Trump urges Russia to hack Clinton’s email

July 27, 2016
Politico     The Great Cornholio

"Donald Trump invited Russia to hack Hillary Clinton's emails on Wednesday, asking them to find 'the 30,000 emails that are missing' from the personal server she used during her time as secretary of state. 'It would be interesting to see, I will tell you this, Russia, if you're listening I hope you're able to find the 30,000 emails that are missing,' the Republican nominee said at a news conference in Florida. 'I think you will probably be rewarded mightily by our press.' The discussion of Putin comes amid Democratic accusations that Russia was behind the hacking of the Democratic National Committee's emails. Trump said that's a 'sideshow' to distract from the contents of the emails." (07/27/16)  

The Jason Stapleton Program, 07/26/16

July 27, 2016
The Jason Stapleton Program

"What I hate most about progressives is their constant insistence that you can't make it on your own. That it takes a village, and since it takes all of us working together for any one person to succeed it means no person is ever responsible for their situation. It's always someone else's fault." (07/26/16)  

Free Talk Live, 07/26/16

July 27, 2016
Free Talk Live
by   Free Talk Live

"Major Bitcoin Ruling :: Sanders Booed By Supporters :: Black Lives Matter :: Survival Horror Game :: Nationalist Caller :: When to say I love you? :: ISIS Beheads French Priest :: MDMA Therapy :: Kicking People Out of Stores :: Upskirt Photography :: Dirty Fast Food :: Fearing Immigrants." (07/26/16)  

Judge: Reagan shooter John Hinckley Jr. can leave hospital to live in Virginia

July 27, 2016
Boston Herald    

"More than 35 years after he tried to assassinate President Ronald Reagan in an effort to impress actress Jodie Foster, John Hinckley Jr. will be allowed to leave a Washington mental hospital and live full time with his mother in Virginia, a federal judge ruled Wednesday. Judge Paul Friedman wrote in a 14-page ruling and accompanying 103-page opinion that Hinckley -- who currently spends more than half his days at his mother's home -- is ready to live full time in the community. Friedman granted Hinckley leave from the hospital starting no sooner than Aug. 5." (07/27/16)  

Afraid of technology? Here’s the one rule to follow

July 27, 2016
Foundation for Economic Education
by Cathy Reisenwitz   Cathy Reisenwitz

"In LA, traffic cameras record license plate numbers, as well as the vehicle's time, date, location, and direction. The ACLU is suing the LAPD and the Los Angeles sheriff over fears that they are using the data to build a detailed database which could reveal everything from which medical clinic drivers visit to where they go to church, which political meetings they attend, and where their families and friends live. Those fears would be allayed if the police would obey FOIA requirements and hand over the data they're collecting. But they refuse to do so. And citizens have reason to worry." (07/27/16)  

Assange: “No proof” hacked DNC emails came from Russia

July 27, 2016
NBC News     NBC News

"WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange told NBC News on Monday that 'there is no proof whatsoever' that his organization got almost 20,000 hacked Democratic National Committee emails from Russian intelligence -- adding it's what's in the emails that's important, not who hacked them. In a Skype interview with Richard Engel for 'NBC Nightly News,' Assange rejected that it hadn't even been proven that it was WikiLeaks that published some email messages that have been analyzed in outlets like 'The New York Times.'" (07/26/16)  

Party platforms: Size matters, and longer doesn’t mean better

July 27, 2016
Foundation for Economic Education
by Lawrence W Reed   Lawrence W. Reed

"How do you measure the growth of the federal government? The indices that come readily to mind are taxes and spending as a share of GDP, the volume of responsibilities it takes on that it didn't have before, the pages of regulations that consume the Federal Register, the number of countries where it stations troops, etc. etc. The roster is huge and rarely takes a pause on its relentless upward march. Major political party platforms are yet another measure, one that's often overlooked. As one would expect, the bigger the federal government gets, the more its acolytes pledge 'change' because some previous expansion didn’t work. They require lots of paper as they promise to grow it further, tinker with their previous follies, and bribe constituencies with other people’s money. They love to talk about government as if it's what life is all about, so party platforms these days have become almost encyclopedic." (07/26/16)  

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