Wednesday, June 7, 2017

radical thoughts and other stormy weather, Key West doppler radar


Kari Dangler told me this morning that in a dream last night she saw an angel come down from heaven and pick up my head, which the dark knight had lopped off with his sword in her dream the night before, and the angel reattached my head to my body and I got on my horse with my big sword in my left hand and charged off into several battles. I write left-handed.
I had a radical thought yesterday. 


Vulcan, Birmingham, Alabama's guardian blacksmith

It's a crying shame Judith Eloise Haney of Leeds, Alabama, ain't a real lawyer. 'Cause, iffens she wuz, I could have hired her to sue the law firm representing my father's estate and my father's widow that law firm kow tows to. In that way, Judith would have a real shot at getting some of my inheritance she sued me for late last year. 
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=huZdqV8n3Dc
In fact, right after Judith flew me to Birmingham last December, I was told in a dream to go after the aforesaids about getting myself some of the Golden loot they are going to have to turn over to my father's children, or their surviving children, less than 5 years from now. If Judith had just keep her wits about her last December, there just ain't no telling how much return on investment she would have made. There just ain't no telling.

But Judith didn't keep her wits about her, and she ended up getting herself shredded pretty darn good, which I told her would happen if she sicced the Birmingham police on me. Judith had herself so convinced that I was mentally ill that she did not consider there might be yet other possibilities. 

Meanwhile, I called the Birmingham Police Department yesterday and was told by a sergeant in their records department that they have no record of sending 2 police officers to evict me on December 22, nor any record of sending 6 police officers to evict me on December 23, after the first 2 officers had told me it would have to be decided by a judge.

I imagine if I publish here what I told the BPD sergeant yesterday about why there might not be any BPD record of those two incidents, it might incite Judith to sue me again for libel, even if it was the truth.

Back down here in paradise pretend ...

Major storm with much rain started passing through Key West early this morning. 

Was darn glad I had a dry place to sleep last night. Weather like this does not make homeless people happy, even if they and their belongings don't get soaking wet.


Storms always herald something big coming my way. Like man o'war birds always herald spiritual warfare headed my way. 
One of those harbingers flew really low over my picnic table at Ft. Zachary State Park yesterday, where I have been hanging out in the afternoons since a Key West friend bought me an annual pass to the park, which, as far as I'm concerned, is the nicest part of Key West.

Yesterday afternoon, I called the local housing authority and learned from the artificial intelligence lady who answered my inquiry that I am now #9 on the waiting list for a subsidized efficiency in the senior center in Key West. I got on the waiting list in the late fall of 2014. I think I started out around #260.
Image result for Key West Housing Authority
Because there are plenty of people who claim nothing I say or write can be believed, I gave my friend Todd German my Social Security number and date of birth, which the housing authority's artificial intelligence lady requires to give out where you stand on the waiting list. Todd called her and then emailed me:
Last night during closing citizen comments at the Key West city commission meeting, I told the mayor and commissioners that I might have good news. I'm #9 on the senior center housing waiting list and maybe soon I won't be sleeping nights in the Key West police station lobby, which will make the police department happy and me happy for the police department not to have me there at night. 

Mayor Cates gave me a big smile. As did some of the commissioners. City Attorney Shawn Smith, who I imagine is the reason I am getting to sleep there at nights, because I'm banned for life from the city's homeless shelter, such a dangerous hombre I am, said with a smile and a twinkle in his eye, that the police department will really miss me! I laughed, said, I doubt that, but I am glad I have had a place to sleep at night.
I can't imagine how many times Judith Haney tried to get KWPD to arrest and jail me. And Sheriff Rick Ramsay. And the State Attorney Office.

Moving sideways in paradise pretend ...


Randy Becker,  
local minister, citizen activist, 
former mayor candidate, 
perhaps future mayor candidate.

Questions law enforcement stance on immigration 

In March, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) launched its “Freedom City” initiative to help local governments be clear about the constitutional boundary that makes immigration issues — including enforcement of regulations — solely the responsibility of the federal government. 
When that boundary is violated, when people perceive local law enforcement as arms of the federal government, all of us are less safe. Simply put: People afraid of the police will not cooperate with those same officers in matters of local crime. 
If standing up as a complainant, a witness, a source, puts one at risk under immigration regulations, silence replaces cooperation. 
Several months ago, a group of local citizens representing the ACLU asked Chief Lee and Sheriff Ramsay to meet with us to clarify official city and county policies about interaction with federal immigration authorities. Chief Lee immediately welcomed an open discussion, provided clear information about Key West police policies, and affirmed his department’s sole concern was with crimes related to his local jurisdiction. 
Sheriff Ramsay, by contrast, has still not responded to multiple requests for a similar meeting to clarify policies of the Monroe County Sheriff’s Office relating to support and enforcement of federal immigration policies. In the light of recent actions by one of the sheriff’s deputies who pursued immigration enforcement as his primary interaction with locals, more concerned with such federal matters than with the person’s injuries, it becomes urgent to know if our sheriff and his officers are serving Monroe County or instead doing federal work for ICE and DHS. 
We deserve to know why his deputy has been allowed, without reprimand, to continue to harass our neighbors, friends, families and co-workers. We deserve to know why such actions — which encourage non-cooperation with local public safety officers — are allowed to place all of us at a greater risk of everyday crime. 
Most importantly, we deserve to know why Sheriff Ramsay has not clarified the local nature of his mandate from the people, and will not meet with the citizens who elected him in order to make a forthright policy statement that addresses these issues. 
Randy Becker Key West
I wonder if it ever occurred to Randy that perhaps Sheriff Ramsay has not clarified, because, if he does, it will be on the side of Donald Trump and ICE, which might cause a heap bigger fire storm? Hillary Clinton carried Key West, Donald Trump carried the rest of the Florida Keys.

Moving sideways in paradise pretend border control heaven ...

In last week's every Friday Key West the Newspaper (thebluepaper.com) is the 2nd of the two cases that upset Randy Becker.

Here is a link to that blue paper article and all of its extensive reader comments.


Co-blue paper publisher Naja Girard is the Blue Paper Editor who sometimes engages readers' comments.
Below is Naja's and my back and forth, the first parts of which I reported previously at afoolsworkneverends.blogspot.com:

What is your point? Do you believe the word “Constitution” equates to U.S. Code? The US Supreme Court has made it clear that without federal authorization either through specific U.S. Code or via a federal authorization program such as the 287(g) program, local law enforcement is barred from enforcing federal immigration law [or a state statute – like in Arizona – that can pass the test of not being preempted]. The entire field of immigration has been declared federally pre-empted by the US Supreme Court. Are you disagreeing with the immigration attorney that was interviewed for our piece? If so, on what basis?
  • My point, Naja, was to show different oaths of office taken by local law enforcement, city officials and state officials.
    KWPD oath:
    I, _________________, do solemnly swear (or affirm), that I will support, protect and defend the Constitution and the Government of the United States, the State of Florida, and the Charter of the City of Key West ,,,
    To support, protect and defend the US Constitution and Government would, I think, includes the laws of the US Government. Not just take up arms to defend the US Government from foreign or local physical attack.
    Whereas I got this off the Sheriff’s website:
    I, ______________, a citizen of the State of Florida, and of the United States of America, and being appointed by Richard A. Ramsay, Sheriff of Monroe County, and a recipient of public funds as such appointment, do hereby solemnly swear or affirm that I will support, protect, and defend the Constitution of the Government of the United States and of the State of Florida …
    That oath is just to support, protect and defend the Constitutions of the US and Florida.
    Since this is about immigration, legal and illegal, how did your French hubby Arnaud become an American citizen?
    If he had not become an American citizen, would your position be he can stay in America because he’s been here a long time?
    If he were arrested for a motor vehicle driving violation and he was not an American citizen, you would protest his being treated as an illegal alien?
    Frankly, I think it’s a dirty rotten shame immigrants who come to America and work hard and contribute are deported because they are illegal immigrants. But they know the rules when they come here.
    The El Siboney chef had quite a long time to become an American citizen. Or, I suppose, to get a visa that could keep him here. But he did not do either?
    But then, there are Hispanic US Citizens in Key West, born here, or immigrated here, who have either no or very little English.
    I suppose if we really want to deal with illegal immigration, we should put that into the hands of the real Americans, whose ancestors would have been smart to kill every white person who came off a sailing ship onto land in the Caribbean, North America, Mexico, Central America and South America :-).

    • Sloan,
      The piece we did this week is about the legality of local law enforcement investigating/arresting[detaining] people for immigration violations during a simple traffic stop. Hence the interview with Key West’s immigration lawyer, Wayne Dapser.
      The subject is complex. If one is interested in the law – which after all is what governs what law enforcement is authorized to do and specifies the limits of their powers in each circumstance – one must look to the law and associated jurisprudence – not to vague oaths of service.
      Many people are shouting out what they believe the law SHOULD be without really trying to research it at all — but that doesn’t change what it actually is. That is what Judge’s are for. It’s a shame that people are not more interested in the subject matter and that immigration enforcement discussions are so often turned into a left vs. right, Obama vs. Trump battleground. Our Sheriff claims there nothing to see here. He’s like Trump and we are “fake news”. A shame that those in charge are not being transparent about this issue which is so important – for aliens, for local economy, for civil rights…
      Most immigration law is civil [not criminal]. It appears clear that local law enforcement has NO authority to investigate/enforce federal CIVIL statues.
      According to the jurisprudence I’ve looked at after consultation with attorneys, local law enforcement officers are not authorized by Florida state, federal or “constitutional” law to go outside the mission of a traffic stop to investigate and detain someone on suspicion of a CIVIL infraction of federal immigration law. [It can’t just be a little bonus add-on to a traffic stop.] In the case of the El Siboney chef – Border Patrol informed us that he was a “visa overstay” case – a civil infraction.
      Now, can a local law enforcement officer call Border Patrol or ICE anytime he/she comes across someone from a foreign country who has no valid Florida D/L and say this guy/gal is not American and has no Florida D/L, you might want to check him out? I guess so — anyone can make such a phone call. What Border Patrol will do about it is their affair.
      But this officer has gone way beyond that. When he spends time on INS investigations and actually detains persons [he has stopped due to probable cause for a traffic violation] longer than it takes to fulfill the mission of his traffic stop and for a purpose unrelated to the mission of the traffic stop, he is actually conducting [according to a SCOTUS opinion] a SECOND stop that must be justified [by probable cause] on its own – independently.
      First, he must be empowered to enforce the INS law he seeks to enforce. Second, he must have the probable cause needed for a stop focused on that immigration law enforcement. And third, if I’ve understood correctly, he must be going after a CRIMINAL infraction of the INS code — not a CIVIL infraction of the INS code.
      Should our Sheriff have a policy on something so complicated? Many people think he should…
      There are many legal issues at play and lots of jurisprudence to read. Pointing out a bunch of oaths that show that law enforcement must uphold the US Constitution and therefore must enforce federal immigration law is not only irrelevant – it is simple-minded and – by the looks of the case law – incorrect.
      Our story is not about what should be done by the federal government once they have arrested an alleged undocumented alien. Of course federal agents enforce the law they are empowered to enforce.
      [Although many people believe we need sweeping reform and that a pathway to citizenship should be provided to certain non-criminal undocumented aliens that have been here for a certain amount of time and have sufficient ties to the community — such as children born here, spouses that are Citizens, etc etc. this is what Republicans like Ronald Reagan and Bush Sr. fought for just a few decades ago. And they did indeed legalize approximately 4 million undocumented aliens back in the mid 1980’s]
      In any case, your questions about my position on some hypothetical arrest of my hypothetically illegal alien husband is also irrelevant to this week’s story – as is our personal family history.
      The issue we have put before you is: When may local law enforcement, in the state of Florida, LAWFULLY investigate and detain someone for suspicion of a CIVIL INS infraction? And ditto for criminal INS infractions. [In terms of criminal immigration law, there are plenty of nuances: it is a matter of state law empowering the officer to act in that domain as well as federal law — regarding to what extent local law enforcement can be involved.]
      There is one Arizona statute that was able to withstand judicial scrutiny that empowers officers [in Arizona – not Florida] to have some VERY MINIMAL involvement in federal CRIMINAL INS law enforcement. There are no such statutes in Florida to my knowledge.
      There is a federal statute that specifically empowers local law enforcement to arrest/detain an alien who they have probable cause to believe is “illegally present” — however there is an additional requirement that 1) the subject has a prior FELONY CONVICTION and either was deported or left voluntarily after that conviction and 2) that the local law enforcement officer has confirmation from ICE that the alien actually is “illegally present”. That is a specific delegation of power authorized by Congress [8 U.S. Code § 1252c] – as is the 287[g] program [Sheriff is not involved in the 287(g) program where deputies would be specially trained and deputized, tracked and supervised] and the “Safe Communities” program [sharing fingerprint information with FBI who subsequently shares with ICE and the highly controversial voluntary detainer hold program that has been declared unconstitutional at least 9 times] that our Sheriff is involved with.
      In the case of routine traffic stops: [Both of the incidents we have uncovered show officers involved in routine traffic cases] very recent SCOTUS opinion makes it clear that any investigation/detention regarding matters outside the mission of the traffic stop is considered a separate stop [detention] and must be accompanied by probable cause for that second stop/investigation/detention. Racial profiling is strictly forbidden.
      So in these local cases, one must ask where is the authorization to act in this realm absent a Florida law or Federal law specifically allowing it and even if he was empowered by Florida or Federal law to act where is the probable cause that the LEO had that these men had committed a CRIMINAL violation of INS law that would allow him to take the time to investigate and hold them for the purpose of enforcement of the federal criminal immigration code? Remember — its as though he is stopping him cold. It is a separate enforcement action. It could be argued that just taking the time to ask the question, “Are you illegal?” was prohibited during the traffic stop, as it had nothing to do with the mission of the traffic stop. [This is what Dapser stated.]
      If ascertaining legal alien status was the mission of the secondary stops – where was the probable cause for that immigration enforcement stop? Looking Hispanic and speaking with an accent amounts to impermissible profiling so it can’t be that. Not having a Florida driver’s license? Lots of Citizens are guilty of that same infraction — so that is not probable cause to believe someone committed a federal immigration CRIME — is it?
      Even admitting to being “illegal” [like the chef did after being questioned on immigration status by a uniformed officer] doesn’t mean a CRIMINAL infraction occurred – they may have overstayed their visa – meaning their presence is “illegal” – but that is a CIVIL infraction – not a CRIME – So does the officer have probable cause that a CRIME has been committed simply because his subject is a foreigner and has no Florida driver’s license, and has admitted to being an undocumented alien [“illegal”]?
      Do these cases come under the federal law mentioned above that specifically delegates enforcement power to LLE in limited circumstances? It doesn’t appear so: The officer did not discover in the course of the traffic stop, in either case, that the man had been convicted of a FELONY. Is there a Florida state statute – like in Arizona – that empowers local law enforcement to hold someone beyond the time it takes to carry out the mission of the traffic stop and embark upon a secondary stop in order to ascertain [check with ICE] the legal status of an alien? I haven’t see it — have you?
      You mention the US Constitution – yes in fact, rights under the Constitution are one of the things that are ultimately at play here and officers do swear to uphold the Constitution.
      Do we fight only to protect the civil rights of some people and not others? Do we pick and chose which constitutional rights to uphold depending on who is being protected? Aliens or Citizens? Immigrants [undocumented as well as documented] have the same protections of the US Constitution in terms of search and seizure. The same rights as the rest of us. SCOTUS declared it so.
      If it is ok with you and others to set those constitutional rights aside in the case of suspected “illegal aliens” [extending the detention time associated with a traffic stop – turning it into a second stop – enforcing federal law [arguably with no state or federal authorization to do so and certainly with no guidelines as the Sheriff refuses to supervise this], lacking probable cause that a CRIME has been committed and detaining traffic stop subjects for sometimes over an hour just sitting around waiting for Border Patrol to come.] then should it also be ok to set those constitutional protections aside when it is us [perhaps criminal or non-criminal] “Citizens” – who after all could also be committing some other infraction of the alw outside the realm of the traffic stop?
      Should officers at a traffic stop ask me or you or the others who think this issue is so easy [“IT’S THE LAW!!!!”] about our tax returns, Sloan? Maybe LLE might notice – when he’s talking to one of “us” about how we didn’t stop behind the crosswalk at that stop sign back there – that we are driving a really nice car, but that when he asked where we worked we told him we were unemployed. That’s suspicious. Maybe we are working “off the books” for cash. Maybe he should call IRS and hold us until IRS can get an agent there to question us? Or maybe one of “us’ has really greasy hair and tatoos and the LLE thinks we probably do drugs. I mean just look at us. Maybe he should prolong the stop and check pockets for drugs? Maybe he should also do that checking for drugs while those shouting [“HE’S ILLEGAL!!!!] are laying on the ground after getting hit by a car while riding THEIR bicycle? Last time I checked that would be a constitutional violation.
      Immigrants have constitutional rights — if we don’t care about THEIR constitutional rights – then we don’t care about ours either. When Deputies, Sheriffs, and former attorneys don’t even bother to try to read up on the jurisprudence – why shouldn’t we be next to have our rights set aside? Maybe cops should just check everyone’s pockets all the time… why not? “We” could be doing something criminal making us an “ILLEGAL!!!!!”
      See
      Arizona v. US [SCOTUS 2012] About federal pre-emption of the entire field of immigration and allowing the state to legislate to allow their officers to enforce INS law without specific federal delegation in only extremely narrow circumstances. [Even then the state law enforcement personnel must be empowered by a state law that has passed the hurdle of federal pre-emption.]
      Gonzalez v City of Peoria [9th Cir 1983] cited in Arizona v US [SCOTUS 2012] [State statute authorized the officers to find out if person is illegally present – but they must have probable cause that there is a CRIMINAL violation.]
      Rodriguez v US [SCOTUS 2015] About going beyond the mission of the traffic stop even for a few minutes to investigate another crime, detain someone, etc.
      I’m still researching all this and am entirely capable of making mistakes – but – as I said – it is complicated and “they are ILLEGAL!!! Local law enforcement must enforce ALL law” is a major oversimplification of what is at issue. I do have two attorneys I am consulting with as well…

  1. No place in that conversation thread Ben started for me to respond to your tirade, Naja.
    The reason I asked you to tell your readers how Arnaud became a US Citizen was because I felt your readers deserved to know that Arnaud went through that process, which the two illegal immigrants you have been reporting did not. Still, you have not told your readers how Arnaud became a US Citizen.
    I felt, still feel, your readers deserve to hear Wayne Dapser weigh in re the comments Ben started.
    The Arizona case stemmed from an Arizona statute, not from a random traffic incident, in which information of crimes came out during the traffic incident.
    I think every law enforcement officer in America has an affirmative duty to report to the proper law enforcement agency any crime the law enforcement officer knows has been committed.
    So, if a KW police officer stops a drunk driver on Palm Avenue, who, in his drunk state, blurts out he works for Sloppy Joe’s and does not report his tips to the IRS, tha[i]nking that will cause the police officer to laugh and let him go, then that police officer has an affirmative duty to report that to the IRS.
    You and Arnaud asked me in your home after you published the first illegal immigrant article, the bicyclist struck by a pedestrian, what did I think was really going on with that deputy and the Sheriff Department? I said I it was rooted in 9/11. Right after 9/11, law enforcement officers in Key West were all on edge. Homeless people caught the brunt of it, and have been catching the brunt of it ever since.
    It’s bigger than that. Most Americans have been on edge since 9/11.
    How do you resolve that? I see no way.
    If I were an illegal immigrant in Key West, I would go see Wayne Dapser and try to get myself legal.
    If I were an illegal immigrant, for sure I would not be driving a car in Key West with no driver’s license.
    I still feel you are too revved up about this, Naja, which causes me to think these two cases have punched old Naja buttons regarding something else.

    • Sloan, Amazing how little interest you have in the law for someone who was trained in the law. Sorry if my frustration is showing. This has nothing to do with how an alien may apply to INS to obtain a green card and later become a naturalized citizen. Which is what my husband did. Not interesting and not relevant.
      Now back to the issue we are trying to learn about. The Arizona statute, in its current form [after more challenges came along — challenges that were alluded to by the US Supreme Court when they issued their opinion in Arizona v US in 2012] requires that Arizona officers have federal authorization to ascertain the immigration status of an alien. So, even in Arizona it looks like we are back to ICE’s 287(g) program.
      Here in Monroe County: These men were asked by a local LEO, who is not authorized by the federal government to investigate or enforce federal immigration law, about their legal status. It looked to me as though they did not just sing it out spontaneously. What I saw on the body cam footage was a uniformed Sheriff’s deputy asking them about their immigration status while they were being detained on a routine traffic stop.
  2. If your husband could do it, and did it, why didn’t these two Hispanic men do it?
    For me, the first case, the white woman running over a Hispanic bicyclist in a well marked crosswalk and the deputy siding all the way with the woman motorist and not seeming to give a shit how the man she ran over was doing, other than he was not legally in America, is not the same case, nor in the same apple bin, as this 2nd case.
    This Hispanic illegal immigrant of long standing brazenly drives a car around Key West for how long without a driver’s license? Years? Finally, he gets caught at it and what did he expect would happen when he was not able to produce a driver’s license? Or that he had one but had left it at home, or he had recently lost it?
    For a fact, if I had been that deputy, on learning the driver of that car had no driver’s license at all, I would have asked him if he was an American citizen. Or if he was a legal visitor.
    And, I am not someone who remains freaked out by 911. I never was freaked out by 911, other than by the way George W. Bush and most Americans, including most Democrats, responded, which was seriously dumb and America will never recover from it.
    I still think you are too revved up and there is something else in play.
    I still think you are ignoring what really is in play with local law enforcement and most white people in America. They are terrified of terrorists, and they are tired of being impacted by cheap foreign labor, and those are things all illegal immigrants face, regardless of it being right or wrong. It is what it is, and that is why Donald Trump is president. For now.

    • Undocumented aliens are prohibited from getting a drivers license.
      • Right, and he took that to be his right to have a de facto driver’s license.
        Americans cannot drive cars without a driver’s license, but it’s okay for illegal aliens to do it?
        That’s how you come across, Naja.
        He should have stayed away from driving a car.
        He should have stayed under the radar.
        He should have walked, used a bicycle, or rode city buses, or gotten rides with friends or fellow employees.
        He might be a great person to know.
        But he knew what he was doing, and he got caught, and now the deputy who caught him and Sheriff Ramsay are your villains.
        I have had my share of trouble with deputies and city police officers hassling me for being homeless, which is about the same as being an illegal immigrant when they won’t let you sleep at night, or during the day, or lie down and rest, but I can’t make the deputy the villain in this case.
        I suppose if every illegal alien in Key West and nearby were deported, the Key West economy would tank?
        I still think the 2 ICE cases somehow poked into tender parts of your life history and you are too close to it.

        • I give up. You are simply incapable of staying on point. I’m not looking for villains and angels. Facts Sloan. Laws Sloan. Yes people who drive without driver’s licenses face the consequences. Everyone comprehends that. This is about whether or not our Sheriff should indeed have a policy other than ‘my deputies have discretion’. And it’s about whether the Sheriff would, by law, need to have his guys trained and deputized by ICE if they are going to be running around asking people whether or not they are legal. That is what everyone we interviewed in our piece was talking about: Dapser, Kaufman, Payne. Guess you missed that. There is an army of people out there who do understand that those are the issues that need discussion here. Not you. O.K. No problem — but I give up. I’m done. No more patience. Done.
          • Your comment is awaiting moderation.
            Naja, you well know I don’t run with the herd.
            This is far bigger than what you have framed, and that’s what I’ve been speaking to.
            Of course the Sheriff should have a uniform policy for his deputies dealing with illegal aliens.
            Last night, what appeared to me to be an illegal alien came into the Key West police station front lobby, wanting help with not being able to get along with his roommates. His English was poor. Two male officers without little or no Spanish came out and tried tot speak with him. Then a Spanish speaking female officer arrived. The three officers were friendly with the man. Sounded to me the three officers thought the man was in illegal alien, but they did not query him about that and told him to come back this morning and someone would try to help him deal with his situation, including being able to get his belongings and move out.
            Lawyers like cases which have what is called “good facts.” This case has what is called “bad facts.” Due to the illegal alien being caught driving a car and he did not even have a driver’s licence. That is disrespectful, of America. That is in America’s face. That is generally thought to be dangerous, which is why there is a law saying you have to have a driver’s licence to drive a car in America.
            The struck bicyclist case had what lawyers call “good facts,” based on what all I read about that case in the blue paper. It went viral, because it was outrageous that the deputy was not concerned, apparently, about the bicyclist’s injuries and seemed to have sided with the white lady motorist, given there might be litigation.
            I still think Wayne Dapser should be engaging the blue paper readers who do not agree with him and you, Naja.
          • I wonder if Sheriff Ramsay has not created a uniform policy is because, if he does, it will be on the side of Donald Trump and ICE, which might cause a heap bigger fire storm? Hillary Clinton carried Key West, Donald Trump carried the rest of the Florida Keys.

Moving into the sewer:

Jason Smith

Trump and his regime have crossed the Rubicon with the withdrawl from the Paris Climate accords and his response to the London terror attacks, let alone the rest of his incompetent, ignorant and childish behavior...

Comments

Manny James JASON WHY ARE YOU DWELLING ON HIS GOOD POINTS...BE WELL MY FRIEND...MJ


Sherry Culpepper Each day, a new embarrassment! I see many International tourists at my store, and almost to a person, they are disgusted by Donald Trump. And incredulous that we actually elected this lunatic!
Janet Cherry Vitarelli He's a disgrace!


Dorothy Kirkpatrick Looking forward to Comey's testimony......


David Audlin I wish he'd cross the darned Rubicon and stay on the other side. In Italy somewhere. Hahaha !!!


Alexander Symington Every single day it's, "What fresh Hell is this?!" God damn this guy!


Manny James THIS SOUNDS LIKE LONG AGO IN A FAR AWAY LAND...JAMES GANG

Sloan Bashinsky What Trump being president says about America is the real Rubicon. Metaphysically, he is the president America needs at this stage of its "development". They stoned prophets in the old days. Nobody knows what's going to happen next. Trump is used to thinking he is a monarch, kinda rhymes with oligarch. He looks to me like at 3-year-old shitting in a lot of his diapers, even as he thinks he is the Messiah. i imagine his real motive for running for president was to end up with a lot more money. I wish I could say something nice about Hillary, but I can't. The Demos elected Trump when they made Hillary their candidate.

Will Trump Fire Jeff Sessions? President 'Fuming' Over Attorney General, Report Says


 Greg Price,Newsweek

sloanbashinsky@outlook.com

moi at Fort Zachary Taylor State Park, early 2016

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