Thursday, November 26, 2009
Monday, November 23, 2009
I have been a faithful subscriber to your Living magazine for almost 7 years now. I saved and treasured every issue and have also sent subscriptions over to friends and family as gifts.
I caught your interview with CNN recently where you claimed Sarah Palin was "dangerous" and "boring".
Without regret I am refusing to renew my subscription to Living. As a working class conservative mother to two young children, Sarah Palin is more in touch with us average Americans than Hollywood celebrities, Washington elitists or you, Ms. Stewart.
Thursday, April 16, 2009
... and the same Roesgen, competent journalist that she is, who had no problem stating that a mask that is a cross between Satan and Hitler is a "Bush look-alike."
Shame on you, CNN.
Eye-catching slogans that evening:
CNN, YOU SUCK!
I DON'T PAY MY TAXES EITHER. THAT MEANS I QUALIFY TO BE A CABINET MEMBER
JAIL BARNEY FRANK
DON'T SPREAD MY WEALTH. SPREAD MY WORK ETHIC
DRINK TEA, NOT KOOLAID!
p.s.: CNN, you *do* suck.
Busy as I am, I just had to look that up. Read the whole statement.
In essence, the VFW said that the DHS is doing its job and that it made no blanket accusation of that every soldier was capable of being a terrorist; but that they were not pleased with the wording of the report and "hopes DHS tones down the disgruntled military veteran angle in its next edition, and includes other professionals who have paramilitary training, such as the police, Secret Service, FBI, and DHS' own Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents.".
No "blanket accusation"? I'm not so sure. Here's a paragraph from pg. 7 of the DHS report:
So did VFW really defend the report? You decide.
(U) Disgruntled Military Veterans
(U//FOUO) DHS/I&A assesses that rightwing extremists will attempt to recruit and radicalize returning veterans in order to exploit their skills and knowledge derived from military training and combat. These skills and knowledge have the potential to boost the capabilities of extremists—including lone wolves or small terrorist cells—to carry out violence. The willingness of a small percentage of military personnel to join extremist groups during the 1990s because they were disgruntled, disillusioned, or suffering from the psychological effects of war is being replicated today.