Pam Geller Reports And Philly Happenings
By Dr. Robert Sklaroff
Philly and Pennsylvania often mirrors national forces and, thus, this “homer” has aggregated on-point cites, many of which are from the Inqy [when it suppresses bias]. For example, Brittany Salerno and Barbara Capozzi provided a pro/con debate on whether safe injection sites are desirable; I went to Penn State with Barbara, who is a South Philly real estate agent whose Dem-$-raiser I once attended (She’s color-blind, literally and figuratively). Fortunately, she took the “correct” side, opposing government-given drugs.
Other Philly-evolutions have been captured, reflecting lotsa stuff impacting urban USA:
Inga Saffron: By turning Fairmount Water Works into a party space, Philly exemplifies the worst of park privatization
‘Queer-owned’ leftist Philly cafe shut down by woke employees for not being left-wing enough
A western Pennsylvania lawmaker wanted to hold up Penn State’s budget funding unless it comes clean about where it’s storing the statue of former football coach Joe Paterno.
The PA Department of State filed suit against three Commonwealth county boards of elections (Berks, Fayette and Lancaster = “outlier counties”) for not properly certifying vote tallies from the May 17 primary election; they “are holding up final certification of PA’s 2022 primary election because they refuse to send the Acting Secretary of the Commonwealth (Leigh Chapman) certified returns that include every ballot lawfully cast in that election. This Court should order the three county boards that are delaying resolution of the 2022 primary election to send to the Acting Secretary certifications reflecting all lawfully cast ballots.” They are “to submit a single set of results that include[s] mail-in votes that arrived in undated external envelopes.” Those ballots have been the subject of several other lawsuits.”
Pa. lawmakers agreed to a big election funding deal — with strings attached — as election proposals swirled during budget season. But the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette warned new PA Election Rules Will Make Things Worse. The state’s new budget calls for $45 million to help counties run their elections, including roughly $4.75 million for Allegheny County. But the rules of the “election integrity grant program” that counties must accept to receive the money are ineffective and counterproductive.
Generally, the journalistic input of Pamela Geller is integrated within the memos but, here, it’s desirable to dramatize the uniqueness of one day’s output:
Dr. Sklaroff is a resident of Montgomery County and practices oncology and hematology in Philadelphia.