Trump and his cronies are already playing the blame game for the disastrously embarrassing low turnout at his Tulsa rally, saying that it was caused by protesters blocking the entrances (they weren’t) and the bad liberal press (his supporters don’t read the liberal press). But he most probably stupidly did it to himself by bragging that there were over a million requests for tickets (most likely overstating the facts by two orders of magnitude), thus discouraging his supporters from trying to come to an already sold out event. It will be interesting to see what the fallout from this fiasco is since Trump was planning to have frequent future such rallies. Will he blame and fire his rally organizing team, leaving himself even less able to hold successful rallies? Will his republican puppets in congress conclude that Trump’s coat tails are pretty short or non-existent and finally stop supporting his anti-American and anti-constitutional moves? Will the republican’s big money supporters be a little more circumspect abut their contributions? Interesting times ahead.
Has nobody noticed that at Trump's photo-op at St. John's church he was holding the Holy Bible upside down and backwards? And that he carefully arranges the Bible to be displayed this way? (The front of any Bible has an embossed emblem or title designating its nature.) This is a definitive sign of the anti-Christ declaring himself to his acolytes, one of which appears to be aSoC.
It's actually worse then that. While the official border goes down the center of the Rio Grande, Trump's plan is to build the wall on the US side of the river, effectively ceding several square miles of US territory to Mexico. (I suspect he would also like to cede California back to Mexico.)
Hi Ringo, I see you've modified the last part of my name from "Genitals" to "Canada". Are you implying that your fellow Canadians are a bunch of Dicks or a bunch of Pussies? I've spent many a delightful and memorable times in all provinces of Canada, including rafting down the Yukon River form White Horse to Dawson City and spending summers at a camp in Algonquin Park and always found you Canadians to be *****.
An interesting thought concerning the four mass murdering mercenaries that Trump pardoned: what if the Iraqi government charged them with murder and demanded that the US extradited them to Iraq to stand trial? The US had a signed agreement at that time with the Iraqi government that crimes committed by US military personnel would be prosecuted by the US in US courts. But did that apply to private contractor personnel, i. e., mercenaries? And even if it did, could Iraq argue that by pardoning those four, the US abrogated that agreement? If they were extradited to Iraq, stood trial there, were found guilty, and were subjected to Iraqi justice, they might decide the pardon was the worst thing that could have happened to them.
In every jurisdiction I am aware of, including local, state, and I am guessing federal, if you commit a crime you are culpable for any criminal incident that results from that crime. By culpable i mean you can be arrested, indicted, and put on trial for that subsequent crime and it is up to a jury to determine if your are guilty. Some examples: 1) you and a buddy rob a bank and your buddy shoots and kills someone in the process - then you are as culpable as your buddy for the crime of murder. 2) You and your buddy try to rob a bank and the bank guard tries to shoot your buddy but misses and kills a bystander - then you and your buddy are culpable for the crime of murder. 3) You and your buddy rob a bank, but in racing away in your getaway car you collide with an ambulance rushing a heart attack victim to the hospital - you had the green light and the ambulance went through the red light but had its siren and flashing lights on. The ambulance driver calls for a back-up ambulance but there is an added one hour delay in getting the heart attack victim to the hospital resulting in his/her death - then you and your buddy are culpable for the crime of murder. Often, the prosecutors will use the threat of the more serious charge of murder to get the defendant(s) to plead down and confess to the lesser crime that they set out to commit and to implicate any others involved.