“People used to explore the dimensions of reality by taking LSD to make the world look weird. Now the world is weird and they take Prozac to make it look normal.”
A communique from homegrown Left Coaster turned traitor Adam Gadahn, the Michael Moore of radical Islam:
American-born al Qaeda spokesman Adam Gadahn calls on Muslims living in America to carry out deadly one-man terrorist acts using fully automatic weapons purchased at gun shows, and to target major institutions and public figures.
“What are you waiting for?” asks Gadahn in English, and then adds that jihadis shouldn’t worry about getting caught, since so many have been released. “Over these past few years, I’ve seen the release of many, many Mujahideen whom I had never even dreamed would regain their freedom.”
Gadahn’s incitement to murder immediately inspired this liberal idiocy on Twitter (I.D. removed to protect the moronic):
This isn’t foreign policy; it’s dementia:
The United States is providing hundreds of millions of dollars of foreign aid to countries that it borrows billions from, according to a report by Congress’s research arm.
Half the country now believes in stealing from the other half:
In a prize fight, when a boxer gets clipped by a low blow, the referee, if he’s at all competent, will step in to ensure that both combatants follow the rules of boxing as laid down by the Marquis of Queensbury. Since early 2009, Americans have been hammered in the metaphorical gonads nearly every day by Chairman Obama or one of his arrogant commissars, and the ref–the United States Supreme Court–has yet to call “Foul!” In fact, far from being contrite, Obama’s corner is claiming the right to clobber us in the cojones at will:
The White House defense of Obamacare hinges on the claim that Congress essentially has unlimited power to force Americans to spend their personal money on a cause of the government’s choosing. Oral arguments before the 6th Circuit Court of Appeals on Wednesday made this all the more clear.
Administration lawyers argued that uninsured individuals can be compelled to buy health care coverage under the Commerce Clause of the Constitution. If that’s so, what else could Congress compel people to do? As Judge James L. Graham asked acting Solicitor General Neal Katyal, “Where ultimately is the limit on congressional power?”