Yes, falling coconuts can kill. A U.S.Marine suffered such a fate while sleeping near Henderson Field on Guadalcanal in January 1943, as did a concubine of King Tetui of Mangaia in the Cook Island in 1777. Just the same the claim that 150 die of such a thing annually appears to be greatly exaggerated.
TikTok Blackmail Tool — CrazyDaysandNights.net commonly known at CDAN is the most entertaining gossip site on the WWW. Granted, its claims should be taken with a large dose of salt but it was way ahead of the curve exposing Harvey Weinstein, Matt Lauer and Kevin Spacey.
Just a word to the wise.
TikTok Blackmail Tool
Seattle Anti-White Bigotry Must Be Punished — Seattle held a segregated training session for white employees demeaning them and saying they must work on “undoing your own whiteness”.
This was obviously in violation of the Civil Rights Act, and Constitution. May those responsible be sued to oblivion and may those victimized get rich from reparations for this oppression.
Among the characteristic they said white employees must abandon are perfectionism, individualism, intellectualization, comfort and objectivity.
Guess these bigots are anti-black too. Why do they think people with dark skin can’t be perfectionist, individualistic, intellectual, objective and enjoy comfort?
The great Rev. King said judge people by the content of their character not the color of their skin. These jackasses are spitting in Rev. King’s face just as did the racists he looked in the eye.
There is no such thing as “white people”. There is no such thing as “black people’. There is only people. All people can choose to be good. All people can choose to be evil.
People who have chosen to be sick and evil have taken control of government in Seattle and many other places. Those who can’t see this are blind.
Seattle Anti-White Bigotry Must Be Punished
Immigration Polls Load Questions
By Joe Guzzardi
A Gallup Poll conducted between May 28 and June 4, a period that pre-dates President Trump’s Executive Order that suspended some employment-based visas, found that 34 percent of Americans, up from 27 percent a year ago, support increased immigration to the U.S. Gallup notes that it’s the highest support for expanding immigration since 1965 when Gallup began its polling.
Furthermore, Gallup’s poll showed that those who favored decreasing immigration fell to 28 percent, a new low. However, Gallup didn’t include total annual immigration statistics – more than 1 million lawful permanent residents settle each year – an important fact that could have had a bearing on responses.
Some of the poll’s takeaways were predictable: more Democrats and liberals than Republicans favor increased immigration. But the most surprising Gallup finding was that 77 percent of Americans “think immigration is a good thing for their country,” a result that conflicts with earlier polls including ones that Gallup conducted. One year ago, Gallup reported that 72 percent of Americans either wanted immigration kept at its current 1 million-plus level or reduced.
Much less ballyhooed in the establishment media than this year’s Gallup Poll, a Washington Post poll taken from April 21 to 26 showed that 69 percent of Hispanics answered yes when asked, “Would you support … temporarily blocking nearly all immigration into the United States during the coronavirus outbreak?” Only 30 percent of Hispanics would oppose a shutdown. The Postpoll also showed that an immigration shutdown “is backed by 65 percent of all adults, 67 percent of independents, 83 percent of Republicans, 76 percent of conservatives, 64 percent of moderates, and by 63 percent of younger people age 18 to 39.” Hispanics understand that more immigration means, among other outcomes, more job competition.
The Gallup and the Washington Post polls prove only that individual surveys don’t convey broad sentiment or represent a barometer for future outcomes. Look no further back into history than the 2016 national election when virtually every poll showed candidate Hillary Clinton trouncing now- President Donald Trump. Especially without merit are push polls, so called because the questions asked are designed to influence a certain voter block.
Consider this question that Gallup asked in its latest survey of a mere 1,040 U.S. residents: “On the whole, do you think immigration is a good or bad thing for the nation?” The question is not related to any specific subject, and so vague that it’s obvious that Gallup’s intention is to elicit a positive reply. “Good” has constructive connotations, while “bad” is synonymous with evil or wicked. Americans like “good” things and hate “evil” things.
In the more than 30 years that I’ve studied and written about immigration, thousands of polls have been taken. I’ve read most of them. But the most important question to measure Americans’ mood about immigration is rarely asked: Do you favor dramatic and unsustainable immigration-driven U.S. population growth?
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, immigration and births to immigrants drove nearly 90 percent of immigration growth since the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965. Since then more than 60 million new immigrantshave settled in the U.S. The Census Bureau projects that by 2060, immigration-driven U.S. population growth will hit 420 million, nearly 30 percent higher than today’s 331 million.
When President Lyndon Johnson signed the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965, he said: “It [the bill] does not affect the lives of millions. It will not restructure the shape of our daily lives.” But President Johnson was dead wrong. The overhauled immigration bill opened the door to tens of millions of new lawful immigrants. Many immigrants contribute to the U.S.’s fabric, but each of them needs housing, transportation, roads, schools and hospitals. Providing those essentials has created the massive sprawl that has undeniably diminished Americans’ quality of life.
Twenty-five years ago Bill Clinton said in the introduction to his Population and Consumption Task Force report that “…reducing current immigration levels is a necessary part of working toward sustainability in the U.S.” But two and a half decades later, about 25 million new immigrants have entered; all need basic those services that contribute to all that sprawl.
Preferring less immigration is not an indictment against immigrants. Instead, favoring lower immigration is a strong endorsement for population stability that will ensure an improved quality of life for all current U.S. residents, including immigrants who already live in America.
Joe Guzzardi is a Progressives for Immigration Reform analyst who has written about immigration for more than 30 years. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Immigration Polls Load Questions
A good cause William Lawrence Sr Cryptowit 7-10-20
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Answer to yesterday’s William Lawrence Sr. Cryptowit puzzle: A good cause finds weapons to defend it.