The Social Network for the Occult Community



Best show on television and internet live feeds, video channels. The Trump inauguration day and the battling sides of protests to the heavily unpopular corporate con artist slated President by over 67 million voters and the other millions that didn't participate in the 2016 elections.

The scenario with bikers promising to sacrifice their lives for their corporate despot to protect against the thousands of scapegoated groups under a Trump regime, the entertainment will be priceless.

Views: 1410

Reply to This

Replies to This Discussion

The Trump's and their rants to hire american workers first and calls for migrant labor when all else fails at low wage, few to no benefits jobs the Trump's offer. 

ic Trump’s Virginia winery is seeking permission for the second time in three months to hire foreign workers, BuzzFeed News reports. The petition for foreign labor comes despite President Donald Trump’s campaign promise to put Americans back to work.

According to a petition to the Department of Labor that was posted online on Thursday, the Trump Winery seeks to hire 23 workers for the following positions: “Farmworkers and Laborers, Crop, Nursery, and Greenhouse.”

Warring Trump and Actor Shia camps, plus rowdy locals in the museum community made the trustees and board shut the webcam project down, likely the NYPD tired of 24 hour patrols. Actor Shia can try again, but with private money and property and hired security somewhere else if he's as driven as he appears outside of a movie role.

Soup's on to see how Trump survives his 1st 100 days as Prez with Republicans known for factional internecine warfare in politics.

1. Trump possesses a tenuous grasp of how government actually works

Trump often asks simple questions about policies, proposals and personnel. And, when discussions get bogged down in details, the president has been known to quickly change the subject — to “seem in control at all times,” one senior government official said — or direct questions about details to his chief strategist Steve Bannon, his son-in-law Jared Kushner or House Speaker Paul Ryan. Trump has privately expressed disbelief over the ability of judges, bureaucrats or lawmakers to delay — or even stop — him from filling positions and implementing policies.

Report Advertisement
2. Leaks from the White House are driving him up the wall

The administration is considering limiting the universe of aides with access to the calls or their transcripts, said one administration official, adding that the leaks — and Trump’s anger over them — had created a climate where people are “very careful who they talk to.”

Last week, Trump told an associate he had become weary of in-fighting among — and leaks from — his White House staff “because it reflects on me,” and that he intended to sit down staffers to tell them “to cut this shit out.”

Report Advertisement
3. Jared Kushner’s feud with Chris Christie is alive and well

Kushner, who is among Trump’s most trusted advisers, has been incensed by reports that New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, who has ripped the White House over its implementation of Trump’s executive order restricting travel from seven predominantly Muslim countries, is telling people that he expects to enter the White House as part of a “second wave” of staffers that will replace initial hires. Kushner has long had tensions with Christie—who as Attorney General of New Jersey prosecuted Kushner’s father—and played a key role in blocking him from getting a senior job in the administration.
4. Trump can’t quit his “SNL” habit, and it’s threatening Sean Spicer’s job security

Trump, a voracious consumer of cable news, has been known to critique aides and surrogates for their appearances. After Spicer’s press briefings, the president has told his spokesman that he’s unhappy about specific answers or his demeanor.
The president, who is obsessive about looks and appearance, even was unhappy with a Saturday Night Live parody of a Spicer briefing, partly because the combative press secretary was depicted by a female comedian, Melissa McCarthy. After it aired, Spicer had proposed cracking a joke about the send-up during his next briefing, or even firing a squirt gun, as McCarthy had done in the sketch. Trump vetoed the idea, according to one person briefed on the matter.
5. Administration officials can’t stand each other, and they’re all miserable

Two visitors to the White House last week said they were struck by how tired the staff looks.

For all of Trump’s frustrations about staff drama however, it isn’t clear they’re going away any time soon. Tensions remain between the staffs of chief of staff Reince Priebus and chief strategist Steve Bannon. Priebus’s advisers blamed Bannon’s team for the botched rollout of the travel ban executive order, saying that they hadn’t done the needed legwork ahead of time.

Actor Shia reopens HE WILL NOT DIVIDE US 24 hour public webcam outside the El Rey theater in AlbQ, New Mexico. to see how long it lasts or when the Trump worshippers start attacks in groups again.

Last week, President Donald Trump’s possible ties to Russia dominated the news. But as soon as he gave his first big campaign speech, that issue quickly faded away as the top news story for the week, just like it did in the immediate aftermath of his inauguration.

And much like in the first month of his presidency, month two is focused on cementing Trump’s xenophobic agenda, complete with crackdowns on undocumented immigrants and a Muslim Ban 2.0.

Xenophobe in chief: A new memo leaked last Friday proposed using 100,000 National Guard troops as a deportation force, and two memos released Tuesday lay out an “instruction manual for mass deportation.” Such enforcement could cost the economy trillions of dollars. This is all in addition to a new Muslim ban executive order coming next week, which will only have “minor technical differences” from the first one that’s still held up in court.

Dropping the T: Trump’s Departments of Justice and Education abandoned Obama-era protections for transgender students, prompting new legal questions in ongoing trans rights cases. The administration insisted allowing discrimination against trans students was an important “states’ rights” issue, but the move prompted massive protests supporting trans youth. Transgender inmates could be next.

Obstructing justice: White House Chief of Staff Reince Priebus reportedly tried to convince the FBI to “knock down media reports about communications between Donald Trump’s associates and Russians known to U.S. intelligence.”

From inside the house: High-ranking Trump assistant Sebastian Gorka reportedly helped found a fascist political party in Hungary, working closely with that country’s anti-Semitic hard right.

The end of clean power: Newly confirmed EPA administrator Scott Pruitt, whose nomination was forced through without seeing thousands of secret emails between him and oil and gas companies, made clear that the Clean Power Plan is going away and didn’t even mention climate change once in his first speech.

A new war on drugs: The White House indicated Thursday a plan to crack down on legalized recreational marijuana.

Cooking the books: Trump wants economic advisers to make up the numbers to look like the country is achieving the GDP growth he wants to be able to brag about.

Rerigging the system: Trump’s first budget proposal would cut a grant program that helps low-income people hire lawyers.

Fiscal conservative: Trump’s first month of travel expenses were almost as high as President Obama’s for his entire first year. Meanwhile, his federal hiring freeze has forced several Army bases to suspend their child care programs because of staff shortages.

Flights of fancy: Trump’s sons, Eric and Don, Jr., traveled to Dubai for the opening of Trump’s new golf course, which, in addition to costing the taxpayers more for their Secret Service coverage, highlighted many conflicts of interest the President still has with his businesses.

“Trump” in China: When China granted Trump the trademark to his name, it may have both violated Chinese law and created a new legal conflict for Trump.

Calling the bluff: Federal election officials, those tasked with maintaining the integrity of elections, are holding Trump accountable for his baseless claims that there was massive voter fraud.

A ThinkProgress review of Trump’s first month found that he broke 64 promises he made on the campaign trail, keeping only seven. Many of these broken promises were things he said that he’d do, but didn’t. A few of the broken promises from the past week include:

Trump promised to label China a currency manipulator, but hasn’t.

Trump promised his kids would do no new business deals while he was in office, but they did.

Trump promised to be “so presidential you won’t even recognize me.”

Trump promised not to tweet anymore because it’s “not presidential.”

Remember, you can always check out our interactive list of Trump’s 663 campaign promises here.

Mar-a-Lobby: Members of Trump’s Mar-a-Lago club apparently have plenty of opportunity to talk to the president about his policy decisions. Although Trump has denied this, his spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders claimed this week that Mar-a-Lago makes him accessible to “regular Americans.” Membership recently doubled in cost  to $200,000.

Unskew the poll: Trump’s campaign launched a survey to see if Americans agree with his recent assertion that the media is their “enemy,” then he got upset when people who didn’t agree with him were actually taking the survey.

Too foggy a day: London’s mayor doesn’t want to permit Trump to visit because of his immigration policies.

False proposition: The White House specifically said Trump wouldn’t use Air Force One as a prop, then Saturday’s campaign rally took place in an airplane hangar as everyone watched the President’s plane arrive.

Not extreme enough vetting: During his campaign speech, Trump said that thousands of people were let into the country with “no documentation.”

Swedish fishy: Trump also claimed at his rally that there had been a terrorist attack in Sweden. As many suspected had been the case, Trump later admitted that he had misinterpreted something he’d heard the night before on Fox News, and Fox News unsurprisingly came to his defense. A week later he was still making the same claim:

Not so routine: Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly claimed that “criminal aliens routinely victimize Americans and other legal residents.” They don’t. A senior White House official likewise told CNN that “the refugee program has been a major incubator for terrorism,” with no evidence to support the claim.

Aside from some residual attacks on the “fake news” media from last week, Trump wasn’t particularly bombastic this week. (Perhaps his White House staff has learned the same lessons his campaign staff apparently had to learn about how to keep his rage in check.)

But the absence of a tantrum this week served to highlight who Trump doesn’t seem to use his bully pulpit against. In particular, the president never seems very invested in calling out the many people committing acts of hate across this country. Last week, there were three different occasions when Trump was asked to denounce anti-Semitism but declined to do so.

The situation got more urgent this week, when a fourth round of bomb threats hit Jewish community centers around the country.

On Monday, Sean Spicer claimed, “The president has made it abundantly clear that these actions are unacceptable.” But it wasn’t until his visit to the National Museum of African American History and Culture the next day that Trump finally called out the threats.

Moments prior to making those remarks, Trump claimed in an interview with MSNBC — wherein he was asked a fourth time about the threats — that he always denounces such threats and violence. “Wherever I get a chance, I do it.”

This claim, along with Spicer’s description of the president’s outspokenness, clearly isn’t true. And that very afternoon, Spicer refused to call out Islamophobia, instead reinforcing it with more of the administration’s fear-mongering about the threats of radical extremism. And when a white man in Kansas shot at two men he thought were Middle Eastern — one fatally — telling them to “get out of my country,” Trump was silent.

We’ve been here before. In the weeks and months after the election, ThinkProgress tracked a surge in hate-related incidents (which included an uptick in anti-Semitic incidents), and Trump was mum about them throughout the transition. In his first interview after the election, he seemed oblivious to the attacks, and instead of addressing the hate responsible for the attacks, he simply said, “Stop it.”

When a white nationalist conference was held in Washington, D.C. a few weeks later, one of Trump’s surrogates claimed that he “has repeatedly denounced racists more than any candidate in this race,” but there was no evidence to support that claim. Trump had been a bit busy lashing out at Saturday Night Live and the cast of Hamilton at the time.

In the wake of Trump’s latest attempt to rewrite his own record, the Anne Frank Center for Mutual Respect came out swinging, calling his “sudden acknowledgement” of these threats and attacks “a Band-Aid on the cancer of Antisemitism that has infected his own Administration.” It went on to say, “The Antisemitism coming out of this Administration is the worst we have ever seen from any Administration.”

But when asked about those comments Tuesday, Spicer doubled down. “No matter how many times he talks about this,” he lamented — referring to an imaginary plural number of times — “it’s never good enough.” Lauding Trump’s comments at the museum, Spicer said he wished the Anne Frank Center had “praised the President for his leadership in this area” and that they recognize “his commitment to civil rights, to voting rights, to equality for all Americans.”

The Center responded with its conditions for what it would take to “praise” the President:

So far, none of those conditions has been met.

This week, Congress was on recess. That’s normally a time for lawmakers to return to their districts and meet with their constituents, but this week, hundreds of them refused to hold town halls. Rep. Louie Gohmert (R-TX) even claimed he can’t hold one because paid protesters will “wreak havoc and threaten public safety.”

Whether the town halls were scheduled or not, constituents have been making their views heard, often relying on cardboard cutouts of their lawmaker. The Washington Post even put together a “Yell-O-Matic,” allowing readers to pick different lawmakers they want to see yelled at, though they certainly did more than yell.

In Issaquah, Washington, constituents actually marched on the streets, demanding Rep. Dave Reichert (R) hold a town hall. Others got creative, writing songs about their absent leaders.

The lawmakers who did show up heard an earful from constituents concerned about losing their health care (including many Trump voters). Sen. Tom Cotton (R-AR) heard from, among others, a woman whose husband is suffering from Alzheimer’s and dementia who is afraid of losing her family’s coverage.

Many also confronted Sen. Chuck Grassley (R-IA), and when an Afghan man who assisted U.S. armed forces asked, “Who’s going to save me here?” Grassley refused to respond.

This grassroots engagement from constituents across the country is almost unprecedented, and it may be starting to work. Thursday night, Rep. Matt Gaetz (R-FL), surprised his raucous town hall by admitting, “Absolutely, Donald Trump should release his tax returns.”

Oh sure...they give lip service to Donald Trump releasing his tax returns, and an investigation into the whole Russian fiasco, but who's going to actually do something about it?

I am hoping what i have posted below your comment is true. I hope you take a look.

Thanks, Katey.

your welcome.

Hi, Katey.  Are you sure that is a legitimate website?  I ask only because I can't find any connection between it and Robert Reich (who does the Resistance Report YouTube videos), I couldn't find anything on Jamie Green (who is listed on that site as a contributor for Resistance Report), and I noticed that they're asking for money (which always raises a red flag).

Maybe I missed all that somehow?  Honestly, I really want to believe this is real, but I'd like to know for certain.

Politico did a story on it.


© 2017       Powered by

Badges | Privacy Policy  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service