Christian Grocery Store Ad: “Heaven has a Wall”

Christians always seem to make heaven seem like a really shitty place. Especially since it will be filled with these kind of shitty people:

CAMDEN, Ark. (KARK) – A family-owned Christian grocery store with several locations in Southeast Arkansas is dealing with backlash as customers argue a weekly ad mailer included a controversial political message.

The ad book was sent to four Mac’s Cashsaver stores in Arkansas. According to the store, the mailer typically includes a religious or political message. The current mailer includes a message that references the U.S./Mexico border wall controversy. It reads, ‘Heaven has a wall, a gate and a strict immigration policy. Hell has open borders. Let that sink in.’

Those words aren’t sitting well with some customers.

Friday Guest Cat Blogging

This little ball of joyful fur comes from Ange. And yes, please keep sending me these little rascals for Fridays. It’s always nice to see them.

Hi Chris-

Photo update of my friends’ kitten named Pants. I’m still not sure she’s gotten any bigger but she’s still so damn cute. Last time you saw her she was able to sit inside a purse. My friend said.. “she looks like she’s desperately holding onto a secret”.

Elizabeth Warren apologizes for calling herself Native American

Sigh. A few thoughts. First, yeah, she was in the wrong to do this even if she was under the impression that she had some native american blood in her. Second, if Trump had been caught doing this, it would barely be a blip on his scandal meter. He’ll exploit this of course, because that’s what he does, but give me a break. Third, if you’re the progressive candidate, you’re in a lot of trouble if you’ve had to apologize several times to Native American tribes before you have formally announced your candidacy.

Howard Schultz Prefers You Use Another Term Besides ‘Billionaire’

Oh, I think we can come up with other terms to use to describe these greedy self-entitled, narcissistic, money-hoarding, pricks:

Former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz may be a billionaire, but he doesn’t really like the term.

In fact, he prefers “people of means.”

Schultz attempted to make the semantic distinction Monday night at a book event hosted by CNBC host and New York Times reporter Andrew Ross Sorkin.