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CzarnaWisnia

Supreme Elitists
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About CzarnaWisnia

  • Rank
    Gargantuesque
  • Birthday 04/21/1980

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    Male
  • Location
    Canada
  • Interests
    Busy.
  • Favorite Madonna Song
    Frozen

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  1. Thank you for taking the time. I won't poison you anymore.
  2. What are those reports? I'm interested to know. The snopes report dates from January 2016. Your accusations are ludicrous, by the way. Cut down the caffeine and calm down.
  3. It took days for the media to report on this (social media outrage pushed them to). The Mayor of Cologne gave the victims a "tip": they could have been more careful. A leaked police memo alleged the ministry of interior pressured the police to tame down their report (to remove the word "rape"). The ministry's own report later stated the overwhelming majority of suspects are foreign nationals. The whole thing is now widely documented. If the West's English journalists didn't bother to report the fallout, it's too bad for the truth and only furthers people's distrust of government and the media. It's the victims of these crimes that have been most vilified, and continue to be. It's strange how progressives in the West are so worried about their own conservatives, but are completely unworried about conservatives from foreign countries. Of course no one wants to encourage racism, which is fine until it leads people to lie or keep silent about crimes. The road to hell is paved with good intentions. American colleges want to force affirmative consent classes on timid male students, but society can't do the same for migrants coming from gender repressive societies in the world?
  4. Soon to be the third anniversary of "the worst mass sexual attacks against women in peacetime Europe". You know, the ones that never get talked about. Victims of the Cologne sex attacks are still searching for justice Paulina Neuding https://blogs.spectator.co.uk/2019/05/victims-of-the-cologne-sex-attacks-are-still-searching-for-justice/ The mass sexual assaults around Cologne’s main railway station on New Year’s Eve 2015 rocked Germany, not just because of their scale (police believe hundreds of men were involved) but because of the sense that news of the attacks was being suppressed, and its links to the migrant crisis then at its peak, denied. In response to public anger, Chancellor Angela Merkel was moved to promise that the crimes would be met with a ‘hard response from the state’. Three years on, what has happened to that response? In terms of resources, German authorities have delivered on Merkel’s promise. It has been followed by one of the most extensive criminal investigations in the history of modern Germany. More than 600 victims of sexual offences have been questioned. Thousands of hours of CCTV footage have been reviewed with the help of so-called ‘super recognisers’ from Scotland Yard. As the inquiry draws to a close, however, the results are meagre. Several men have been convicted of theft, robbery, and similar crimes. But no more than three have been convicted for involvement in sexual assaults – an Algerian, Iraqi and Libyan national. According to a report by the German weekly Der Spiegel in March, these men had provided the prosecution with crucial evidence by taking pictures of themselves with their victims. One of them was sentenced to one year and nine months in prison, while the two others received suspended sentences. It is now safe to conclude that the vast majority of the men involved will walk free and be allowed to continue living in Germany, mingling with women on public transport and claiming welfare benefits, possibly for the rest of their lives. The Cologne attacks took place at the height of the migration wave when authorities had lost control over the influx of migrants into the country. Many of those in positions of authority refused to accept any link between the attacks and the refugee crisis. According to the first Vice President of the European Commission, Frans Timmermans, the events should be regarded merely as a matter of ‘public order’. During a closed meeting, the leadership of the European Commission vowed to act as a ‘voice of reason’ and reject any suggestion that migration had anything to do with it. In the spring of 2016, an official report published by the North Rhine-Westphalian government put an end to this speculation. It not only concluded that a vast majority of the suspects were non-German nationals. It also showed how this fact obstructed the criminal investigation: ‘The registration of incoming asylum seekers since the summer of 2015 has been inadequate throughout Germany. This means that, for a non-insignificant proportion of foreign individuals, it is a problem that the persons are not yet registered in the German alien register… The fact that people are to some registered under the wrong identity makes investigation difficult…’ The inquiry into the mass attacks in Cologne also highlights the fact that the civilian criminal process in European democracies is hardly designed for crimes on such a massive scale, even if the state offers almost limitless resources. At times, more than a hundred police officers have worked on the investigation – an operation of a size normally reserved for terror attacks in Germany. That is something to bear in mind when we discuss welcoming home Isis terrorists to stand civilian trial for crimes committed in a war zone, where investigators will have little or no access to evidence. ‘A hard response’ from the German state meant that only a handful of suspects have been held accountable for the worst mass sexual attacks against women in peacetime Europe. In the end, it came down to their own selfies.
  5. I think all three at the top tier are too old, to be honest. But out of these three, Sanders is still my pick, by far.
  6. Bernie was rushed to the hospital today for a heart issue. They put in two stents.
  7. When the news reports on the good stuff too:
  8. Yes to a multi-party system, a 2 party system is unacceptable and broken. As for the Electoral College: how then to prevent larger communities from deciding the election over poorer, more rural areas? Are there other solutions?
  9. Nigeria: Police free chained, abused children from Islamic school Nigerian police have freed more than 300 men and boys from an Islamic school in the northern city of Kaduna, where some of the students had been held in chains. Seven of the school's staff members were arrested. Nigerian police said Friday they had found and freed more than 300 men and boys from a school in the northern city of Kaduna. Many of them reported being tortured and sexually abused, and about 100 were found chained in one of the school buildings. "We found around 100 students including children as young as 9, in chains stuffed in a small room all in the name of reforming them and making them responsible persons," police spokesman Yakubu Sabo told the AFP news agency. Sabo said the victims had been kept in "debasing and inhuman conditions." The Islamic school specialized in children who were suffering from drug-related issues and similar problems. The parents were apparently not allowed inside the premises and instead were meeting students outside. "All they thought was their children are being taught the Quran and good manners as they looked subdued," Sabo added. Most of the children came from northern Nigeria, although authorities have identified two from Burkina Faso. Hung from the ceiling Police had been alerted by complaints from local residents. Sabo said seven people had been arrested, including the school's proprietor and six teachers. He also said officials had found a "torture chamber" where children had been chained, hung and beaten. Nigerian media quoted one of the students, Bello Hamza, who said he had spent three months in the school with "chains on my legs." "This is supposed to be an Islamic center, but trying to run away from here attracts severe punishment; they tie people and hang them to the ceiling for that," he said. Nigeria has roughly even proportions of citizens following the Islamic and Christian faiths, with Islamic schools common across the mostly Muslim north. https://www.dw.com/en/nigeria-police-free-chained-abused-children-from-islamic-school/a-50605407
  10. Well I agree with most of what you wrote, but I just don't think the racist rhetoric (although it garnered some votes for sure) was as important as other things were. And yes the Dems are more divided than they should, but imo that's because it's essentially a center right party and the progressives feel forced to get on board, because the alternative isn't viable for them. And the media also plays a huuuge part in elections. Instead of the fear-mongering they've been doing since 2016 with their Russia-conspiracy theory, they should have sent journalists in small cities and towns where Trump won, and do interviews and reports on ordinary working people or the surviving families of people who died because of lack of medical insurance (a study by Harvard School of Medicine says that "45,000 people die every year due to a lack of health insurance, and therefore a lack of access to ongoing medical care for a wide variety of treatable conditions").
  11. I feel sadness and compassion for these people, actually. I wish them well. But what about Canadian Premier Justin Trudeau coming out as a blackfacing North-African lookalike woman-strangler: Oh well... Poor Justeen!!
  12. I disagree. I find them both very compelling, and they are not "woke" at all ("wokeness" is just pussified arm-chair leftism for well-off people to feel "on the good side of history" rather than actually standing on principle when the time calls for it). And one isn't even a liberal. It's a bi-partisan show (which all news shows should be imo). I agree with them and many others that Bernie would have won in 2016. Trump did not win because of bigotry (easy self-disculpating CNN-ish reasoning), but because the DNC alienated tons of green millenial support (who had never voted before) in choosing a steely establishment war-mongerer as a candidate, who lost to the worst, most clownish and obnoxious political opponent in history (it really takes talent to lose this bad). Bernie also wants the system to change radically. And it should be changed, in order for it to be fairer to most citizens instead of a lucky few. That doesn't mean socialism per se, but a fairer capitalist society is possible. Politics is compromise.
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