A pig farmer in Katy, Texas, was upset when an Islamic group moved nearby and then approached the man asking him to leave the area. Craig Baker reported that when the Katy Islamic Association moved into his area, they demanded that the pigs on his farm needed to go. Baker wasn’t going to cave into …

When in Rome, force the Romans to do as you say.

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A tough-as-nails 72-year-old NBC production director was pummeled by a pack of brutes in Midtown -- but laughed off the attack by telling The Post, "I didn’t go down."

"Walking while white" will get you every time in the american no-go zones.

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When questioned whether or not her gun-control platforms would run afoul of the Constitution, presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren simply shrugged.

Dems have been ignoring the constitution for half a century.

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Rep. Ilhan Omar has filed for divorce from the father of her three kids amid allegations that she had an affair with a DC-based political consultant, according to a new report

How does one divorce her brother?

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Good! Empty seats mean lower prices for me.

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The House is investigating whether groups tried to curry favor with Trump by booking rooms at his hotels but never using them.

Dems booked the rooms to cast suspicion on Trump.

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WASHINGTON - For President Donald Trump, the impeachment case being built by Democrats over his alleged effort to recruit foreign help for his reelection effort isn't just a "WITCH HUNT," though he calls it that, too; it's "treason." It isn't just "presidential harassment," though he also makes that charge; it's an invitation to "Civil War." The president is bringing the rhetorical heavy artillery to the most serious challenge to his presidency in nearly three tumultuous, norm-busting, warp-speed years in office. Expanding on the lexicon of outrage and victimhood honed during the probe into Russian interference in the last election, Trump is invoking the muskets-and-ramparts idioms of the country's beginnings. The ratcheting up of his rhetoric is also indicative of Trump's tendency to interpret any criticism of him as an attack on the government, worrying critics and scholars who warn of the dangers posed by his l'état, c'est moi call to arms. "Charging anyone with treason is a most unusual act in American history. It's an incendiary charge which relates to the ultimate crime: overthrow of the state," said Michael Glennon, an international law professor at the Fletcher School at Tufts University. In setting out a definition and consequences for treason in the Constitution, including death, the Founders were guarding against the "danger that the charge of treason could be made irresponsibly against political opponents," he said, adding that cavalierly throwing around words like treason and civil war belies their unique meaning in American history. "I suppose it has an incendiary effect on some supporters, but we are dealing with dynamite here," Glennon said. Trump has focused his most pointed comments on Rep. Adam Schiff, a California Democrat and chairman of the...

A coup by the dems is an attack on America.

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Something bright came in hot enough to spark several fires in Chile recently, and it looks like it wasn't natural.

Roman candles.

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The rest of the world was watching the pomp, circumstance and speeches celebrating China's 70th anniversary Tuesday, but military analysts were glued to another spectacle in the heart of Beijing: the arsenal of cutting-edge weaponry capable of challenging U.S. military might for decades to come.

That will make the Commucrats very happy.

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What happens when a Democratic speaker of the House - third in line to the presidency, according to the Presidential Succession Act of 1947 - is suddenly thrust into the Oval Office, succeeding a Republican president and vice president who resign, embroiled in scandal? Such a scenario is attracting attention - #PresidentPelosi was trending on social media after last week's announcement of an impeachment inquiry - even though it may seem far-fetched that President Donald Trump and Vice President Mike Pence would be forced from office over abuse of power related to the administration's dealings with Ukraine or other misdeeds. This was a more urgent question in the fall of 1973. On Oct. 10, Vice President Spiro Agnew resigned, pleading nolo contendere to charges of tax evasion. Ten days later, President Richard Nixon ordered the firing of Watergate special prosecutor Archibald Cox in what is widely known as the Saturday Night Massacre. As hearings began in the Senate and the House on the nomination of Agnew's successor, Gerald Ford, questions swirled about the possibility that Democratic House Speaker Carl Albert, D-Okla., might assume the presidency. So real was the possibility that Ted Sorensen, a speechwriter and close adviser to President John F. Kennedy, wrote a secret 19-page memorandum to Albert, offering recommendations for what to do and what to say in the event that Nixon resigned before Ford could be confirmed and Albert suddenly found himself sitting in the Oval Office. Although long forgotten, the memo is timely in this chaotic political moment, when a Pelosi presidency, however improbable, is not impossible. It reminds us that our faith in representative self-governance may yet be salvaged. With the country facing uncharted territory - the only impeachment in American history had come more than a century...

Coup attempt Version 2.0

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