The YouTube description says the child is ok. And YouTube descriptions never lie right?
“I figured a way to get rid of all the lesbians and queers,” he says in his sermon, delivered on May 13. “Build a great, big, large fence — 150 or 100 mile long — put all the lesbians in there, drop some food down. Do the same thing for the queers and the homosexuals and have that fence electrified so they can’t get out. And you know what, in a few years, they’ll die out.”
Um, I’m not sure I agree with you a hundred percent on your police work, there, Lou.
(via Poor Mojo)
My mother, rest in peace, recently passed away. She was a life long democrat, her mother, however, was a life long republican. While going through things at my mother’s house in preparation for an estate sale I found an anti JFK coloring book my grandmother had saved along with some other republican memorabilia.
From the NY Times:
More than 40,000 ultra-Orthodox Jews were expected to attend — a sellout in a season where the average attendance at a Mets game has been barely half that. The organizers had to rent Arthur Ashe Stadium nearby, which has 20,000 seats, to accommodate all the interested ticket buyers.
The organizers had allowed only men to buy tickets, in keeping with ultra-Orthodox tradition of separating the sexes. Viewing parties had been arranged in Orthodox neighborhoods of Brooklyn and New Jersey so that women could watch, too.
For the attendees, many of whom said they came at the instructions of their rabbis, it was a chance to hear about a moral topic considered gravely important in their community: the potential problems that can stem from access to pornography and other explicit content on the uncensored, often incendiary Web.
Women were not allowed to attend because religious fundamentalists of all stripes really seem to hate women, but luckily for them that the dangers of the internet rally was live streamed on…… THE FUCKING INTERNET:
Still, Mr. Kobre confirmed that the event would be broadcast live on the Internet, via a stream available to homes and synagogues in Orthodox communities around the New York area.
The rally was sponsored by an internet filtering company.
The rally in Citi Field on Sunday was sponsored by a rabbinical group, Ichud Hakehillos Letohar Hamachane, that is linked to a software company that sells Internet filtering software to Orthodox Jews. Those in attendance were handed fliers that advertised services like a “kosher GPS App” for iPhone and Android phones, which helps users locate synagogues and kosher restaurants.