with Hepp on CFN.  Now at 144 Viewers.  :icon_sunny:  Not quite Viral, but doing quite well for only 2 days up.

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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #980 on: April 02, 2019, 09:54:30 AM »
Being top troll hound at Clusterfuck Nation is obviously not the road to the top.

Hopefully you Plugged the Brexit/Gilet Jaunes Collapse Cafe with Hepp on CFN.  Now at 144 Viewers.  :icon_sunny:  Not quite Viral, but doing quite well for only 2 days up.

RE

I told you I got 500 viewers and you scoffed.  I dropped it on Clusterfuck Nation at exactly the right time and 250 people visited my website the first day.  You peeked three days later and the count clears on the trackers every day.  Now I'm down to a regular dozen or so a day till I do something worth pushing again.

As far as the trackers go I have a small code library that will let me build my own tracker from scratch.  No outside party will see who visits after my change at:

 http://chasingthesquirrel.com/.  and I drop it in.  I will set it to clear after each article is published.

Did you mention me to Hep?  I asked you to two years ago when we met.

Now go to my place and watch the NEW video.  :happy1:

« Last Edit: April 02, 2019, 09:58:43 AM by K-Dog »
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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #981 on: April 02, 2019, 10:04:15 AM »

I told you I got 500 viewers and you scoffed.  I dropped it on Clusterfuck Nation at exactly the right time and 250 people visited my website the first day.  You peeked three days later and the count clears on the trackers every day.

The video with Hepp hasn't been up 3 days.  The Video you plugged was the Gilete Jaune documentary I pulled off the web.

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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #982 on: April 02, 2019, 10:08:36 AM »
I know.
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Re: Election Errata
« Reply #983 on: April 02, 2019, 10:24:08 AM »
I know.

So what was the point of your post?

RE
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File this under "That'll happen!"  ::)

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https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/elizabeth-warren-its-time-to-scare-corporate-america-straight/2019/04/02/ca464ab0-5559-11e9-8ef3-fbd41a2ce4d5_story.html?utm_term=.59f0f94d80c3

Elizabeth Warren: Corporate executives must face jail time for overseeing massive scams
By Elizabeth Warren
April 2 at 8:01 PM


Elizabeth Warren represents Massachusetts in the U.S. Senate and is running for the Democratic presidential nomination.

Opening unauthorized bank accounts. Cheating customers on mortgages and car loans. Mistreating service members. If you can dream up a financial scam, there’s a good chance that Wells Fargo ran it on its customers in recent years. Last week, after years of pressure, the company finally parted ways with its second chief executive in three years. But that’s not nearly enough accountability. It’s time to reform our laws to make sure that corporate executives face jail time for overseeing massive scams.

In 2016, after the Wells Fargo fake-accounts scam came to light, I called out then-chief executive John Stumpf for gutlessly throwing workers at the bank under the bus — and told him he should resign. Weeks later, he did. When Wells Fargo elevated longtime senior executive Tim Sloan to replace Stumpf, I told Sloan he should be fired for his role in enabling and covering up the fake-accounts scam. For years, I pressured federal regulators, urging Sloan’s dismissal, and last week Sloan “retired.”

Don’t get me wrong. I’m glad Sloan and Stumpf aren’t in charge anymore. But this isn’t real accountability. When a criminal on the street steals money from your wallet, they go to jail. When small-business owners cheat their customers, they go to jail. But when corporate executives at big companies oversee huge frauds that hurt tens of thousands of people, they often get to walk away with multimillion-dollar payouts.

Too often, prosecutors don’t even try to hold top executives criminally accountable. They claim it’s too hard to prove that the people at the top knew about the corporate misconduct. This culture of complicity warps the incentives for corporate leaders. The message to executives? So long as you bury your head in the sand, you can keep collecting fat bonuses without risk of facing criminal liability.

Even when in-house lawyers flag conduct that skirts the law, there’s little reason for executives to listen. The executives know that, at worst, the company will get hit with a fine — and the money will come out of their shareholders’ pockets, not their own.

It doesn’t have to be this way. With sustained resources and a commitment to enforcing the law, we can bring more cases under existing rules. Beyond that, we should enact the Ending Too Big To Jail Act, which I introduced last year. That bill would make it easier to hold executives at big banks accountable for scams by requiring them to certify that they conducted a “due diligence” inquiry and found that no illegal conduct was occurring on their watch. This would force executives to look for wrongdoing or face prosecution for filing false certifications with the government. The proposal would also create a permanent and well-funded unit dedicated to investigating financial crimes.

But we can go further still. Wednesday, I’m proposing a law that expands criminal liability to any corporate executive who negligently oversees a giant company causing severe harm to U.S. families. We all agree that any executive who intentionally breaks criminal laws and leaves a trail of smoking guns should face jail time. But right now, they can escape the threat of prosecution so long as no one can prove exactly what they knew, even if they were willfully negligent.

If top executives knew they would be hauled out in handcuffs for failing to reasonably oversee the companies they run, they would have a real incentive to better monitor their operations and snuff out any wrongdoing before it got out of hand.

My proposal builds on existing laws that impose criminal liability on negligent executives in certain areas. The Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act and the Clean Air Act hold top corporate executives criminally accountable if, as a result of their negligence, companies distribute misbranded drugs or pollute the air. My proposal would impose similar criminal liability for negligent executives of any company with more than $1 billion in annual revenue in a variety of circumstances, including if that company is found guilty of a crime or is found liable for a civil violation affecting the health, safety, finances or personal data of 1 percent of the U.S. population or 1 percent of the population of any state.

It has been about 10 years since the financial crisis cost millions of people their homes, their jobs and their savings, and not one big-bank CEO has gone to prison — or even been prosecuted. Tens of thousands of Americans have died after overdosing on commonly prescribed opioids, but not a single major pharmaceutical executive has gone to prison for their role in this tragedy. Corporate America needs a wake-up call.

Four words are engraved over the front door of the Supreme Court: “equal justice under law.” It’s the fundamental principle that’s supposed to drive our legal system. But it’s not equal justice when a kid with an ounce of pot can get thrown in jail while a wealthy executive can walk away with a bonus after his company cheats millions of people. Personal accountability is the only way to ensure that executives at corporations will think twice before ignoring the law. It’s time to stop making excuses and start making real change.
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🗳️ Two more women come forward with Joe Biden accusations
« Reply #985 on: April 03, 2019, 12:04:32 AM »
2 MOAR!  Play TAPS for Uncle Joe.

RE

https://nypost.com/2019/04/02/two-more-women-come-forward-with-joe-biden-accusations/

Two more women come forward with Joe Biden accusations

By Ben Feuerherd

April 2, 2019 | 8:42pm | Updated


Former Vice President Joe Biden Getty Images

Two more women have come forward to accuse former Vice President Joe Biden of inappropriately touching them in recent years — one of whom was 19 years old at the time.

Caitlyn Caruso, who is now 22, told The New York Times that Biden rested his hand on her thigh and hugged her “just a little bit too long” at an event about sexual harassment at the University of Nevada Las Vegas.

Caruso told the newspaper Biden’s touch made her particularly uncomfortable because she had just shared her story of sexual assault at the event.

“It doesn’t even really cross your mind that such a person would dare perpetuate harm like that,” she told the Times. “These are supposed to be people you can trust.”

D. J. Hill, a 59-year-old writer, told the Times that she had an uncomfortable encounter with Biden at a 2012 campaign event in Minneapolis.

Biden put his hands on her shoulders and began dropping them down her back, Hill told the newspaper. She added that her husband intervened and interrupted with a joke.

“Only he knows his intent,” Hill told the Times.

Two other women, Amy Lappos and Lucy Flores, came forward in recent days and described unwanted touching by the former vice president.

Biden has not declared his candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomination but has been thinking about entering the race.

In a statement issued Sunday, Biden said that during his many years campaigning, he has “offered countless handshakes, hugs, expressions of affection, support and comfort.”

“And not once — never — did I believe I acted inappropriately,” he continued. “If it is suggested I did so, I will listen respectfully. But it was never my intention.”
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Re: 🗳️ Two more women come forward with Joe Biden accusations
« Reply #986 on: April 03, 2019, 12:29:27 AM »
2 MOAR!  Play TAPS for Uncle Joe.

RE

https://nypost.com/2019/04/02/two-more-women-come-forward-with-joe-biden-accusations/

Two more women come forward with Joe Biden accusations


This is ridiculous. 

The Rhyme:



Nothing seems to have been learned.  But it is more complicated than this comparison.

How did this happen.   :cwmddd:  ? ? ?

Joe has a big ego.  The inner circle of the DNC mucky-mucks asked him nice to just do gardening from here to doomsday but he flipped them off thinkin he'd like some oval office action.  The DNC got pissed off and started their me-to boo-hoo bullshit.  Otherwise, and maybe even if;  Joe does not deserve this.

Being subject to the manipulation.  We don't deserve it either.  May the DNC piss off.

More complicated than this comparison I wrote.  Here is the thing fellow adults.  Yes, some of us can get a bit strange and we all seem to become legends in our own minds from time to time, but you start touching people and its not OK with them, somebody is going to be in your face pretty quick.  Once twice thrice in a row a guy could get by with touching but sooner or later it is going to become a big problem and I say sooner rather than later.

A father or boyfriend is going go:



White Knight and kick your ass.  You don't think so?  Only because we have not met. 

And women?  Women can go nuclear at the drop of a hat and be in your face.  A mild form of it is called 'being a bitch'.



This is a more extreme form.

Perhaps your math reaches a different conclusion?  Do share. 

I say how did Joe get so far, for so long, and now that we are in Trumptopia why is Joe getting the banana now?   I think Joe got Nancy Kerriganed.

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/voUMQrLy_uY" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/voUMQrLy_uY</a>

Just sayin, I think you got played.  And I think it is all pretty extreme cuz did Joe really have a chance?
« Last Edit: April 03, 2019, 01:06:33 AM by K-Dog »
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Re: 🗳️ Two more women come forward with Joe Biden accusations
« Reply #987 on: April 03, 2019, 12:59:32 AM »
  Joe does not deserve this.

You can kiss your City Council seat goodbye too.  :icon_mrgreen:

Al Franken and Garrison Keillor didn't deserve it either.  Since when does "deserve" have anything to do with this?

RE
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🗳️ Beto in Pics!
« Reply #988 on: April 03, 2019, 01:46:54 AM »
Any guesses how much money he has in the Warchest yet?

RE

Inside Beto's 11-Hour Rollout

Three rallies in three cities in one day: Here’s what Beto O’Rourke’s frenzied kickoff looked like.

By TAMIR KALIFA

April 02, 2019

 

 
Beto O'Rourke

Tamir Kalifa for Politico Magazine

Optics

Inside Beto's 11-Hour Rollout

Three rallies in three cities in one day: Here’s what Beto O’Rourke’s frenzied kickoff looked like.

 

April 02, 2019

Continue to article content
 

The Friday Cover

John Hickenlooper
 
 
 

The day before he officially announced his presidential candidacy in Texas on Saturday, Beto O’Rourke’s campaign admitted in a fundraising e-mail that the former congressman was “playing catch up to other candidates,” who entered the race weeks or months earlier. O’Rourke—who, unlike most of his Democratic opponents, doesn’t have a day job—had moved at a frenetic pace in the lead-up to his formal launch, criss-crossing eight states, including a road trip through Iowa and a 48-hour blitz of every county in New Hampshire. And his home-state launch over the weekend consisted of not one but three rallies in three cities. Photographer Tamir Kalifa spent the day in Texas to capture O’Rourke’s jam-packed, day-long rollout.

El Paso, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

Beto O'Rourke

The first of O’Rourke’s formal campaign kickoff rallies was held in his hometown of El Paso, with several thousand supporters in attendance, including vendors selling unofficial buttons on the street (top left). In Texas, where O’Rourke came closer than expected to beating incumbent Republican Senator Ted Cruz last year, the three-term former congressman is something of a political rockstar among Democrats.

Beto O'Rourke

Speaking just under a mile from the U.S.-Mexico border, O’Rourke contrasted himself with President Donald Trump on immigration policy, saying he wants to “free every single Dreamer from any fear of deportation,” “bring millions more out of the shadows” and reunite separated families. “We will find security not through walls, not through militarization,” he said.

Beto O'Rourke

O'Rourke and his wife, Amy, walked through the terminal at El Paso International Airport, and O’Rourke posed for photos as he waited to board his flight bound for Houston, the second stop on his swing through three Texas cities.

Houston, 5 p.m.-7 p.m.

Beto O'Rourke

At right, O’Rourke descended an escalator at George Bush Intercontinental Airport in Houston. At left, O'Rourke; communications director Chris Evans; Amy O’Rourke; and road manager Cynthia Cano made their way out of the airport and to the next rally.

Beto O'Rourke

O’Rourke, sporting a Texas Southern University cap, spoke at the historically black TSU in Houston for the second rally of his three-city kickof. Citing Houston police, the campaign estimated some 10,500 people were in attendance.

Beto O'Rourke

Alluding to his reach-every-voter strategy, O’Rourke told the Houston crowd, “We’re going to make sure that we meet every single one of our aspirations, not by half measure, and not by half of the country.”

Austin, 9 p.m.-11 p.m.

Beto O'Rourke

When O’Rourke hit the stage at just after 10:30 p.m. Saturday night in Austin, his last rally that day, thousands watched and cheered as he spoke against the backdrop of the Texas State Capitol.

Beto O'Rourke

After the whirlwind of three Texas rallies, O’Rourke—who is currently polling fourth behind former Vice President Biden and senators Bernie Sanders and Kamala Harris—announced he would return to Iowa this week and promised to campaign in at least 10 counties in four days.

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Offline knarf

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File this under "That'll happen!"  ::)

RE

https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/elizabeth-warren-its-time-to-scare-corporate-america-straight/2019/04/02/ca464ab0-5559-11e9-8ef3-fbd41a2ce4d5_story.html?utm_term=.59f0f94d80c3

Elizabeth Warren: Corporate executives must face jail time for overseeing massive scams
By Elizabeth Warren
April 2 at 8:01 PM


Elizabeth Warren represents Massachusetts in the U.S. Senate and is running for the Democratic presidential nomination.

Opening unauthorized bank accounts. Cheating customers on mortgages and car loans. Mistreating service members. If you can dream up a financial scam, there’s a good chance that Wells Fargo ran it on its customers in recent years. Last week, after years of pressure, the company finally parted ways with its second chief executive in three years. But that’s not nearly enough accountability. It’s time to reform our laws to make sure that corporate executives face jail time for overseeing massive scams.

In 2016, after the Wells Fargo fake-accounts scam came to light, I called out then-chief executive John Stumpf for gutlessly throwing workers at the bank under the bus — and told him he should resign. Weeks later, he did. When Wells Fargo elevated longtime senior executive Tim Sloan to replace Stumpf, I told Sloan he should be fired for his role in enabling and covering up the fake-accounts scam. For years, I pressured federal regulators, urging Sloan’s dismissal, and last week Sloan “retired.”

Don’t get me wrong. I’m glad Sloan and Stumpf aren’t in charge anymore. But this isn’t real accountability. When a criminal on the street steals money from your wallet, they go to jail. When small-business owners cheat their customers, they go to jail. But when corporate executives at big companies oversee huge frauds that hurt tens of thousands of people, they often get to walk away with multimillion-dollar payouts.

Too often, prosecutors don’t even try to hold top executives criminally accountable. They claim it’s too hard to prove that the people at the top knew about the corporate misconduct. This culture of complicity warps the incentives for corporate leaders. The message to executives? So long as you bury your head in the sand, you can keep collecting fat bonuses without risk of facing criminal liability.

Even when in-house lawyers flag conduct that skirts the law, there’s little reason for executives to listen. The executives know that, at worst, the company will get hit with a fine — and the money will come out of their shareholders’ pockets, not their own.

It doesn’t have to be this way. With sustained resources and a commitment to enforcing the law, we can bring more cases under existing rules. Beyond that, we should enact the Ending Too Big To Jail Act, which I introduced last year. That bill would make it easier to hold executives at big banks accountable for scams by requiring them to certify that they conducted a “due diligence” inquiry and found that no illegal conduct was occurring on their watch. This would force executives to look for wrongdoing or face prosecution for filing false certifications with the government. The proposal would also create a permanent and well-funded unit dedicated to investigating financial crimes.

But we can go further still. Wednesday, I’m proposing a law that expands criminal liability to any corporate executive who negligently oversees a giant company causing severe harm to U.S. families. We all agree that any executive who intentionally breaks criminal laws and leaves a trail of smoking guns should face jail time. But right now, they can escape the threat of prosecution so long as no one can prove exactly what they knew, even if they were willfully negligent.

If top executives knew they would be hauled out in handcuffs for failing to reasonably oversee the companies they run, they would have a real incentive to better monitor their operations and snuff out any wrongdoing before it got out of hand.

My proposal builds on existing laws that impose criminal liability on negligent executives in certain areas. The Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act and the Clean Air Act hold top corporate executives criminally accountable if, as a result of their negligence, companies distribute misbranded drugs or pollute the air. My proposal would impose similar criminal liability for negligent executives of any company with more than $1 billion in annual revenue in a variety of circumstances, including if that company is found guilty of a crime or is found liable for a civil violation affecting the health, safety, finances or personal data of 1 percent of the U.S. population or 1 percent of the population of any state.

It has been about 10 years since the financial crisis cost millions of people their homes, their jobs and their savings, and not one big-bank CEO has gone to prison — or even been prosecuted. Tens of thousands of Americans have died after overdosing on commonly prescribed opioids, but not a single major pharmaceutical executive has gone to prison for their role in this tragedy. Corporate America needs a wake-up call.

Four words are engraved over the front door of the Supreme Court: “equal justice under law.” It’s the fundamental principle that’s supposed to drive our legal system. But it’s not equal justice when a kid with an ounce of pot can get thrown in jail while a wealthy executive can walk away with a bonus after his company cheats millions of people. Personal accountability is the only way to ensure that executives at corporations will think twice before ignoring the law. It’s time to stop making excuses and start making real change.

She certainly seems consistent with trying balance the inequality issue. I think that might be a central issue for the Dems. Her scheme is too rich for me, but it is probably more likely to bring in more votes for the upper middle class/lower upper class. But it won't STOP the unequal distribution of wealth.
Everything, I mean EVERYTHING, is a BIG FUCKING MESS!!

 

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