Today Dr. Duke had British author Andrew Hitchcock as his guest for the hour. They talked about the outrageous claim by a well-known singer in Britain that it didn’t matter that Muslim grooming gangs were raping white girls, because these girls would have just been raped by white men anyway.
Horrid Jewish supremacist Natalie Portman and All-American High School kid Richie Cunningham
They also talked about the Golden Globe awards, where me-tooism was the flavor of the year.The Jewish actress Natelie Portman harped about the all the best picture nominees having been directed by men, while conveniently ignoring the fact that Jews totally run Hollywood.
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Two teenage girls who were sexually molested by Dustin Bingham, an extended family member and former Santa Fe County sheriff’s deputy, asked a state district judge for leniency at his sentencing hearing Wednesday, District Attorney Marco Serna said.
Serna said such behavior is not uncommon among victims of sexual molestation within families; the girls’ mother also asked District Judge Mary Marlowe Sommer for leniency in sentencing Bingham, a relative of the mother.
Serna, whose office on Wednesday issued a statement calling Bingham a “wolf in sheep’s clothing,” said all three family members “minimized” the molestation.
“They loved their family member despite what he did,” the district attorney said.
Marlowe Sommer on Wednesday sentenced Bingham to 15 years in prison but suspended 10 years, Serna said, ordering him to undergo 10 years of supervised probation.
“Bingham was a wolf in sheep’s clothing while he served as a sheriff’s deputy in Santa Fe County and that made him extremely dangerous,” Serna’s news release said. “I am disappointed that he was not sentenced to more years in prison, but we will continue to seek justice for our innocent victims.”
Bingham in November pleaded guilty to five felony counts in the high-profile case brought by Serna’s office in August.
The 37-year-old former lawman admitted to fondling the girls, whom he had watched after and who were under the age of 18 during the time of the criminal sexual contact. Bingham also pleaded guilty to two felony counts of child solicitation through electronic communication and sexual exploitation of children in connection with communications he had with a girl who was not a relative.
Serna said the girl whom Bingham admitted soliciting online told the judge that Bingham deserved the maximum prison sentence of 25 years and described to the judge the psychological damage of the abuse.
Bingham on Wednesday apologized and asked for leniency, according to Serna.
Santa Fe County Sheriff Robert Garcia said in an interview on Wednesday that Bingham “got what he deserved” and that he has “no sympathy for people like this.”
According to the affidavit for Bingham’s arrest, the molesting occurred between November 2015 and April 2017. The girls had told Bingham’s father about the abuse, the affidavit says, and when the father confronted his son, Bingham told him, “Dad, I’m guilty,” according to the affidavit. The father told police that he tried to handle the situation with religious leaders at the Mormon church the family attends in Los Alamos, the affidavit says. But he then decided to report the allegations to police.
Los Alamos police arrested Bingham in May.
Bingham resigned from the sheriff’s office in February amid an internal investigation, after working there since April 2015, the sheriff has said. Bingham previously worked for the Los Alamos Police Department.
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CBS’s Wisdom of the Crowd is at it again, this time trying to teach us about feminism and sexism while its main star faces down accusations of sexual assault. The new drama centers around a crowd-sourced crime-fighting platform called “Sophe,” created by Silicon Valley tech innovator Jeffrey Tanner (Jeremy Piven) in an attempt to find out who murdered his daughter. In the process, he ends up helping to solve other crimes with the public’s help, via their input on Sophe.
In the Sunday, November 19 episode, “Denial of Service,” the Sophe platform helps the San Francisco Police Department fight yet another crime – the murder of a tech startup founder, Ron Howland (Andy Ridings).
Tariq (Jake Matthews), an employee at Sophe, discovers a memo on the victim’s computer “criticizing diversity initiatives in the tech world.”
Tariq: I found something weird on the victim’s computer. It’s a memo he was writing criticizing diversity initiatives in the tech world. It looks like he was gonna send it out to the entire company.
Sara: Like that asinine Google post that said women were inferior.
Tariq: I think that’s what he was responding to. “Diversity has become the tech world’s third rail. We’re not allowed to question it, but, as engineers, it’s our duty to question everything. And hiring more women and minorities isn’t actually making us more successful, just more politically correct.”
Sara: Lovely. And it’s your ammunition.Uber took a big hit from that sexism scandal. It lost market shares, publicity and goodwill. A start-up like Javawell could lose everything if that memo got out.
Cavanaugh: Could be a motive for murder.
So the twisting of the Google memo story is still alive and well, as we can see. The left doesn’t care if the facts don’t add up to support their claims, obviously. As long as it pushes their agenda.
There are two male suspects in the murder, Ben (Noah Weisberg) and Mason (Joel Johnstone), and one female, Faith (Natalie Dreyfuss). As Faith is being questioned, she defends Ron, the murder victim who wrote the memo, but Sara (Natalia Tena), the show’s ultra-extremist liberal, tries to get her to second-guess her opinion of Ron as they commiserate over the sexism they’ve faced:
Det. Cavanaugh: You said Mason hassled you. What about Ron?
Faith: Ron never gave me any trouble. He even helped me when I wanted to move teams to get more technical experience. He was a good boss.
Sara: When I was at university, I had this computer science T.A. who used to call me Mary Poppins. Kept asking for a spoonful of sugar.
Faith: Yeah. At my first internship, my supervisor would say, “You should just sit there and look pretty.”Funny how my ideas always ended up being his ideas.Well, that’s all just… Boys being boys, right?
Sara: Look, whatever happened, you can tell us. It will stay in this room.
Faith: This is not me being loyal. Ron was awkward– so are a lot of programmers– but he never hassled me. Not like the others.
Sara: Did you know that he was writing a memo questioning the value of women and minorities in the workplace?
Faith: No. But, then, I guess you never really know anyone, do you?
As Mason is being interviewed, he being a white male and all, he’s of course completely chauvinistic as he talks about how Faith was “wasted” when the crime took place – “girls and liquor, man.”
Later, because someone from the NSA leaked information to Tanner, the FBI comes in to Sophe’s headquarters to question employees. When they get to Tariq, who is Muslim, he remarks, “Of course, it’s the brown guy’s fault.”
But Sara one-ups Tariq on the indignant liberal sarcasm when the FBI agent questions her about the hacking into Sophe’s system and asks if she’s noticed any suspicious behavior from Tariq. “What, because Tariq’s Muslim, he must be a criminal? What’s next? Are you gonna call him a terrorist? Disappear him off somewhere?”
Never mind that Tariq is a known hacker, which is why he was hired to work at Sophe in the first place. No, facts are just pesky inconveniences that get in the way of playing the victim and thrusting an agenda on viewers.
In order to get a confession as to what really happened, Sara then takes her mind games with Faith even farther and convinces her that Mason and Ben turned on her. “Of course, they turned on me,” Faith laments. “Did you expect anything different? They were always gonna do what was best for them,” Sara says convincingly.
Faith then spills about what really happened. In a flashback, she and Ron are arguing over the memo the night of the murder, as she screams, “Are you out of your mind, writing a memo like that? There’s a reason that Google fired that guy. The customers won’t stand for it, especially not our wealthy, liberal ones!”
Ron tells her to calm down, and that she’s overreacting, which sets her off even more. “Oh, don’t patronize me,” she yells. “You know what happened with Uber. Do you want to destroy this company?”
Mason then realizes that Ron actually wrote “that stupid think piece,” and is incredulous that he would do such a thing. As the argument becomes more heated, Faith and Ron start to physically scuffle and he accidentally falls down the stairs.
“It was an accident,” Faith explains. “Ben thought if we got our stories straight, everyone would think that he just fell.The death of a founder was bad enough. This way, we could avoid the bad press about the memo. It would be a tragedy, not a scandal. I didn’t mean to hurt him. (Sniffles) I just lost it. Another guy I trusted who didn’t even think that I deserved to be there. If that memo got out, people were gonna think he was talking about me.”
In the end, it turns out that Mason found Ron alive when he went back to check on him and he grabbed an award off of his shelf and bashed his head in with it, then used the murder weapon to frame Faith. “Typical overcompensating male,” Sarah says to him in the interrogation room. When she accuses him of putting the DNS attack on Sophe as well, he quips back, “typical hysterical female.”
Just in case you didn’t get your fill of the overkill of the leftist agenda in this episode, we’re treated to a conversation between Sara and Prudence (Hannah Marks) who’s been hanging around Sophe’s headquarters because she has a crush on employee Josh (Blake Lee).
She tells Sara that she’s “tried working at a couple start-ups, but the ‘dudebro contingent’s’ really a drag.” Ah yes, yet another female victim subjected to evil men. Sara tells her, “Well, you shouldn’t give up on the tech world just yet. We’re not all bad. Here’s my number. If you ever want to talk.”
While sexism of course exists and should be denounced wherever it does, this story was definitely overkill. Using the misconstrued Google scandal and twisting it even further to advance an agenda is sketchy at best. But the most egregious thing of all is knowing that the star of the show, Jeremy Piven, has been accused of sexual assault by three different women.
Yet, the show’s writers are going to preach about sexism and have the most outspoken, extreme feminist character on the series working side-by-side with a possible real-life predator? Maybe this is this all just another case of, “It’s okay if he’s a liberal?”
Pope Francis on Saturday decried low birth rates in Europe and urged more help for young people preparing their future path in society.
“A Europe that rediscovers itself as a community will surely be a source of development for herself and for the whole world,” the pope told (Re)Thinking Europe – a project sponsored by the European bishops’ conference (COMECE).
Europe is suffering, the pontiff said, from “a period of dramatic sterility. Not only because Europe has fewer children, and all too many were denied the right to be born, but also because there has been a failure to pass on the material and cultural tools that young people need to face the future.”
The Argentinian pontiff described the European Union as a tired “grandmother, no longer fertile and vibrant,” in a 2014 address to the European Parliament.
On Saturday, he said he found Europe to be “increasingly distinguished by a plurality of cultures and religions” but warned of the dangers of erecting “walls of indifference and fear” when it came to assimilating migrants who “are more a resource than a burden.”
For Francis, “leaders together share responsibility for promoting a Europe that is an inclusive community,” as it looks to meet challenges including the “imbalances caused by a soulless globalisation.”
Among the pope’s audience were European Commission vice-president Frans Timmermans and EU parliament chief Antonio Tajani.
They heard Pope Francis insist that Europe “is not a mass of statistics or institutions, but is made up of people ” who should not be “reduced to an abstract.”
So as a conclusion, the Pope criticizes the low birth rates in Europe as a territory but he has nothing to do with the NATIVE white Europeans who inhabited this territory for thousands of years. So in other words, he just wants more people in Europe but not necessarily white, that’s why he is teaching Europeans to ASSIMILATE migrants and view them as a resource.
President Trump says that the federal investigation into the 2016 election and his campaign’s ties to Russia is “bad for the country” and a “Witch Hunt for evil politics,” but he also insists Republicans are united in drawing Hillary Clinton into the ongoing probe.
“Never seen such Republican ANGER & UNITY as I have concerning the lack of investigation on Clinton made Fake Dossier (now $12,000,000?), the Uranium to Russia deal, the 33,000 plus deleted Emails, the Comey fix and so much more,” Trump wrote in a series of tweets on Sunday morning. “Instead they look at phony Trump/Russia ‘collusion,’ which doesn’t exist. The Dems are using this terrible (and bad for our country) Witch Hunt for evil politics, but the R’s are now fighting back like never before. There is so much GUILT by Democrats/Clinton, and now the facts are pouring out. DO SOMETHING!”
Never seen such Republican ANGER & UNITY as I have concerning the lack of investigation on Clinton made Fake Dossier (now $12,000,000?),….
The tweets come amid reports that a federal grand jury has approved the first charges in the investigation led by special counsel Robert Mueller and that arrests could come as soon as Monday. According to CNN, the charges, which were approved Friday, remain sealed.
The White House and Trump have long sought to deflect attention from investigations — by a Justice Department special counsel and multiple congressional committees — into whether Trump campaign associates colluded with Russia to influence the 2016 election.
Last week, Trump and top aides seized on a Washington Post report that the Clinton campaign and Democratic National Committee helped pay for the controversial dossier that made salacious but unverified claims about Trump.
“The real Russia scandal?” White House press secretary Sarah Sanders tweeted on Tuesday night, shortly after the Post’s story was published online. “Clinton campaign paid for the fake Russia dossier, then lied about it & covered it up.”
The real Russia scandal? Clinton campaign paid for the fake Russia dossier, then lied about it & covered it up. https://t.co/kR8z2zsZ7Q
On Wednesday morning, Trump reacted to the Post’s report himself, relaying an apparent quote from a Fox News segment about the article on Wednesday morning. “The victim here is the President,” Trump wrote.
Speaking to reporters outside the White House on Wednesday afternoon, Trump described the dossier as “fake” and “made-up.”
“I understand they paid a tremendous amount of money,” he said. “And Hillary Clinton always denied it. The Democrats always denied it, and now only because it’s going to come out in a court case did they say, yes, they did it, they admitted it, and they’re embarrassed by it. But I think it’s a disgrace. It’s a very sad commentary on politics in this country.”
“It turns out that Russia has sown distrust in the U.S. political system — aided and abetted by the Democratic Party, and perhaps the FBI,” the board said. “This is an about-face from the dominant media narrative of the last year, and it requires a full investigation.”
In recent days, Trump supporters have gone on Fox News to urge investigators to turn their attention to Clinton.
On Thursday, former White House senior adviser Sebastian Gorka told Fox’s Sean Hannity that Clinton ought to be tried for treason.
“When will @HillaryClinton be indicted?” Hannity tweeted on Friday night.
On Saturday, host Jeanine Pirro reiterated a phrase made popular by the Trump campaign.
“Lock her up,” Pirro said. “That’s what I said. I actually said it: Lock her up.”
On Sunday, Sen. Rob Portman, R-Ohio, told NBC’s “Meet the Press” that Trump’s comments on the Russia investigation were “too defensive” — and that the president should allow Mueller to complete his work.
“We support this investigation that the Department of Justice has now appointed this special prosecutor,” Portman said. “Let’s let him get to the bottom of it.”
White House lawyer Ty Cobb says Trump’s tweets had nothing to do with Mueller’s probe.
“His tweets today are not, as some have asked, a reaction to anything involving the special counsel, with whom the White House continues to cooperate,” Cobb told NBC News.
According to the Washington Post’s reporting, Marc E. Elias — a lawyer representing the Clinton campaign and the DNC — retained Fusion GPS, a Washington firm, in April 2016 to produce the dossier.
The document was prepared by Christopher Steele, a former British intelligence officer, who had been looking into the Trump campaign’s ties to the Kremlin for Fusion on behalf of an undisclosed Republican client during the GOP primary.
Over the weekend, the New York Times reported that the unnamed client was the Washington Free Beacon, a conservative website funded by New York hedge fund billionaire Paul Singer, a major Republican donor. According to the Times, the Free Beacon told Fusion GPS to stop doing research on Trump in May 2016. The Clinton campaign and the DNC reportedly paid for Fusion GPS’s research of Trump from April through the end of October 2016.
Brian Fallon, a former spokesman for the Clinton campaign, told the Washington Post he was unaware of the research that was being conducted — but would have nonetheless supported it.
“The first I learned of Christopher Steele or saw any dossier was after the election,” Fallon said. “But if I had gotten handed it last fall, I would have had no problem passing it along and urging reporters to look into it. Opposition research happens on every campaign, and here you had probably the most shadowy guy ever running for president, and the FBI certainly has seen fit to look into it. I probably would have volunteered to go to Europe myself to try and verify if it would have helped get more of this out there before the election.”
A spokeswoman for the DNC said that the committee’s new leadership, including chairman Tom Perez, was likewise unaware Elias had retained Fusion to produce the dossier.
On ABC’s “This Week With George Stephanopoulos,” Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif. — the ranking member of the House Intelligence Committee, which is doing its own probe of Russian election meddling — said questions about who funded the dossier miss the point.
“It doesn’t answer the ultimate question, which is: How much of the work is accurate?” Schiff said. “How much of it is true?”
SARAH HUCKABEE SANDERS: I think that we have gone to a place where if the media can’t be trusted to report the news, then that’s a dangerous place for America.
WILLIE GEIST: White House Deputy Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, this week, hitting the media for what she called the constant barrage of fake news. Fake news is a favorite term, as you know, of President Trump. What you consider real and fake in many cases has become a question of where you’re sitting and who you’re listening to. In our Sunday spotlight, NBC’s Hallie Jackson goes inside the increasingly polarized American media culture that has us talking past each other.
[Cuts to video]
JOHN CAMERON: Network television’s first daily half hour news program.
HALLIE JACKSON: Back then, there were three.
CAMERON: Sit back, light up a Camel, and be an eyewitness to happenings that made history in the last 24 hours.
JACKSON: Before breaking the news down to views that we choose.
MAKAYLA SANTIN: I don’t know how we have a conversation with each other when we’re not speaking the same language.
JACKSON: For professional organizer, Makayla Santin in Progressive Portland, it is NPR in the car. On her phone, Facebook. Her evenings, network news.
JOHN BARRY: Most reporting nowadays would fail journalism 101. It is so clear the media hates Donald Trump.
JACKSON: John Barry used to be part of the media in Redlands, California. He still starts his day this way.
BARRY: I still read the L.A. Times, sometimes just for laughs, it is so outrageous, that they’ll even put anti-Trump stories on its sports page.
JACKSON: But the self-described Twitter addict, now runs on the right.
BARRY: The only political show my liberal wife and I can agree on is Morning Joe. But the rule is, when Joe is not there and Mika is there, then I get to turn it over to Fox and Friends.
SANTIN: I would not watch Fox News because it would drive me insane. And it would make me angry.
JACKSON: Today, so many choices, but many reflecting a single point of view, easier than ever to limit the ones we listen to, often leaving us in so-called echo chambers.
SANTIN: We are not listening to each other at all, because there are so many choices. It’s like pick your own adventure, pick your own news.
JACKSON: And that’s what, Eli Pariser calls the “filter bubble.”
ELI PARISER: We live in, kind of, our own personal information universe that is being curetted by websites like Facebook and Twitter based on who they think we are and what they think we want to know.
JACKSON: He points to 57 indicators that Google uses, for example, to sort what you see based on everything from where you sit to what browser you’re on. That could keep you inside your own news universe.
PARISER: A society that depends on everybody, kind of, having a sense of what’s going on for the greater whole that becomes a real problem.
JACKSON: And that is something both sides agree on.
GEORGE W. BUSH: It is hard to unify the country, though, with the news media being so split up. When I was President, you know, you mattered a lot more.
BARACK OBAMA: Increasingly, we’ve become so secure in our bubbles that we start accepting only information whether it is true or not that fits our opinions.
JACKSON: But in truth it began—
BILL CLINTON: I did not have–
JACKSON: –under another president.
MATT LAUER: The Drudge Report is a media gossip page known for below the beltway reporting. And it’s gaining a reputation as growing irritant to the White House. You are you admit a conservative and you have increasingly targeted the Clinton White House.
MATT DRUDGE: Well I go where the stink is.
RUSH LIMBAUGH: The Democrats and their fear mongering.
JACKSON: What was once relegated to talk radio exploded on TV. The launch of Fox News in 1996 taking it to another level, fighting against what was perceived as liberal bias in the media. But when administrations changed, the pendulum swung the other way.
KEITH OLBERMANN: I accuse you, Mr. Bush, of lying this country into war. [No indication of MSNBC]
JACKSON: Today even more tangled with the web, the results, what can feel like permanent polarization.
BARRY: It is very easy to slip into that echo chamber. I mean, I lost friends on Facebook. But right now, we’re just talking past each other, we’re wired differently, we want to hear different things.
JACKSON: It’s still not clear what the impact really is. But listen to this: A recent Pew study finds about half of us on Facebook and more than a third on Twitter say we have a mix of political views inside our network. Bottom line though, in this deeply divided country there’s never been more opportunity to remain so. For some, leaving us red all over, for others giving us the blues. For Sunday Today, Hallie Jackson, Washington.