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Strike on Syria

The Obama administration has been busy laying the diplomatic and political groundwork for a strike, but has not confirmed any specific strike plan. Pictured, Secretary of State John Kerry discusses Syria at a press conference on August 26.

Strike on Syria

Uploaded: Aug. 28, 2013


Comic-Con Costumes
Jul. 28, 2014
Comic book, science fiction and fantasy fans of all ages and all shapes and sizes gathered in San Diego over the weekend for the annual Comic-Con convention. As always, the colorful costumes worn by attendees — dubbed “cosplay” — were a big part of the show. Here’s a look at this year’s sights.
Once a small gathering of dedicated comic-book fans and would-be artists, Comic-Con is now a major stop on the pop culture landscape for attendees and Hollywood producers building interest in new film and television projects.
Tickets to the major Hollywood presentations — which often include screenings of advanced footage of upcoming releases — are a hot item each year. Pictured, cast members of The Avengers wave to the crowd.
Fan costumes run the gamut from classic characters — such as this group dressed as the heroes and villains of the 1960s Batman series — to the latest creations form the growing world of fantasy and science fiction.
Amid all the costumes, some famous faces can go unnoticed. Lord of the Rings filmmaker Peter Jackson revealed his true identity after walking the floor anonymously.
Actor and comic-book aficionado Jack Black showed up lightly costumed, body guard in tow.
FANTASY FACES: Here's a survey of some of the amazing costumes at this year's convention.
FEMALE FAN FACTION: While a handful of demonstrators at this year’s convention decried what they viewed as sexist imagery, most took a more embracing girl-power view and clearly enjoyed displaying their colorful outfits.
THE BEST OF THE REST: More eye-popping views of the Comic-Con crowd.
Cartoon of the Day
Jul. 28, 2014
Human Shields, by Michael Ramirez (July 28, 2014)
Putin’s Reset, by Michael Ramirez (July 25, 2014)
Presidents During a Crisis, by Michael Ramirez (July 24, 2014)
Wide Open, by Michael Ramirez (July 23, 2014)
Transparent, by Michael Ramirez (July 22, 2014)
Out, by Henry Payne (July 21, 2014)
Why? by Michael Ramirez (July 18, 2014)
LeBron, by Henry Payne (July 17, 2014)
Ha-Mas, by Michael Ramirez (July 16, 2014)
The Pawn, by Michael Ramirez (July 15, 2014)
Tear Down This Wall, by Michael Ramirez (July 14, 2014)
Obama’s Katrina, by Michael Ramirez (July 11, 2014)
Before and After, by Michael Ramirez (July 9, 2014)
I Don’t Know Why They’re Flooding the Borders, by Michael Ramirez (July 8, 2014)
Equal Justice, by Henry Payne (July 7, 2014)
The Times, July 4, 1776, by Henry Payne (July 4, 2014)
Happy Birthday, America, by Michael Ramirez (July 3, 2014)
Help Center, by Michael Ramirez (July 2, 2014)
5-4, by Henry Payne (July 1, 2014)
Rip Van Media, by Michael Ramirez (June 30, 2014)
The Piñata, by Michael Ramirez (June 27, 2014)
The Plan, by Michael Ramirez (June 26, 2014)
Red . . . by Henry Payne (June 24, 2014)
Iran to the Rescue, by Michael Ramirez (June 23, 2014)
White House to the Rescue, by Michael Ramirez (June 20, 2014)
Gap, by Henry Payne (June 19, 2014)
Baghdad Bobama, by Michael Ramirez (June 18, 2014)
Missing, by Michael Ramirez (June 17, 2014)
Dead Broke, by Michael Ramirez (June 14, 2014)
Clinton Problems, by Michael Ramirez (June 13, 2014)
To Faithfully Execute . . . by Michael Ramirez (June 12, 2014)
Broke, by Michael Ramirez (June 11, 2014)
Talking Bergdahl, by Michael Ramirez (June 10, 2014)
Lemon, by Henry Payne (June 9, 2014)
The Imperial President, by Michael Ramirez (June 6, 2014)
Cutting Carbon, by Henry Payne (June 5, 2014)
The Obama Emporium, by Michael Ramirez (June 4, 2014)
After You, by Michael Ramirez (June 3, 2014)
It Was the Weather, by Michael Ramirez (June 2, 2014)
The West Point Address, by Michael Ramirez (May 30, 2014)
First Read About It in the Newspaper, by Michael Ramirez (May 29, 2014)
General Motors Theater, by Henry Payne (May 27, 2014)
Freedom, by Henry Payne (May 26, 2014)
Hope . . . by Henry Payne (May 24, 2014)
Fallen Soldiers, by Michael Ramirez (May 23, 2014)
Outraged? by Lisa Benson (May 22, 2014)
Obamacare, Brought to You by . . . by Henry Payne (May 21, 2014)
Now You Know How We Feel, by Michael Ramirez (May 20, 2014)
#You Think? by Michael Ramirez (May 18, 2014)
#BringBack . . . by Michael Ramirez (May 16, 2014)
Gospel Reading, by Michael Ramirez (May 15, 2014)
Today’s Lecture, by Henry Payne (May 14, 2014)
Truth, by Michael Ramirez (May 13, 2014)
Clinton Celebrity Gala, by Henry Payne (May 12, 2014)
Segregation, by Michael Ramirez (May 10, 2014)
Weather, by Michael Ramirez (May 9, 2014)
Under the Rug, by Henry Payne (May 7, 2014)
Photoshop of the Day
Jul. 28, 2014
Tunnel of Love, by (July 28, 2014)
Valley of Dearth, by (July 25, 2014)
Obama’s National Guard, by (July 24, 2014)
Iceberg, by (July 23, 2014)
Leader of the Free World, by (July 22, 2014)
The Bear Is Loose, by (July 21, 2014)
Farther Apart, by (July 18, 2014)
Secure? by (July 17, 2014)
So Many Scandals . . . by (July 16, 2014)
Mainstream, by (July 15, 2014)
Kidsnado, by (July 14, 2014)
Break Shot, by (July 11, 2014)
Pawns, by (July 10, 2014)
Ship of State, by (July 9, 2014)
Coyote, by (July 8, 2014)
Obama’s Pipeline, by (July 7, 2014)
Fingers Crossed, by (July 4, 2014)
Obama’s America, by (July 3, 2014)
Blocked Shot, by (July 2, 2014)
The Obama Legacy, by (July 1, 2014)
Tangled Web, by (June 27, 2014)
2.9, by (June 26, 2014)
Raiders, by (June 25, 2014)
Cooperation, by (June 24, 2014)
Battle Ribbons, by (June 23, 2014)
Iraq Advisors, by (June 20, 2014)
Stuff Happens, by (June 19, 2014)
Invisible Hand, by (June 18, 2014)
Ping-Pong Bomb, by (June 17, 2014)
On Advice of Council, by (June 16, 2014)
Borders, by (June 13, 2014)
Bumping the Board, by (June 12, 2014)
Obama’s World, by (June 11, 2014)
Business Regs, by (June 10, 2014)
Sock Puppet, by (June 9, 2014)
Normandy 2014, by (June 6, 2014)
Implementing Obama’s Foreign Policy, by (June 5, 2014)
Bergdahl Makes His Way Home, by (June 4, 2014)
Broken Mirror, by (June 3, 2014)
Bad Nwws, by (June 2, 2014)
‘Out Front’, by (May 30, 2014)
Captain of the Ship, by (May 29, 2014)
Train of Thought, by (May 27, 2014)
Memorial Day, 2014, by (May 26, 2014)
Tea Party, R.I.P., by (May 23, 2014)
When You Only Have a Hammer, by (May 22, 2014)
Caution, by (May 21, 2014)
Now Featuring . . . by (May 20, 2014)
Voting Protocols, by (May 19, 2014)
The Gun, The Gun, The Gun, by (May 16, 2014)
The Virtuoso, by (May 15, 2014)
Affordable Lawyer Act, by (May 14, 2014)
Workable Hashtag, by (May 13, 2014)
Foundation of Trust, by (May 12, 2014)
The Other Tea Party, by (May 9, 2014)
What We Have Here Is . . . by (May 8, 2014)
Instrument of Foreign Policy, by (May 7, 2014)
Cool Hand Carney, by (May 6, 2014)
When You Wish Upon a Star, by (May 5, 2014)
The Stripped-Down Version, by (May 2, 2014)
Pushing the Envelope, by (May 1, 2014)
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Meme Watch: Live the Wage
Jul. 25, 2014
Rep. Jan Schakowsky joined the Democrats's “Live the Wage” campaign on Thursday, tweeting her proposed low-cost meal plan as part of a campaign to build support for raising the minimum wage. But to some, the stunt merely reinforced how out of touch many Washington pols are. Here’s a look.
Schakowsky’s tweeted this image of her menu plan, a plan that looked to a lot of people like a normal American menu than many of us eat regularly. The snark came faster than a Domino’s pizza.
Columnist Michelle Malkin took particular umbrage at Schakowsky’s inclusion of ramen noodles on her list, prompting her to tweet out this picture: “This is my pantry. It is not an international human rights crime to eat cheap Ramen.”
Others were equally unimpressed with Schakowsky's suffering: “’No duck, no shrimp, and no sorbet between courses. This isn't the America I grew up in.’ -- Rep. Schakowsky” (Gabriel Malor, @gabrielmalor)
“@janschakowsky after eating a tuna sandwich” (John Burtner, @John Burtner)
“’My peasant egg salad was served to me promptly at noon by Jesus, our Guatemalan houseboy" - @janschakowsky, probably #LiveTheWage” (Chris Barnhart, @ChrisBarnhart)
“And? Sorry it's not filet mignon & lobster… Geez.” (GOP Fashionista, @gopfashionista)
“‘Did you know, some people in America have never tried Gruyere melted by champagne steam? It’s barbaric.’ — Rep. Schakowsky” (Charles C.W. Cooke, @charlescwcooke)
“‘Sure, I’m getting withdrawals. Living for a few days without Green Chartreuse and truffles would ruin anyone.’ Rep. Schakowsky” (Charles C.W. Cooke, @charlescwcooke)
“Did @janschakowsky get Michelle O's approval on that menu?” (Michael Petersen, @mdpetersen33)
“I’ve got your #LiveTheWage challenge right here, @janschakowsky: instead of us paying you $174k/year, we pay you $7.25/hr. Everyone wins!” (Sean Davis, @seanmdav)
On Friday, California representative Barbara Lee joined the #LiveTheWage challenge, part of a growing group of Democratic lawmakers taking part.
“Here’s my budget for this week's #LiveTheWage challenge. $5 in leeway isn't a lot if something happens.” (@RepBarbaraLee)
Lee tweeted a picture of her food purchases: “My groceries. Bought lots of things on sale, even food I don’t really like b/c it’s cheap #LiveTheWage” (@RepBarbaraLee)
Twitter users were no more impressed with Lee's sacrifices than with Schakowsky's: “I wouldn't put @RepBarbaraLee in charge a lemonade stand if this is how she budgets” (el Sooper, @SooperMexican)
“@RepBarbaraLee @RichardGrenell maybe if u tax business less (which gets passed onto consumers), food would cost less, u hack” (Yossi Gestetner, @YossiGestetner)
TAXPAYERS VOTE NO: “The #LiveTheWage campaign just proves liberals are complete idiots and shouldn't be in charge of ANY budget. (el Sooper, @SooperMexican)
“I’m sorry, but if these politicians are too stupid to feed themselves on minimum wage, why do we allow them to write our laws?!” (Princess Chelsea, @chelsea_elisa)
“If preening politicians want to #LiveTheWage, why do it for only a week? Cut congressional pay and they can do it for a lifetime!” (Sean Davis, @seanmdav)
“Just querulous twits. They follow their leader. #LiveTheWage with his $25,000 dinners.” (MrsLibertas, @Bloviate_Barbie)
“#LiveTheWage” (Image via Leslie, @LADowd)
Movie Preview: Hercules
Jul. 25, 2014
A legendary Greek hero gets a modern makeover in the new action film Hercules.. Here’s a spoiler-free look at the film, the very physically fit cast, and some early reviews.
Former pro wrestler Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson takes on the role of the legendary Hercules.
Based on the graphic novel Hercules: The Thracian Wars, the new film takes place after the events of classic Greek mythology. Hercules has completed his legendary labors, twelve grueling tasks he performed as penance for slaying his wife and sons after going mad.
As the film opens, Hercules is a mercenary trading off his own legend and hiring out his deadly hand to the highest bidder with the aid of a group of loyal fellow travelers. But when he takes on a task to battle a savage warlord, he finds he must embrace his own myth to prevail.
Among Hercules's band of brothers is Tydeus, played by Norwegian actor Aksel Hennie.
Another Norwegian, Ingrid Bolsø Berdal, plays Atalanta.
Rufus Sewell plays Autolycus
Reese Ritchie plays Iaolus
Joseph Fiennes plays King Eurystheus, the ruler under whom Hercules performed his twelve labors.
Barbara Palvin plays Antimache, wife of Eurystheus.
Rebecca Ferguson plays Princess Ergenia, who hires Hercules and his band to help her kindly father King Cotys contend with a powerful sorcerer.
Ian McShane plays Amphiaraus.
Peter Mullan plays Sitacles, one of King Cotys’s generals.
MYTH-MAKING: Hercules gives a call to (very, very big) arms.
Hercules preps his St. Crispin’s Day address.
Herc shows his skills with the ladies, in this case Megara (model Irina Shayk).
Tydeus learns he could have had a V8.
Atalanta lets loose.
Well, at least she learned not to run with scissors.
The Rock presents the Bronze Age.
Behind the Scenes: Johnson on the set with director Brett Rattner.
SUMMARY JUDGMENT: Critics are often unkind to so-called "swords-and-sandals" action films like Hercules, but Dwayne Johnson’s relatable performance — not to mention sizable pecs — seems to won more than a few of them over. Here’s a look at some early reviews.
Scott Foundas, Variety: “The happy surprise is that Ratner’s Hercules is more than a mere improvement on its predecessor. It’s a grandly staged, solidly entertaining, old-fashioned adventure movie that does something no other Hercules movie has quite done before: It cuts the mythical son of Zeus down to human size.”
Scott Foundas, Variety: “Johnson may have been born with screen presence wired into his DNA, but he’s gradually cultivated the skills of a canny actor who knows just how to play to the camera and whose brute physical prowess is cut with a sly self-awareness. More than anything else, it’s he who gives this Hercules his human-sized soul.”
Stephen Farber, Hollywood Reporter: “Johnson plays his role with good humor and more conviction than Steve Reeves could ever muster. When he finally breaks free of his chains and bellows, ‘I am Hercules,’ the audience responds with just the right degree of childish glee.”
Elizabeth Weitzman, NY Daily News: “The effects are impressive, but there are none bigger than the star’s biceps. As Ratner cheerfully acknowledges, The Rock’s preposterously oversized bulk is perfectly suited to a preposterously oversized movie.”
Gary Goldstein, L.A. Times: “Without putting too fine a point on it, Hercules is Johnson's King Lear or Willy Loman; an iconic, aspirational role that's been long-simmering in his wheelhouse.”
Mark of Solidarity
Jul. 25, 2014
Christians around the world are embracing an ancient symbol of their faith as a sign of solidarity in the face of ongoing persecution of their fellow religionists in the Middle East. Here’s a look at the #WeAreN movement. (Image: Courtney Muir, @Courtneyamuir)
In recent weeks forces with the Islamist group ISIS have occupied the Iraqi city of Mosul, issuing ultimatums to the city’s Christian to evacuate, convert, or face “death by the sword.” Most of Mosul’s some 3,000 Christians have reportedly fled. (Image: Laura, @Lauramzy)
To enforce their repressive regime, ISIS insurgents marked homes and businesses owned by Christians with an Arabic character, ن — pronounced “noon” — that corresponds to the Roman letter N. The ن stands for Nasara or Nazarenes, a pejorative Arabic word for Christians.
Other ن markings seen around Mosul.
The Catholic blog Rorate Caeli wrote that the Islamists “mean it as a mark of shame, we must then wear it as a mark of hope. ... You may kill our brethren and expel them but we Christians will never go away.”
The hashtags #WeAreN and #IAmN have sprung for Christians to show their support for the community in Mosul and across the Middle East. Many of the messages use the ن as an iconic symbol of solidarity. (Image: Mario Borba, @borbmario)
A demonstration in Ankawa, Iraq, asks for international support in the face of ISIS oppression. (Image: AssyrianGIrlProblems, @AssyrianGrlProb)
“We stand with our persecuted brothers and sisters in Mosul, Iraq." (Open Doors USA, @OpenDoors
Formal graphics have also been produced and circulated. This graphic is from the Dominican Sisters of Springfield, Ill. (Image: Springfield OP, @springfieldop)
“In solidarity with the persecuted Christians of Mosul and the whole Middle East.” (Fazeela Selberg Zaib, @SelbergZaib)
“Solidarität mit von der islamischen” (Image: Das Jo, @Oberknalltuete)
“I stand in solidarity with Iraqi Christians” (Renee Namis, @Doctormn)
“#WeAreN is going global to raise awareness for the persecuted Christians” (Matt Matsen, @MJmatsen)
(Image:, @gotquestions)
“For Assyrian Christians of Iraq their homes marked with Arabic letter ’n' for Nasrani/Christian” (Nadrin, @NardyParty)
“From today’s mass in St. George Chaldean Catholic Church, @Baghdad, ‘We are all Christians’ (Ali Ajeena, @AliAjeena)
“Post a pic of your support for the persecuted overseas. Please be in prayer for them too” (Image: Kofi, @Kofimagne)
(Image: Burkey, @MattyBurke1)
(Image: Greg Burke, @GregBurkeRome)
(Image: Naked Alien Tiwago, @thenakedalien)
“#WeAreN" (Sara Gerges, @gerges_sara)
Common Nonsense
Jul. 25, 2014
For a growing number of educators, politicians, and parents, the federal government’s Common Core program is turning out to be common nonsense. Here’s a look at the complaints, and some examples of the program's odd new approach to teaching and testing.
Created in 2009, Common Core is meant to create a set of universal teaching and achievement standards for schools nationwide. The incentive of federal education funds is dangled to entice states to sign on and adopt the standards.
Common Core’s new approaches to teaching basic skills such as mathematics has created frustration and anger for parents raised on more traditional methods and now struggling to help their children with the day’s homework.
Those parents are making their displeasure known to school boards and state politicians and, in a few cases, prompting them to home-school their kids.
Besides their criticism of Common Core’s approach to teaching and testing, some also complain that it represents an improperly large role for the federal government in state-run public education, an intrusion dubbed “Fed Ed.”
The debate went viral earlier this year when comedian and single father of two Louis C.K. took to Twitter to complain about his daughter’s homework from the New York City public school system. He later continued his complaints during an appearance on The Late Show With David Letterman.
C.K. tweeted: “My kids used to love math. Now it makes them cry. Thanks standardized testing and common core!” In another tweet, C.K. lamented: “It's this massive stressball that hangs over the whole school. The kids teachers trying to adapt to these badly written notions.”
Tweeting the question pictured above, C.K. noted: “This is one of my favorites. Also for third graders. Who is writing these? And why?“
After Newsweek writer Alexander Nazaryan contested C.K.’s take on Common Core, the comedian replied: “Well I'm a current public school parent. My kid's brain is where the rubber hits the road. And I'm not alone.”
Common Core has its share of critics on Capitol Hill. Florida Senator Marco Rubio told the Tampa Bay Times: “This effort to coerce states into adhering to national curriculum standards is not the best way to help our children attain the best education. Empowering parents, local communities, and the individual states is the best approach.”
Opposition to Common Core has come from state governments as well. Governor Bobby Jindal issued a series of executive orders earlier this month to remove Louisiana from Common Core. As a result, the state’s top education board is preparing to challenge him in court.
In June, the Oklahoma state legislature repealed Common Core standards. Like Louisiana, Oklahoma’s state education boards are preparing to file suit against the legislature and governor Mary Fallin (pictured), who supported and signed the repeal.
In April, Indiana governor Mike Pence made a public show of parting with Common Core but then embraced a new set of state standards that many saw as nearly identical to the federal program. Pence’s move is part of what some see as a rebranding effort by supporters eager for federal funds but wary of Common Core’s increasingly toxic reputation.
Other Republican politicians remain supporters of Common Core, notably New Jersey governor Chris Christie (pictured) — who has tangled frequently with the state’s teacher’s union — and former Florida governor Jeb Bush. Both are considered possible presidential contenders in 2016.
THE PROBLEM PROBLEMS: One look at some of the questions in a Common Core exam reveals the frustration many parents are feeling. Here’s a look.
Common Core tests describe math problems as “sentences," and turn a straightforward arithmetic process with a series of steps.
This subtraction question went viral in March and utilizes the Common Core concept of a “Number Line” to visualize math problems, in this case seeing subtraction as a physical distance between two numbers.
Unfortunately, all the visualization results in a complicated illustration that seems to belong in an art class.
One parent used the Common Core answer sheet to vent their frustration on this “Number Line” approach.
More Common Core math “sentences.”
More examples of excessive visualization to solve a basic math problem.
So-called “number bonds” make a simple 7+7 arithmetic problem needlessly more complex.
More problematic math problems.
Meme Watch: Obama's Really Bad Summer
Jul. 24, 2014
JULY 24: While President Obama seems to be operating in some kind of second-term funk, his critics in social media are in no such low-energy state. Here’s a look at some of the latest Photoshop missives, still flying after six years. (Image: Facebook/OccupyThis2012)
Promises, promises...
Lucky for the president Eric Holder is too busy to appoint any special prosecutors. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
Bonus if you can hold the fundraiser on a golf course! (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
International crises are just too much drama. (Image: Facebook/TheRealCommonSenseConservative)
Oddly enough, he's probably just phone in the excuse, too. (Image: Facebook/BreitbartOneSilencedMillionsAwakened)
The bear is loose. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
No smoking gun, just an isolated problem, right? (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
At what point does a pattern become a purpose? (Image: Facebook/EnemiesofLiberalism2)
He has a hashtag, hear him roar. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
Didn't your mother warn you not to scowl, your face could freeze like that. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
Like a Constitution, a Bill of Rights... (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
How does he have time to watch TV news while getting in so many fundraisers and rounds of golf? (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
Is that any way to speak about the Valerie Jarrett administration? (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
Think different. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
#We'reAllRacistsNow (Image: Facebook/ThePariotFederation)
Don't be too proud of this technological terror you've created. (Image: Facebook/BreitbartOneSilencedMillionsAwakened)
So if something doesn't work you can recall it? Hmmm, food for thought, food for thought... (Image: Facebook/OccupyThis2012)
Cars for a clunker of a domestic economic policy. (Image: Facebook/OccupyThis2012)
I'll have a large "Mainstream Media" shaken not stirred. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
Here's your sign. (Image: Facebook/KRLA870am)
Two more years. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
The purpose is clear, the text is not ambiguous. (Image: Facebook/ThePariotFederation)
And by then he's be safely ensconed in retirement — and we'll still be paying his bills. (Image: Facebook/NOLAPDOGMEDIA)
Twilight of the idols. (Image: Facebook/LiberalLunacy)
It came to Hollywood ... for another fundraiser at Jeffrey Katzenberg's house. (Image: Facebook/OccupyThis2012)
The bear is loose! (Image: Facebook/OccupyThis2012)
The Chicago Way. (Image: Facebook/OneNationUnderGodUSofA)
Joe Biden: Still one step away from being leader of the free world. (Image: Facebook/
Global warming: It's a floor wax AND a dessert topping! (Image via Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
THE REST OF THE LEFT: Hillary Rodham Clinton: Ready and waiting in the limousine idling outside. (Image: Facebook/LiberalLunacy)
Hillary's book tour is starting to look like that skier from "Wide World of Sports" (Image: Facebook/PatriotPost)
Yes, the nanny state is run by actual nannies. (Image: Facebook/NOLAPDOGMEDIA)
If liberals don't like it, it isn't a right. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
They always preach tolerance ... until they're in charge. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
The fuel that drives the Democratic coalition. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
The "little platoons" that enforce the Democratic coalition. (Image: Facebook/RightWingRantsRaves)
That's what Bubba called "triangulation." (And no, it's not a position in the Kama Sutra.) (Image: Facebook/NOLAPDOGMEDIA)
That's even scarier than her school-lunch menu. (Image: Facebook/NOLAPDOGMEDIA)
FLOTUS HAS SPOKEN! (Image: Facebook/ThePariotFederation)
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