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By Greg L | 25 February 2010 | Illegal Aliens, Humor & Satire, Prince William County | 31 Comments

Manassas News & Messenger opinion writer Michael Shannon offered us a real treat in his column today entitled “The 2010 Mexican Roundup“, which is published the day after a former illegal alien tries to take WMAL Host Chris Plante to task for not being sufficiently ‘enlightened’ about the unlawful presence of illegal aliens.  While “Prince William County’s Jefe de la Policia Charlie Deane” can’t figure out whether enforcing the law is a good thing or not, “Frank from Manassas” who describes himself as formerly being an illegal alien demonstrates precisely why enforcing the law might be a wise move.  It would at the very least keep utter knucleheads like “Frank” from polluting our civic discussions with foreign leftist rubbish, crowding out people who actually demonstrate an interest in becoming Americans participate in our democracy.

First, enjoy listening to the meaningless rantings of “Frank” and the beat-down he gets from Chris Plante (here’s the mp3 audio).  Then take a gander at Shannon’s wonderfully amusing, but rather biting and absolutely on-target opinion piece.

There was a near miss in Fairfax County for Prince William County’s Jefe de la Policia Charlie Deane. Authorities there arrested a Belgian accused of soliciting prostitution. A records check, conducted as part of the Federal “Secure Communities” program, revealed this miscreant was also an illegal alien.

Thank goodness this bad man was caught before he had a chance to cross the Occoquan.

Adding Belgian outreach to his already extensive Hispanic illegal alien outreach could have pushed Jefe Deane over the edge. There is only so much apologizing for enforcing the law that one man can do.

Reaching out to Belgians is particularly difficult in that you have to pander in two languages: Flemish and French. Plus Deane would have had to find a police officer with a French surname that spoke French and a Flemish surnamed officer that spoke Flemish otherwise his outreach would not be sincere.

Que Lastima!

That sort of complication makes last year’s Hispanic Contrition Tour (or Festival de Contrición) look like a model of efficiency, since one abject apology in Spanish covers about 15 countries and most of the landscapers in the county.

“Secure Communities” is actually sort of an SAT test for illegals. It only matches arrestees with a database of aliens who had a visa and overstayed, or aliens who were caught earlier and are making a return visit to the hoosegow.

If Juan is clever enough to avoid attracting attention after he wades the Rio Grande—not difficult under Deane’s lethargic enforcement regime—his name won’t be in the database. And if there is no database hit, then Juan remains in El Norte.

“Secure Communities” is a much less stringent affair than the 287g program that allows deputized local officials to determine whether or not to pursue deportation of illegals.

Of course if it were up to Deane, the welcome mat (or alfombra de bienvenida) would never be withdrawn. He worries that a lot of crime is going unreported due to a victim’s immigration status, hence the constant reassurance that Deane’s heart is not really in immigration work.

But I wonder if when Charlie is talking to “immigrant rights groups”, do the terms “aiding and abetting” or “conspiracy” ever come to mind?

The audience for his outreach often is illegal or knows other illegals, harbors illegals, knowingly does business with illegals and generally approves of the mass violation of the nation’s borders. Yet our jefe is unperturbed.

It is interesting to compare Deane’s come-one-come-all (or viene uno que llega a todos) philosophy with that of Frederick County, MD Sheriff Charles Jenkins (trust me, the first name is the only similarity).

Jenkins’ policy is to target every inmate identified as an illegal for deportation, which amounts to about 9 percent of his jail population.

“One of the first persons we processed [for deportation] was driving under the influence of alcohol through a school zone during school hours at 30 miles over the speed limit,” Jenkins told the Washington Post. “Is he any less of a threat to the community than a [top-level] offender? I would argue no.”

A sentiment not shared by Deane who downplays illegal alien crime by explaining the most common violations are driving without a license, public intoxication and driving under the influence of alcohol.

That’s certain to be comforting to the taxpayer in an auto crash with an illegal who had neither a licencia de operador del automóvil or insurance.

It’s a mere property crime, don’t you know, and besides the county furnishes Deane with his ride.

But now if looks like Charlie’s foot-dragging has finally paid off.

The census has come to town and thar’s gold in them thar Mexicans. Why our Board of Supervisor’s says Uncle Sam’s bounty on illegals is $1,000 a head and we want to count every last Jesús and Jesúsa.

That measly thousand bucks will just about cover the county fee for the ambulance and first visit to the emergency room for our newly welcome South-of-the-Border guest.

After Obama’s thousand bucks is gone, who pays for the schools and associated social costs that illegals bring?

Once the public gets past the whiplash-inducing political hypocrisy, I don’t foresee a counting problem. Just ask Charlie for the list of groups he’s apologized to and work up from there.

One thing is certain: Hispanics aren’t shy about lecturing the U.S. on how to improve the illegal immigrant experience. Just this week Columbian fanny-shaker Shakira was in the White House to discuss “child development programs in Latin America.”

But she’s behind the curve. We already have a program for that. It’s called “anchor babies.”

Michael R. Shannon is a public relations and advertising consultant with corporate, government and political experience around the globe. He is a dynamic and entertaining keynote speaker. He wants you to share the machines and can be reached at michael-shannon@comcast.net.

Thank God for Chris Plante, and for Michael Shannon as well.  They make the organizations they’re serving a whole lot better with their presence.



The opinions expressed here are solely the views of the author, and not representative of the position of any organization, political party, doughnut shop, knitting guild, or waste recycling facility, but may be correctly attributed to the Vast Right-Wing Conspiracy. If anything in the above article has offended you, please click here to receive an immediate apology.

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31 Comments

  1. Kevin C said on 26 Feb 2010 at 10:00 am:
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    Shannon: “The census has come to town and thar’s gold in them thar Mexicans.”

    Have I not said many, MANY times, “Politicians don’t SOLVE problems, politicians FUND problems?”

    *** *** *** ***

    Shannon: “After Obama’s thousand bucks is gone, who pays for the schools and associated social costs that illegals bring?”

    What better reason could Bob McDonnell have for issuing an Executive Order (don’t wait for the “political machine” to slowly grind its’ way through this one just to SHOOT IT DOWN) to institute a surcharge on ANY and ALL monies wired “overseas,” with an exemption for military, of course?

    Twenty (maybe thirty) percent would be a good START!

    Wouldn’t it be nice to “get back” two or three hundred thousand for every one million (ILLEGALLY earned) dollars?

    WHY should LEGAL, tax paying CITIZENS continue to SUPPORT illegal’s who DON’T pay taxes, with no relief in sight?

    We’ve GOT to start somewhere and a SURCHARGE on TAX FREE, earned in America, dollars wired out of the country would be a good place.

    Besides, we Americans pay ALL KINDS of tax “surcharges” ON TOP of the ridiculous amount of federal income tax, state income tax and property tax we pay, WHY shouldn’t ILLEGALS pay a little surcharge?

    FAIR is FAIR !!!!!

    I’d LOVE to be proven wrong by any politician who’d care to STEP UP and (help) SOLVE a problem!

  2. Kevin C said on 26 Feb 2010 at 10:47 am:
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    Looking back on my post I see I misspoke in reference to ILLEGALLY earned dollars.

    I MEANT to say, two or three hundred thousand back on every million dollars wired out of the country, NOT illegally earned.

  3. Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 11:17 am:
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    Kevin, are you serious? So, in your zeal to find some way to penalize those here illegally you would place a 20 or 30 percent tax on “ANY and ALL monies wired “overseas,” with an exemption for military, of course”. It doesn’t strike you that there might be a problem with this sledgehammer approach?

    Some American citizen’s daughter is in Vancouver for the Olympics and has some emergency come up and he goes to wire her some cash and you are going to steal 20 or 30 percent of it from him. Doesn’t sound too reasonable to me.

    And there is a long history in this country of hard working legal immigrants sending money back home to their families who may be living in poverty. Or to assist them in their subsequent legal immigration. My Irish ancestors did just that. You would confiscate 20 or 30 percent of the money from good hard working newly minted Americans who are in that identical situation today? Doesn’t sound very reasonable. Or like very wise policy either.

    I certainly favor having a coherent immigration policy. And enforcing it. But half baked ideas like this don’t put us closer to that goal. They reveal something that has little to do with sound public policy.

  4. Anonymous said on 26 Feb 2010 at 11:30 am:
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    Great piece!

  5. Advocator said on 26 Feb 2010 at 11:38 am:
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    Yes, Dan, it might be tough to separate that occasional stranded American from the millions of Illegal Invaders. But Kevin C’s suggestion shouldn’t be disregarded just because it might impact a couple of way-faring yuppies who blew their wad on some of Vancouver’s finest weed. The truth of the matter is that the present-day Illegal Invaders are not enriching our country like former waves of (legal) European immigrants did. Instead of enriching it, they are leeching the wealth out of it. They are destroying the wage structure that union members built with blood over the last century. Their progeny have degraded our school systems to such an extent that even core programs cannot be sufficiently funded because we must try to teach them English. Our neighborhoods have degenerated into third-world slums resembling Matamoras and Tijuana, while the Invaders send large portions of their paychecks back to their home towns because the rest of their family is being held there for ransom. Their remittances should not only be taxed, they should be confiscated.

  6. Anonymous said on 26 Feb 2010 at 12:32 pm:
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    I’m surpeised the News & Messenger had the backbone to print something that bashes King Deane. Even if it is true.

  7. Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 1:02 pm:
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    Advocator, it seems to me it isn’t a matter of how tough it would be to separate those transactions. The issue seems to be that Kevin’s ill conceived proposal doesn’t even make any distinction between them. It would levy a ludicrously heavy tax on the lawful transactions of citizens and legal residents in what I accurately characterized as a sledgehammer attempt to penalize illegals.

    Further, the rationale behind the proposal seems to be the dubious assertion that the majority of such transactions are conducted by illegal aliens. Kevin cites no evidence to support this assertion. I suspect there is no evidence to support it. So what he is actually proposing to do is heavily tax the lawful activity of citizens and legal resident aliens in order to achieve the tangential benefit of also taxing the activity of a much smaller number of illegal aliens.

    Your attempt to characterize overseas wire transfers by citizens as “way-faring yuppies who blew their wad on some of Vancouver’s finest weed” is hardly worthy of comment. I don’t think too many serious people would believe that the majority of such transactions are frivolous.

    I believe it is vitally important to draw the distinction between legal immigrants and illegal aliens. Illegals should be deported. Period. But I was struck by the similarity between some of the things you wrote about Latinos and the equally unflattering things written in the 19th century about my Irish ancestors newly arrived in America. They were not welcomed with open arms either because they were “foreign” and practiced a “foreign” religion and had “foreign” customs.
    One can too often hear echos of those 19th century bigots in the discussion of immigration today.

    Generalized bigotry toward Latinos does nothing to advance the cause of tightening and enforcing immigration law. In fact, it does just the opposite. It sets it back because fair minded, persuadable people recoil from the all too common displays of bigotry.

  8. Greg L said on 26 Feb 2010 at 1:18 pm:
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    Advocator hasn’t attacked latinos, but some folks persist on believing so because the leftist illegal alien supporters want them to think that. The left’s persistent means of ‘debating’ this issue is to cast anyone who opposes illegal immigration as a bigot in an attempt not to debate, but shut down all discussion of the matter.

    Don’t buy into their “framing” of the discussion, as they put it.

    As far as an excise tax on money transfers to foreign countries, about the only legal way to do it is to apply it equally to everyone, regardless of the country they’re sending it to or the circumstances under which it is being sent. Had any suggested we single out latin american countries or try to single out individuals somehow that would be subject to these fees, THAT would more accurately be (although not convincingly so) bigotry.

    As Advocator and I have long demanded, the law must be applied equally to everyone with as little discretion provided as possible to authorities in how it must be enforced.

  9. Citizen12 said on 26 Feb 2010 at 1:32 pm:
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    Great article. Perhaps it can generate a few more converts while keeping news of the invasion from being buried by the stuff being shoveled out of Washington every day.

    As far as creating more laws I have to ask “for what?” They refuse to adequately enforce the laws they have already.

    You’re asking the very people responsible for getting us into this mess to waste more time and burn more cash creating more distracting obstructions, while the flood keeps pouring through the border.

    Food for thought.
    I may be wrong but it seems to me that in the past few weeks our congress has expended more time, money, resources and media attention to the sticky accelerator problems of Japanese cars than it has in the last year on the illegal alien issue.

  10. Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 1:43 pm:
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    Greg, I understand the proposal was not targeted to any particular country or group of countries. I merely question the completely unsupported assertion on which it is based. And if the majority of these transactions are conducted by those present in this country legally then the only thing it represents is a very heavy tax that burdens legal residents more heavily than illegal aliens. It seems like a crazy idea that has no reasonable rationale. It is designed to burden a particular group of people –illegals– but as far as I can tell there is no evidence to support the wild assumption that illegals would be most affected by it.

    I fully understand that the claim of bigotry is used by some to shut down debate and avoid having a full and frank discussion of immigration policy going forward. Those who do this should be condemned for it. But it is also disingenuous to pretend that a good bit of bigotry toward latinos (regardless of legal status) is not present. It is. And admitting that a great deal of it exists lends credibility to those advocating for tighter immigration enforcement.

    To put it another way. You can’t really call bullshit on the other team unless you are willing to call bullshit on your own team when it is justified. And scrupulously avoiding inflammatory rhetoric will win a lot more arguments than giving the appearance of being motivated by less than noble emotions.

  11. Advocator said on 26 Feb 2010 at 2:26 pm:
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    You got that right, C-12. In the past our so-called leaders (like Tom Davis and Frank Wolf) have spent more time on steroid use in baseball or the Chinese access to the Internet than on slave labor use by businesses right here in NVa. They’ll use anything to divert the public’s attention from the real issues that are causing us to lose our means of producing and holding wealth in this country.

    And to Dan: What “Latino- bashing?” My references to Matamoras and Tijuana? That’s the reality of the situation, amigo. I’m just an observer. If the Illegal Invaders were coming from Russia, I’d mention St. Petersburg or Minsk, but that’s not where I see the problem coming from. Maybe you’ve got a different perspective, but I doubt it.

    Incidentally, the WSJ reported that former president of Mexico Zedillo was named to the Board of the Directors of Citibank.

  12. Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 2:54 pm:
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    I’m fully aware that the illegal immigration problem involves latinos. I just don’t assume that all the residents of a predominately latino neighborhood are illegals. Illegals may certainly be present, but they are not likely the majority of the residents. So, yes, a reasonable person might view the cracks about Matamoras and Tijuana as being motivated by something other than purely the desire to have a tighter and more effectively enforced immigration policy.

    I think it is foolish to present the very stereotype that your opponents would wish to paint you with. I would think it would be wiser to avoid that. Unless you just want to vent emotion and continue to spin your wheels. At some point you have to start convincing others of the correctness of your position. If you want to get anything done.

    I’m not sure what the significance of Zedillo being named to the Board of Citibank is to this discussion. A major bank that does business around the globe having him on the board of directors is hardly odd. The biggest problem with the boards of the big banks hasn’t been the nationality of the board members. It has been that they have been a rubber stamp for management rather than doing a proper job of overseeing management.

  13. Greg L said on 26 Feb 2010 at 2:59 pm:
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    I honestly don’t hear bigotry, but I hear things that frequently get misinterpreted as bigotry. Take for example complaints that foreign cultures are in some local areas are supplanting American culture. That’s a legitimate issue, but some folks have twisted that to mean folks rightly concerned with an outright refusal by some immigrants to assimilate in to American culture simply “hate brown people.” It’s enraging and disturbing at the very least.

    I lived overseas for a year. I didn’t demand anyone speak to me in English or accommodate me in any way. Within a few months I was perfectly functional in that country. Those who didn’t do as I did still couldn’t function effectively long after I was being accused of speaking with a fake American accent on occasion. I know about this first-hand, and the answer is when you move to a foreign country, you do everything you can to assimilate. It is the only responsible solution for you and the community you reside in, and it produces superior results to any alternative by far.

    Foreign remittances are a big problem for our country and makes a number of countries dependent not on commerce, but on charity. 25% of the GNP of El Salvador is from remittances, mostly from illegal aliens, and that incentivizes further illegal immigration as a matter of national economic policy. It also makes countries that should have actual economic activity depend instead on donations from foreign sources. How many African nations rose out of economic depression through foreign aid payments?

    Not to mention that every dollar shipped out of the country is a dollar that can’t contribute to our economic recovery here.

    While we have to be very wary of engaging in protectionism, as that doesn’t help in the long term, it is worth exploring alternatives here. Maybe taxing remittances isn’t the answer — it might not be. The problem still needs to be addressed somehow, and I’m open to at least listening to any and all possibilities to address it.

  14. Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 3:05 pm:
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    If illegal immigrants are deported the remittances are no longer a problem. If they are sent by people who are here legally then they aren’t a problem at all.

  15. Greg L said on 26 Feb 2010 at 3:06 pm:
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    Actually, the Commonwealth Institute (which is friendly to the other side) believes that more than 50% of hispanics in Virginia are illegal aliens. If the percentage was small, say under 10%, I’d absolutely agree. In this case it is certainly wrong to assume that any person of Hispanic descent who doesn’t have mastery of English is an illegal alien, but statistically that’s the more likely case.

    That being said, we should always give the benefit of the doubt to any individual. I counsel people to never make assumptions without clear evidence, regardless of the circumstances, and no one I’ve spoken with has ever disputed the wisdom of that approach.

  16. Kevin C said on 26 Feb 2010 at 4:00 pm:
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    Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 11:17 am: “It doesn’t strike you that there might be a problem with this sledgehammer approach?”

    Dan, this may come as a surprise to you but, the REASON we have a House of Delegates and a State Senate is to work out the DETAILS of a proposal like mine.

    LEGAL immigrants could apply for an exemption !!!

    I guess, by your reaction, you’d rather see NOTHING done ???

    That doesn’t surprise me.

    For right now, in reference to “daddy” bailing out the kids who blew all their money on souvenirs and WEED, yes I’d make him give up 20 or 30 percent of whatever he sends them, he can OBVIOUSLY afford it.

    If he can afford to send the “kids” to the Olympics, then he can afford 20%, I’M not stealing ANYTHING !!!!

    *** *** *** ***

    Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 11:17 am: “And there is a long history in this country of hard working legal immigrants sending money back home to their families who may be living in poverty. Or to assist them in their subsequent legal immigration. My Irish ancestors did just that.

    Now I have to ask, are YOU serious ???

    Are you SERIOUSLY trying to compare what’s going on today to what happened when OUR Irish ancestors came here (Kevin ain’t exactly ITALIAN) ???

    Just out of curiosity, how many of YOUR Irish ancestors were in MS-13 ????

    Two ELEVEN YEAR OLD girls RAPED just days apart by the very people you’re feeling SORRY for !!!

    Something’s GOT to be done to run these DIRT BAGS out and the SOONER we start the BETTER !!!

    We’ve GOT to start SOMEWHERE !!!

    I LIKE the sledgehammer approach !!!!!

    *** *** *** ***

    Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 11:17 am: “I certainly favor having a coherent immigration policy.”

    We already HAVE a “coherent immigration policy !!!”

    Works just FINE, doesn’t it ???

    Maybe you’re right, let’s not do ANYTHING ??!!??!!

    Doing NOTHING works MUCH better, doesn’t it ???

    Just make sure you LOCK UP your daughters !!!

    Don’t let them WALK anywhere or PLAY in the PARKS !!!!

    This is YOUR America, Dan !!!!

  17. Kevin C said on 26 Feb 2010 at 4:21 pm:
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    Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 1:02 pm: “Further, the rationale behind the proposal seems to be the dubious assertion that the majority of such transactions are conducted by illegal aliens. Kevin cites no evidence to support this assertion. I suspect there is no evidence to support it.”

    It’s EXACTLY that kind of thinking that has gotten us to where we are today !!!!

    If you need EVIDENCE, I suggest you OPEN your EYES and EARS !!!!

    You know Dan, when they say, “You’re either part of the solution or you’re part of the problem,” GUESS what part YOU are.

  18. Dave in PWC said on 26 Feb 2010 at 7:12 pm:
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    We just need to have the will power to enforce the laws on the books both locally and nationally. We need to find out where those rapists worked and picket those businesses and see how they like being in the spotlight. I’m game for a picket Greg. Been an upsurge of illegals hanging out at Coverstone this week both at 7-11 and at Raceway.

  19. Citizen12 said on 27 Feb 2010 at 12:29 am:
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    Dan said on 26 Feb 2010 at 2:54 pm:
    I’m not sure what the significance of Zedillo being named to the Board of Citibank is to this discussion.

    *****************************************************

    It’s just a guess but…Not only is Zedillo now on the board of directors at Citigroup but he also serves as Director of the Yale Center for the Study of Globalization. They share association with George Soros, the man who broke the bank of England.

    They also share a history as well as support for open border policies and illegal amnesty. Ernesto Zedillo said, “I have proudly affirmed that the Mexican nation extends beyond the territory enclosed by its borders.”

    Zedillo was President when 22 high ranking bankers from 12 of Mexico’s largest banks were busted by U.S. Customs for laundering drug money in “Operation Casablanca”. He was not happy.

    Citigroup owns BANAMEX, formerly National Bank of Mexico.

    The U.S. Government still holds 7.7 billion in Citigroup bank shares.

    ———–

    So if the question is… Why is nothing being done about the billions leaving the U.S.?

    Perhaps the answer is …Because the movers and shakers don’t want anything done about it.

  20. chicko said on 27 Feb 2010 at 3:23 pm:
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    whats even more awesome is that it appears antibvbl is being closed up and moved to moonhowlings.net or some nutty url like that.

  21. Patty said on 28 Feb 2010 at 5:08 pm:
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    chicko,

    Anti is the appropriate name for that blog. They are definitely Anti-Christian. One only has to go through the threads and posts to see that. What did Shakespeare say about names? Whatever they call themselves now, they are still Anti-Christian.

  22. NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 6:16 am:
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    I realize that almost everyone in the thread is just joking or inebriated beyond all power of rational thought and that I’m a silly fellow to worry that anyone might be serious about this, but, just in case there is someone is thick enough to take this wire transfer confiscatory tax as being serious . . . .

    Let’s leave aside the obvious constitutional issue that the Governor of a state has no more power to impose this measure than I do (I assume every conservative, and maybe even some of the radical anti-constitutionalist liberals who populate the comment threads here realize this, whether applying the federal or the state constitution). Then we get to the point that free movement of capital across borders is the backbone of a healthy global economy. Why in the name of Heaven would one ever want to stop the flow of funds across borders, especially during a global recession? Surely no one has that much of an economic death wish. Do they?

    Back to the bad jokes, guys. For those of you who have to work this morning, I hope the headache isn’t too debilitating. Please stay away from my part of the road.

  23. Kevin C said on 1 Mar 2010 at 10:21 am:
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    NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 6:16 am: I realize that almost everyone in the thread is just joking…and that I’m a silly fellow to worry that anyone might be serious…BLAH, BLAH, BLAH…”

    TRANSLATION:

    Oh my POOR ILLEGALS !!!

    Nobody LOVES them but ME !!!

    PLEASE don’t TAX the money they’re STEALING !!!!

    My poor, POOR ILLEGAL IMMIGRANTS !!!

    YOUR problem is, no one takes YOU serious !!!!

    MAYBE there’s a MERIT BADGE for BLEEDING HEARTS ???

    *** *** *** ***

    NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 6:16 am: “Then we get to the point that free movement of capital across borders is the backbone of a healthy global economy.”

    You FORGOT to say free movement of LEGAL capital, that is CAPITAL that is LEGALLY EARNED, not STOLEN !!!

    Once again that’s money LEGALLY EARNED that is the backbone of a healthy global economy !!!!

    GET IT ????

    NO ???

    Didn’t think so !!!!

    *** *** *** ***

    NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 6:16 am: “Please stay away from my part of the road.”

    Don’t worry, we’ll all do our best to avoid you while you’re riding your BICYCLE to school !!!

    Just be sure and stay on the BIKE PATH !!!!

    *** *** *** ***

    Wouldn’t you feel a little more “at home” over on MOONHOWLER.com ????

    You know, with the BLEEDING HEART LIBERALS in WOLF’S CLOTHING ????

  24. NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 11:07 pm:
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    Thanks KC for validating my point about jokes and inebriation. An example is worth thousands of words.

    On the new subject you raise, we probably should discuss bike paths. I haven’t seen this raised anywhere else, and find a little surprising that it is a concern of KevinC, but I’m glad he brought it up. Apparently there is no particular entity charged with clearing snow on these paths, at least not in my neck of the woods. The W&OD is still impassable to bike traffic for much of its length. Not sure why you think I go to school, but I do like to use the path. I’ll let you all know when things are cleared.

  25. Kevin C said on 1 Mar 2010 at 11:41 pm:
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    NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 11:07 pm: “On the new subject you raise, we probably should discuss bike paths. I haven’t seen this raised anywhere else, and find a little surprising that it is a concern of KevinC, but I’m glad he brought it up.”

    Is THAT all you have ???

    MORONIC BABBLE ?????

    Honestly, can ANYONE make ANY sense of this: “On the new subject you raise, we probably should discuss bike paths. I haven’t seen this raised anywhere else, and find a little surprising that it is a concern of KevinC, but I’m glad he brought it up. BLAH, BLAH, BLAH”

    *** *** *** ***

    NoVA Scout said on 1 Mar 2010 at 11:07 pm: “Not sure why you think I go to school…”

    Oh I don’t know, maybe because you sound like a FIFTEEN year old who THINKS he knows everything !!!!

  26. NoVA Scout said on 2 Mar 2010 at 6:25 am:
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    I’m at an age where I always enjoy being taken for being younger than I am. You are very kind.

  27. Kevin C said on 2 Mar 2010 at 10:09 am:
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    NoVA Scout said on 2 Mar 2010 at 6:25 am: “I’m at an age where I always enjoy being taken for being younger than I am. You are very kind.”

    You need to quit STROKING yourself !!!

    I’m referring the (fifteen year old) MENTALITY you demonstrate with your RIDICULOUS responses !!!

  28. NoVA Scout said on 2 Mar 2010 at 11:59 pm:
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    Your shift key appears to be sticking at random points, Kevin. Try spraying it with WD-40. That will do wonders for it, mark my words.

  29. Kevin C said on 3 Mar 2010 at 10:39 pm:
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    NoVA Scout said on 2 Mar 2010 at 11:59 pm: “Your shift key appears to be sticking…Try spraying it with WD-40. That will do wonders for it, mark my words.”

    Believe me, there is absolutely NO doubt in my mind that you’ve sprayed your keyboard with WD-40!!!

    Here’s a question for you: Do you think being STUPID is being CLEVER ???

    BTW, the “points” are not “random,” I use caps to EMPHASIZE certain words so even MORONS can figure out what I’m saying !!!

    Are YOU having TROUBLE ???

  30. NoVA Scout said on 3 Mar 2010 at 10:51 pm:
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    That question is a real puzzler, KC. You really have me on the ropes. Give me a few days to hire a team of consultants to get on that.

    If having TROUBLE figuring out WHAT you ARE saying is a SIGN of mental IMPAIRMENT (!!!!!), i’m PRETTY dumb, for SURE!!!

  31. Kevin C said on 3 Mar 2010 at 11:05 pm:
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    NoVA Scout said on 3 Mar 2010 at 10:51 pm: “…i’m PRETTY dumb, for SURE!!!”

    NO DOUBT !!!!!

Comments are closed.


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