User Profile: truthspeare


Member Since: February 20, 2012


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  • [5] October 19, 2014 at 8:20pm

    Men previously unknown to one another, join together in a cause, a life and death struggle, and they prevail. The simplicity is just right. Spot on formula for victory. It seems since the era of the movie that we as a nation have forgotten how to win. But then again, in WWII, we fought for ourselves, our families, our friends, our way of life.

    There never has been, and there never will be, a substitute for victory. Victory is primal, simple, and does not have conscience. What must be done, is done. Politics in this context is irrelevant.

    And in such type of victory, heroics.

  • October 18, 2014 at 8:09pm

    When are we ever going to get rid of the color thing? It’s exhausting and slows progress down. We have countless families here in America.

    Each family teaches values, whether it intends to or not. And for us to march into the future, hand in hand, each family interim must teach equality. People are not white of black, or other color, they are who they are, as they are, a human, regardless of the hue of the package.

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  • [-1] October 18, 2014 at 12:24am

    Sounds like a crisis of either confidence or faith — in the prevention of Ebola. Maybe?

  • October 17, 2014 at 11:56pm

    The play, Hamlet, utters the first line, “Who’s there?” and it ends for Hamlet with his last words to his best friend Horatio, “And the rest is silence.”

    Shakespeare had a son named Hamnet, who died whilst in the bloom of childhood.

    Who’s there? Not Hamnet, only silence. And Hamnet would have been royalty — a timeless writer. All with a best friend telling his story.

  • October 17, 2014 at 11:40pm

    Such potent poison does quite overcome my spirit. (Ditto). And the rest is silence (Ditto). As the muteness of a gaze.

  • October 17, 2014 at 11:36pm

    The custom referenced is becoming a tradition, one more honored in the breach than the observance.
    (Attribution: Shakespeare’s Hamlet to Horatio)

  • [3] October 17, 2014 at 11:23pm

    Officer Wilson is neither white nor black. He just is. Now some say that he is just white. Well, I say he just is what he is, no more, no less.
    For some inexplicable reason, a custom, odd that it is, has developed whereby the very color of the participants of an encounter are attributed motives judged by their respective shade.
    Is light the problem? For if everything were dark, we could see no color. But then we would all be blind. Who wants that? As for me, I prefer a colorful world, where it takes all kinds.

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  • [-6] October 17, 2014 at 11:02pm

    The upending of the cycle of racism begins at each American home. We cannot be color blind — the inability to see any shade other than our own color. Let us leave the shadows and march into the Sun, together.

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  • [1] October 17, 2014 at 10:51pm

    Psst! I just spoke to the Ebola virus and it says it could not give a damn.

  • [1] October 17, 2014 at 4:17am

    Ok. The CDC/President maintain that the virus will not come to the U.S., and the virus will not result in a pandemic in the US, especially if we allow travelers, from where the virus is spreading, to come to the U.S.

    I’m sorry, I must disagree. There is no logic to the argument, the thesis. We have a great medical system, but not so magnificent as to stop Ebola.

    Mistakes will be made. This is called “Murphy’s Law”, this is called the thesis that Ebola containment is not the one perfect aspect in an otherwise perfect world. Anyone who thinks otherwise is a fool.

  • October 17, 2014 at 3:11am

    Shep and Fox are saying don’t panic by Ebola. Yeah, we’ve heard this advice before, re fire. However, when the flames go licking up your ass like in Dallas and most likely elsewhere, you just go ahead and panic.

  • October 17, 2014 at 2:50am

    I had a sibling, who thought about stuffing straw underneath shorts prior to a guaranteed switching. However, the cover up appeared like a porcupine, straws sticking out all over the place. Eh, this strategy was unsuccessful. There are still funny debates over who “got it worse”. This one ranked, but there is still debate.

  • October 17, 2014 at 2:37am

    Yes, I had southern parents. The switching hurt me so bad that I have not had so much as either a speeding or parking ticket for decades. I, and all others that I know, laugh today about the switchings. Adrian Pederson, as supported by Charles Barkley, have a point about southern parents. They want for you to obey the rules, to live a decent life. They know if you do not obey rules, that you might go to jail, which would probably suck.
    Now, I will be the first to tell you that being striped by new growth sucks, but I suppose that going to a penitentiary sucks much worse. Pederson’s son will laugh about the switching. It is not that bad in the big scheme of things and it was instructive, a guide to a law abiding life.
    Judge Adrian Pederson by how he was raised, his intentions. A switch hurts, but it is not so bad that you cannot laugh about it for the rest of your life while honing acting skills in the process. Oh yes, pants must be worn after a “good one”, but, you will live your life clean eventually, culminating in decades without so much as a speeding or parking ticket. And on the plus side, you get a good lifelong laugh about it all. It may look bad, but it is really not. It is all laughable. All done for the right reason.

  • October 17, 2014 at 2:07am

    As to the switch being new growth, I have my ass to prove it. Tree branch? Must be town people thinking this rubbish. New growth is worse than a branch. If you have to “pick your own”, you would take the branch, not the switch (new growth). Freichen townies. New growth does not break.

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  • [1] October 17, 2014 at 1:56am

    Do you have an instinct for survival? Yes, you always know just what to do, especially if your kids are involved.
    What is you security index? On a scale of 1 to 10, with 1 being “no safe feeling,” or 10 being a “rock solid confidence in safety,” where do you fit on the scale?

    ISIS plans to take heads, Ebola does’nt care, it just wants to live, by eating body cells.
    Do we have to deal with either or both in the U.S.? Our President must be saying, “Yes”, “Yes you do.”

    Why? Why do we have to either or both in the U.S.? This seems like punishment for something. It seems like a “manifest destiny switching” Some call a “switch a tree branch”, curiously. It is more new growth than a tree trunk.

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  • October 17, 2014 at 1:17am

    You may enforce your rights, but you cannot force another to approve of your acts in exercise thereof. It defies the law of nature to force another to approve of your actions. For your mere act of force in furtherance thereof, alone, by itself, causes disapproval from your victim. To think otherwise is nonsense.

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  • October 17, 2014 at 12:59am

    Feel the layers of the prose man.

  • October 17, 2014 at 12:58am

    Dude, you are spot on. This only makes sense to those who like Western Africans or Africans more than Americans. I would say a racist, but the facts are not all in yet. And who wants to be a dumbass spouting off without all the facts?

    Responses (1) +
  • [1] October 17, 2014 at 12:50am

    So, it “is not” necessary to ban travel from Western African nations, but “it is” necessary to appoint an Ebola czar?

    Silly me, I seem to look at every issue in life as a juxtaposition between who benefits and who gets reproductive behavior’ed. So, let’s review. No travel ban, but we need an Ebola czar? My fellow Americans, you need some KY, it will go better this way.

  • October 17, 2014 at 12:32am

    I apologize to those reading this series of posts. My mania leaves me unable to suppress numbers. All the numbers. There is nothing but numbers. G35 is one of those numbers. I tried to delete it but it was too late. I’m sorry.

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