User Profile: judyaz

judyaz

Member Since: April 07, 2011

Comments

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  • April 15, 2015 at 12:57pm

    I don’t think this is about religion; this is about controlling listeners to avoid doing anything about really important, life-threatening issues. It is a manipulation of even religious people to tell us what to think (and more importantly, not to think about other issues). Look over here, not over there. Who will protect and defend us? Shouldn’t even religious people raise their heads and pray to God to continue to protect and bless America? Isn’t that a true religious issue?

  • [-1] April 15, 2015 at 12:50pm

    Think about this. What real issues are being avoided for the American people by covering up (not airing) them? The whole political campaign strategy of hiding in the most remote place possible, a woman’s womb, makes one try to look at what’s really happening we’re not talking about. Let’s see, Russia is threatening to end the Cold War, rattling sabers, buzzing our jets, selling missiles with multiple warheads to Iran to protect Russian-technology nukes from even Israel’s defense. What’s the silent story screaming out from the opposite place of a woman’s womb? The world news! Our personal safety. ISIS infiltrating the U.S. border with potentially WMDs of all kinds. Threats by Iran and ISIS to destroy or to burn America. Rape, beheadings of Christians, genocides increasing. And rather than protect and defend American citizens the politicians make it a “religious” issue – again another realm where politics has no place. How far away can you hide from talking about how you plan to do your job, other than a woman’s womb? And what about the economy, inflationary depression, possible world famine coming? The issues are so urgent, so real, so big that our politicians hide themselves in talking about the womb instead. Where are any leaders? The media is doing this to us too. How unethical, selfish – failure on so many people’s parts to protect and defend America, which is their responsibility. Not the womb of a woman.

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  • [5] April 15, 2015 at 2:16am

    Dumb criminal. He stole it from a Walmart, where he was videotaped and it was shared with police, of course. He walks down the street with it, acting as a danger to himself or others (which is against the law and in itself reason for police intervention). What we see here is a man who isn’t tech savvy. He should watch The Blaze TV and learn about NSA spying, even in your bedroom, through your computer, smart phone, smart TV, etc. Where would he hide it when he got home? Was he trying to be a thief or did he want to be a movie star?

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  • April 15, 2015 at 1:50am

    ISIL released “more than 200 Yazidis on Wednesday after holding them for eight months.” Why? Because a baby is born in nine months?

  • [1] April 14, 2015 at 1:16pm

    Maybe these are double-agent type guys – cartel members who are secretly informing the U.S. Government? But they have to continue to live the lives of wild, illegal cartel members or be found out and assassinated? In that case, I’d prefer to prove my rough drug-dealing, bad character by hiring prostitutes than to prove my manhood and loyalty to the cartel by murdering innocents. Dealing drugs is dangerous business.

  • [2] April 14, 2015 at 1:10pm

    WOW! When I was a student trainee and got the lowest level security clearance, secret, we had to reveal everything in our lives to the examiner, even if we’d ever bounced a check. That way we couldn’t be blackmailed.
    Maybe these guys accepting prostitutes from drug cartels aren’t worried about the Government or their wives or pastors finding out? Seems like national security could be compromised? But maybe the rules only apply to naive lower-level employees, the working poor? I know I made $5 a hour, but was expected to be truthful and not put our nation at risk. I was proud to do this and to be entrusted with security, although I never was told or read a secret.

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  • April 1, 2015 at 3:39pm

    Is it important that we feel stronger, better, smarter than the tools we build? Is your grip stronger than that of a wrench? Can you run faster than your car? How many horsepower can you pull? Are you more accurate than your calculator? Is there some moral guideline that we do it all without tools to help us? Not even the Amish do that.

  • [8] January 23, 2015 at 11:28pm

    Oh, I have to pay for most of my health care out of pocket since my insurance doesn’t cover it. But I am happy. How about you?

  • [17] January 23, 2015 at 11:21pm

    I’m sorry, mister, I don’t believe I could cut my lifestyle back further. I walk a mile to the grocery store. I eat out three times a year at the closest restaurant on the corner. I drive so seldom my battery goes dead in my 2001 economy car. I watch TV, but don’t rent or go to movies. I have the cheapest TV package because the hills block out TV reception otherwise. I could cut back on food (which I buy on sales) and am looking forward to learning how to pick and prepare wild edible desert weeds in my yard this spring for nutritious greens. I don’t have a smart phone or take vacations. But I do buy clothes once or twice a year at Goodwill. I understand the local electric power company will be putting smart meters in my neighborhood, monitoring my electric usage three times a day. The water company already penalized me so much I had to kill all my roses, fruit trees and lawn. I rarely use the furnace. I do get my hair cut twice a year, and perhaps could go to a less expensive beauty shop. I’d like to afford dental work. What would you have me do to cut back on my lifestyle? I’ve always wanted a rich man to try and help me.

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  • [5] January 23, 2015 at 11:06pm

    I’ll bet there are some North Koreans who’d like to live there.

  • December 20, 2014 at 1:03pm

    In the midst of loving hope for peace just before the U.S.-led Mideast peace process began, a prophetic caution was given, August 6, 1977: “We should say unto you, there are those who call themselves Palestenes, Palestines. They should seek a country of their own. This is not all they seek, for within them and among them they harbor the Anti-Christ. Should the Eagle [U.S.A.] not spread its wings and protect Israel, woe be your land, for his reign shall be four and one-half years.
    We have told you that both the Anti-Christ and the Christ, the true Christ, is upon your land.
    Upon that date [September 6, 1977] you shall feel the tremors of his first works.
    And many shall call him messiah. And many shall follow him. And he shall perform miracles unto you. And he shall come unto you and say, ‘I shall teach you miracles.’ And there will be those who will come unto you and say, “I shall teach you miracles.” And we say, nay. Beware, for these are false prophets. Beware. For those who follow him shall bear the mark of the Beast.
    At the same time you shall feel the presence begin to grow among you of the Messiah.
    It is not yet time that the Eagle shall spread his wings, for we are not through with our work. But your country, the Eagle, should coveth Israel — not in such a manner that would harm her, but that would giver her strength. For remember, in their greatest time of need, they shall kneel before the Messiah.”

  • [2] December 20, 2014 at 12:52pm

    Congratulations, Glenn.

  • December 20, 2014 at 12:46pm

    Thank you for clarifying who Sony is in this article. How does our President’s responsibilities relate to multinational corporations? Interesting considerations. Yet, if this Sony in Hollywood is seen as a primarily U.S. corporation, does their management reflect deference to the Japanese Sony corporate policies? And would Japan also try to avoid a war with N. Korea considering things are already dicy in that region? How, I wonder, can American citizens expect American behaviors (including protection of American values, such as freedom of speech) from multinational corporations? Why would they stand up for our liberties?

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  • [3] December 13, 2014 at 8:41pm

    Would we let radicals destroy our freedoms? Why would the media play into this by stirring us up by so much over coverage??? Who is paying whom to do this?

  • [5] December 13, 2014 at 8:38pm

    I don’t really understand why people in unrelated parts of the country that are so culturally different weigh in with protests. One should first understand what they are protesting. In this case, an innocent officer had to protect his life from assault, battery and imminent life endangerment. In another very different case, an officer used undue force and didn’t listen to the victim that led to the death of a man with congestive heart failure. But one should consider the cultural and political impacts of their staged protests. What is the goal of lumping these very different cases together? Unless, of course, the protests are really paid radicals trying to stir up racism across the country before an election for very selfish reasons by those who pay them. And in the process, destroy democracy and bring down this country from its beautiful freedoms. Bring it down to what? What is the outcome beyond anarchy and hatred? Bottom up, top down control?

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  • December 13, 2014 at 8:23pm

    It makes me so sad to see an agile young guy throw a punch aimed at maximum brain damage to an older man. I would rather see a bloody nose. But it was aimed at getting the brain to bounce off the other side of the skull on the back parietal-occipital side, which was probably his dominant hemisphere. So it would potentially cause him to have less a sense of direction, be worse at problem solving, get lost easily, have some memory loss. If it doesn’t show up now, it may show up in his later years as dementia, great cognitive decline, loss of quality of life. That protestor had obviously been trained at how to do the most harm with the least effort. The older man’s brain will bounce around in the skull, causing more damage than to a younger man. Why would he do that to a police officer, and obviously a gentle man? Was he taking advantage, as a coward would? Had he sized up the officer as a good man before hitting him in the brain, guessing he could get by with this? I have some choice words for this “protester.” He’s not really a protester, but a cruel thug. Or a paid soldier or plant, trying to stir up things. We don’t honor that in this society. Go back to where you came from, militant. In America, protests are not violent. You don’t understand American values.

  • [1] October 30, 2014 at 11:15am

    Add security bars and thorny cactus. Maybe a Doberman too. Would the child like a pet?

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  • October 29, 2014 at 10:40pm

    How many Halloween costumes will be censored if they seem to purport violence? No GI Joes, no police, no pirates, no grim reapers, etc.

  • [1] October 29, 2014 at 10:37pm

    So much for freedom of speech (especially for minors), typical Homecoming humor, and the Second Amendment?

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  • [11] October 29, 2014 at 10:13pm

    Does anyone remember the radical left-wing hippies of the 70s? They were just as anti-Government and as outspoken as this artist is today. (Actually they were more radical and they themselves used to frequently advocate violence against the establishment.) Even lyrics to rock-n-roll songs from that era were more radical. The only difference is, the same people are now in the White House. It is amazing that they, of all people, would send Government agents to question an artist who has views much like they did when they were young. You would think they would be inviting him to a party or rally, or calling him “Bro” like before. Or Dude.

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Restoring Love