Who do you support for U.S. Senate in...

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12004 May 18, 2013
ChicknButt wrote:
<quoted text>
I notice I'm now registered and you're not.
Did you notice that?
http://www.blackjackinc.com/ProductImages/ihb...

I'm in the process of signing up.

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12005 May 18, 2013
ChicknButt wrote:
Alright. I'm outta here for a while.
Bored, if you want a nice free lunch, and a chance to say stupid sh!t to me face to face like a man take me up on my offer. I'm not playing around. The invitation is open, and I've registered per your request.
If not, shut up.

I'm not meeting for lunch. There are no cafes on the App trail.

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12007 May 18, 2013
ChicknButt wrote:
Alright. I'm outta here for a while.
Bored, if you want a nice free lunch, and a chance to say stupid sh!t to me face to face like a man take me up on my offer. I'm not playing around. The invitation is open, and I've registered per your request.
If not, shut up.

Now how am I going to send you a personal message when you have them diabled. turn them and we'll take this subject offline from the forum.

Since: Nov 12

Location hidden

#12008 May 18, 2013
guest wrote:
<quoted text>
At the very least they want Christianity to be the official national religion. At worst, and there are more than a few of them, they would welcome a theocracy.
Please do show us who has called for Christianity to be the official national religion. And I really am interested in who "would welcome a theocracy".

All Christians that I know simply want the hostility to end towards any public displays. No one is claiming you have to be a Christian, but this is still a 73-78% Christian nation based on three polls and the US Census. How about a little tolerance for those who think children should still be able to sing Christmas songs in school and have Christmas programs - especially if they are limited to purely secular ones about Santa Claus. And how does it hurt anyone if the local fire station wants to put up a Nativity scene and a Menorah on their property?

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12009 May 18, 2013
OMTE wrote:
<quoted text>We dont have one liquor store Irwinville. Pu""y. I know you wont say sh't to my face and I'm sure you know it too. Whenever you growup boy holla at me. Sissy.

You gonna back up the chicken?
Bored

Commerce, GA

#12011 May 18, 2013
OMTE wrote:
Irwinville's where the confederacy was stomped out and Jefferson Davis was arrested. The park is a mile down the road from my house. That's a perfect place to meet for me to stomp your ass out.

Get a login ID and we'll see tough guy.





Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12012 May 18, 2013
ChicknButt wrote:
<quoted text>
I don't need to post it. It's right there on the box!

Message sent.

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12014 May 18, 2013
"Senator McCaskill(D) Calls For Firing Of All Involved In IRS Targeting Scandal."


This has turned into a romp by most level headed politicians.


"Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-MO, issued a video statement Friday in response to reports that the Internal Revenue Service unfairly targeted conservative nonprofit groups.

“I’m mad. It is un-American, it is wrong, and we have to make sure that this gets fixed,” Missouri’s senior senator said.“There’s a reason Lady Justice wears a blindfold in America. That is because in America, we don’t apply the law based on who you are, who you know, or what you believe. We apply the law equally.”

McCaskill went on to say that the targeting of one group based on political beliefs “infuriates” her.

“We should not only fire the head of the IRS, which has occurred, but we’ve got to go down the line and find every single person who had anything to do with this and make sure that they are removed from the IRS and the word goes out that this is unacceptable,” she said.“It is un-American, it is wrong, and it cannot occur again.”

McCaskill concluded by saying many groups claim to be charities while doing political work and that it is a problem which needs to be fixed “but not in a way that highlights one belief over another.”

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12015 May 18, 2013
OMTE wrote:
<quoted text>Sorry f"ckboy. I don't follow the pack. My email is [email protected] com hit me up with an address.

I sent you an email, came back invalid email address. What's your excuse now.

Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12016 May 18, 2013
OMTE wrote:
<quoted text>Sorry f"ckboy. I don't follow the pack. My email is [email protected] com hit me up with an address.

message sent, you cant even post your address correctly, I had to correct it.


Since: May 13

Commerce, GA

#12017 May 18, 2013

And of course the liberal socialists will call it a witch hunt.



"Sander Levin, the panel's ranking Democrat, said the IRS and its employees 'have completely failed the American people' by 'singling out organizations for review based on their name or political views, rather than their activity.'

'All of us are angry about this on behalf of the nation,' the left-leaning Michigan congressman said.

Lois Lerner is the civil servant who heads up the IRS division in charge of evaluating charitable and other nonprofit organizations. Levin called for her head.
Lois Lerner, director of the IRS's Exempt Organizations section, told a legal conference on May 10 that her agency's Inspector General would soon publish a report about the unfair targeting of tea party groups for special tax scrutiny

Lois Lerner, director of the IRS's Exempt Organizations section, told a legal conference on May 10 that her agency's Inspector General would soon publish a report about the unfair targeting of tea party groups for special tax scrutiny. Her disclosure, which Steven Miller conceded Friday was 'prepared,' launched the scandal

'Ms. Lerner should be relieved of her duties.' he said."
guest

United States

#12019 May 18, 2013
http://www.barna.org/barna-update/article/5-b...
>"Support For Changes in Public Policy, According to
Seven Key Faith Groups
All Adults
Evan- gelicals
Non-evan-
gelical born again
Notio-nal
Non-Christ-ian faith
Athe-ist/ Agnos-tic
Prot-
estant
Cath-olic
Remove 10 Commandments
18%
*%
6%
16%
32%
55%
6%
18%
Remove “In God We Trust”
13%
1%
4%
12%
28%
37%
4%
15%
Remove “One nation under God”
15%
4%
6%
13%
24%
40%
7%
13%
Teach creationism
59%
86%
70%
60%
42%
29%
69%
59%
Allow the “F-word” on broadcast TV
15%
6%
8%
17%
21%
35%
9%
19%
Make Christianity the official religion of U.S.
32%
66%
44%
25%
21%
8%
43%
24%
(Base: 1024 adults)
(* indicates less than one-half of one percent.)
Christianity: America’s "Official" Religion
Americans are opposed to "a constitutional amendment to establish Christianity as the official religion of the United State" by a two-to-one margin (66% oppose, 32% in favor). People with a college degree were only half as likely to support this idea as were those who do not have a college degree (19% vs. 37%, respectively).
In fact, the only population segment that was generally supportive of this proposal was evangelicals, who were twice as likely as other adults to support the idea (66%). A slim majority of non-evangelical born again adults (53%) rejected this idea, while large majorities of notional Christians (72%), people of other faiths (77%) and atheists and agnostics (91%) opposed such an amendment."<
More recent HuffPost/Yougov. survey -
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/04/06/chri...
Of course anyone is free to read anything they want into the surveys……
"twice as likely………(66%)"

Since: Nov 12

Location hidden

#12020 May 18, 2013
guest wrote:
http://www.barna.org/barna-upd ate/article/5-barna-update/192 -how-qchristianizedq-do-americ ans-want-their-country-to-be
>"Support For Changes in Public Policy, According to
Seven Key Faith Groups
All Adults
Evan- gelicals
Non-evan-
gelical born again
Notio-nal
Non-Christ-ian faith
Athe-ist/ Agnos-tic
Prot-
estant
Cath-olic

Teach creationism
59%
86%
70%
60%
42%
29%
69%
59%

Make Christianity the official religion of U.S.
32%
66%
44%
25%
21%
8%
43%
24%
(Base: 1024 adults)

More recent HuffPost/Yougov. survey -
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/04/06/chri...
Of course anyone is free to read anything they want into the surveys……
"twice as likely………(66%)"
There is a big difference in responding to a poll and actively seeking the establishment of Christianity as the national religion - which would be in complete violation of the intent of the 1st Amendment.

I found it far more interesting that 60% of the respondents, including 42% of those of a non-Christian faith and 29% of agnostics/atheists, believe that creationism should be taught in schools. As a Christian, I actually oppose teaching creationism if it is defined as the Biblical view of creation. But I am all for teaching the theory of Intelligent Design in the classroom alongside the theory of Evolution and informing students of the evidence both for and against both theories.
Bored

Commerce, GA

#12021 May 18, 2013
OMTE wrote:
<quoted text>You didnt say anything more than what you said on here. An address boy.

Take it to the email account. The whole purpose is topix dont need this crap and we can do it through email. boy.


guest

United States

#12022 May 18, 2013
Aggie23 wrote:
<quoted text>
There is a big difference in responding to a poll and actively seeking the establishment of Christianity as the national religion - which would be in complete violation of the intent of the 1st Amendment.
I found it far more interesting that 60% of the respondents, including 42% of those of a non-Christian faith and 29% of agnostics/atheists, believe that creationism should be taught in schools. As a Christian, I actually oppose teaching creationism if it is defined as the Biblical view of creation. But I am all for teaching the theory of Intelligent Design in the classroom alongside the theory of Evolution and informing students of the evidence both for and against both theories.
Well, I'm not going to debate the finer points of it. There is no doubt in my mind that Rick Santorum, Sarah Palin, Michelle Bachman, Paul Broun, I could go on and on, would each and every one vote for an amendment to make Christianity the national religion. How many Republican candidates stood on stage and in front of the whole world denied evolution? I won't go there. It's pure insanity.

Intelligent design? goodgodamighty, I won't even go there either. It ain't science. Delaware settled that years ago.- http://www.nbcnews.com/id/10545387/ns/technol...

They were laughed out of court.
Bored

Commerce, GA

#12023 May 18, 2013
An intrusive government.

"Groups with “tea party” or “patriot” were especially targeted. Larry Nordvig, executive director of the Richmond Tea Party, explained to WND how he first suspected the IRS was going far beyond its normal duties in delaying and demanding information from the group.

“There were two things that tipped us off,” he said.“No. 1 was the length of time. Our organization figured it would take maybe six months to a year. We were willing to put up with that. They do need to take a good, hard look to make sure you are who you say you are. That’s fine. That’s legitimate. But after it went past a year, it felt like stonewalling, especially when you’re coming up on over two years. The time element was one.

Nordvig continued,“The second thing that tipped us off was the second round of questions that they sent and that was a 12-group set of a total of about 55 questions. But those questions had sub-questions, and those sub-questions had bullets. It was extremely hard information to try to dig up. It produced over 500 pages of documents, and they only gave us two weeks to do it. We knew something was wrong right there.”

Many of the questions demanded very personal information, including every piece of literature ever published, background on every speaker and copies of every speech from each event, lists of donors and how much they contributed. Nordvig said there was much more.

“They wanted all of our communications, so any kind of email of Facebook communication with any of our members, which obviously would tip off their identity. They wanted to know who we associated with, who our members associated with. One of the most alarming ones was they wanted pictures of our web pages, including the member log-in only pages, which would have been very private. We did not give that to them,” said Nordvig, who noted that the demand for donor information was also greatly disturbing."
Bored

Commerce, GA

#12024 May 18, 2013
I'm not laying any claim as to whether or not the below is factual and accurate but it is disturbing if only half the allegations are true....

"A Malibu, Calif., based attorney, Robert E. Barnes, has filed a class-action suit against the IRS alleging that 15 agents stole the medical records of 10 million people in a raid on a storage facility called “John Doe Company” just weeks ago, according to Courthouse News.

The action alleges that the information on private citizens that was taken was their most intimate medical records, including psychological, obstetric and gynecological, sexual and drug treatment documentation, and other medical treatment.

It alleges that the agents stole more than 60 million records that violate the privacy of more than a million Californians and a total of more than 10 million Americans.

According to the complaint, the original warrant did not authorize the seizure of the data of others in the facility, and none of the 10 million whose data was seized were under any known criminal investigation.

The “John Doe Company” said that 15 agents showed up in the place of business with a warrant to search items belonging to a former employee.

They allege that the warrant turned into a raid of more than 10 million records because of the data that was taken. The suit says that company employers and employees tried to explain to agents that they were a HIPPA compliant facility, and that they should not take private data files and computers of those who had nothing to do with the former employee in question.

They reported they also tried to refuse when their personal items were seized, but the agents took their phones, files and data as well as other proprietary data, according to the suit. At the time of the filing, the case says that none of the items had been returned.

Barnes claims that the medical data in question would affect a staggering one out of every 25 adults in America. He said the records seized include those of prominent,“leading and controversial” political, entertainment, and financial figures, as well as numerous ordinary citizens.

But this case gets even more bizarre.

“Adding insult to injury, after unlawfully seizing the records and searching their intimate parts, defendants decided to use John Doe Company’s media system to watch basketball, order (sic) pizza and Coca-Cola, to take in part of the NCAA tournament, illustrating their complete disregard of the court’s order and the Plaintiffs’ Fourth Amendment rights,” the documents allege.

Some of the accusations are difficult to believe, but if they are true, will set the bar in terms of IRS violations of private citizens.

The suit asks for $25,000 in compensatory damages “per violation, per individual,” plus other damages for constitutional violations.

If Barnes prevails, he and his plaintiffs will receive more than $250 million from the IRS.

In a Sacramento case, Barnes represented “The Peace and Freedom Party” in 2012."
guest

United States

#12025 May 18, 2013
Aggie23 wrote:
<quoted text>
There is a big difference in responding to a poll and actively seeking the establishment of Christianity as the national religion - which would be in complete violation of the intent of the 1st Amendment.
I found it far more interesting that 60% of the respondents, including 42% of those of a non-Christian faith and 29% of agnostics/atheists, believe that creationism should be taught in schools. As a Christian, I actually oppose teaching creationism if it is defined as the Biblical view of creation. But I am all for teaching the theory of Intelligent Design in the classroom alongside the theory of Evolution and informing students of the evidence both for and against both theories.
I will say that those who think that "creationism' should be taught in schools were not polled as to wether it should be taught as science. I have no problem with it taught as comparative "religion" myself. That is what it is, religion. Same with 'ID'.
ChicknButt

Norcross, GA

#12026 May 18, 2013
OMTE wrote:
<quoted text>You didnt say anything more than what you said on here. An address boy.
I got the same crap as well. Some stupid thing where he says he gets to makerules and I have to drive up to N. Georgia then hike the Appalachian Trail to have some idiotic Deliverance picnic with him.

Stupid scheme to get himself out of the mess his mouth created for him. Basically it's wussy trash. Waste of time.
Bored

Commerce, GA

#12027 May 18, 2013
ChicknButt wrote:
<quoted text>
I got the same crap as well. Some stupid thing where he says he gets to makerules and I have to drive up to N. Georgia then hike the Appalachian Trail to have some idiotic Deliverance picnic with him.
Stupid scheme to get himself out of the mess his mouth created for him. Basically it's wussy trash. Waste of time.

And you haven't responded to my message either. Both of yall are wanting to make it a public affair while I'm willing to keep it private and take it all the way.

And the so-called "mess" was created by you dufus, you're the one that called me out and then act surprised there are some folks dont take kindly to being pushed.




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