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 No.805130[View All]

🗽United States Politics🦅

Absolute State of America Edition

Thread for the hellish discussion related to the greatest, best country God has ever given man on the face of the Earth.


State mandated propaganda livestreams:
CNN: https://www.livenewsnow.com/american/cnn-news-usa.html
MSNBC: https://www.livenewsnow.com/american/msnbc.html
FOX: https://www.livenewsnow.com/american/fox-news-channel.html
Bloomberg: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dp8PhLsUcFEegalitarianism
450 posts and 134 image replies omitted. Click reply to view.


Off-roading is not fun. My boss sent me out on a job whee I was by myself driving up 60 degree hills and across gullies, next to cliffs and all that. It was my first time doing any of that. Fucking panic attack inducing. Truck ads are lying to you.

The badass hemi freedom truck fears the sandy gully.


everyone I know who goes mudding or off roading does not have their factory default tires. They have fucking lifted trucks with monster truck tires and giga-treads


almost all of those trucks are practically boutique pieces wrapped around an overpowered engine for people to literally wrap their identitiy around rather than use them as tools, so yeah.


My bosses truck is lifted and has bigger wheels, but not like monster truck level. Sand is still scary as shit. It,s also just uncomfortable as hell bouncing around off rough terrain. Also driving through mesquite is annoying to as the thorns scrape your panels and windows and sounds like nails on a chalk board.


The ‘all-out’ effort to overcome Georgia’s new restrictive voting bill
SB202 is forcing officials and voting rights groups to use every resource to ensure elections run smoothly
>In 2021, the Election Integrity Act sent shockwaves across Georgia as citizens learned of new restrictions, such as curbing the way churches could provide pizza and water to voters. However, there are much broader effects of the bill being felt across the state as communities across Georgia prepare for midterm elections, the first major election since the signing of the controversial bill.
>The 98-page bill, also called SB202, impacts a litany of election elements ranging from voter ID laws to the distance at which food and water can be distributed to voters waiting in line. Election officials say they are being forced to use every resource at their disposal to navigate the bill and ensure this election season runs smoothly. But there is widespread concern that the new law will create fresh barriers to voters of color and the changing Georgia electorate.
>“Internally, we are taking a multifaceted approach, strengthening leadership and expertise throughout departments, and working to beef up skillsets,” said Dele Lowman Smith, chair of the Dekalb county voter registration and election board. “Externally, we are expanding poll worker training and modernizing it to help better address voter concerns when they come up.”
>Lowman Smith, who was appointed to the position in July 2021, said it will take an all-out approach to ensure elections run smoothly in her county of more than 500,000 active voters.
>Although there were once 31 ballot drop boxes across the county in the 2020 election season, they are now allowed only six for the entire county as the bill prescribes one drop box per 100,000 voters. The time to request and return absentee ballots has dropped from 176 days to 59 days – more than 50% – forcing election officials to contend with a much quicker turnaround. Additionally, rather than completing absentee ballot applications solely online, voters must now include an original signature on their application, requiring access to a printer.
>Liza Conrad, deputy executive director of Fair Fight, a voting rights organization based in Georgia, said SB202 significantly burdens voters. “For voters who wish to vote by mail, many are now overcoming these barriers while attempting to make their voices heard,” she said. “If we look back to Georgia’s primary election in May, the rate of rejected vote by mail applications was much higher than that of 2020.”
>And while voter education once focused on civic engagement and political education, voting rights organizers such as Helen Butler, executive director of the Georgia Coalition for the People’s Agenda, says engaging voters now has to include education around technology and intricacies of the law out of necessity.
>“What we have to do now is canvassing to really educate people about the process. We are trying to make sure people are still able to exercise their right to vote,” said Butler. “Every little thing seems to have had some kind of change. Even the secretary of state ‘my voter’ page [website] has changed, and now voters have to navigate through tabs instead of just having it all on one page, so we’re having to train voters on that now too.”
>Conrad, Butler, and Lowman Smith all think it is critical to note that the full breadth of the law goes well beyond absentee ballots, voter IDs and drop boxes. SB202 also limits poll workers’ ability to work at polls outside their county, limiting the capacity of many counties in Georgia as they struggle to find an adequate number of already dwindling poll workers.
>Shanice Amira Bennerson worked as a precinct manager for multiple elections between 2020 and 2022. However, after witnessing the impact SB202 changes had on voters during the May primaries, Bennerson decided not to continue her work as a poll worker.
>“Trying to help voters who were just so confused and dejected is heartbreaking. When you have limited precincts and voters who are confused by these changes, some voters just left. Tensions are high, and voters were understandably frustrated,” said Brennerson. “When you couple this with all of the new rules from [SB202] and the limited training we get, it almost feels like a disaster waiting to happen.”
>Voting organizations such as the Georgia Coalition for the People’s Agenda and Fair Fight have sought ways to engage and encourage poll workers and election boards across the state to address capacity and education on a larger scale. Fair Fight is hosting a “Vote Gold Georgia” tour calling for intentional and expanded voting sites and voting times.
>Still, some voting rights organizations hope to call attention to the many changes prompted by SB202 by highlighting the voters most impacted by the law.
>“Anti-voter bills like SB202 are a response to Black, brown and young voters turning out and claiming their power in 2020,” says Conrad. “And so, we are working to continue to make sure that these communities continue to participate and make their voices heard and that the poll workers who keep our democracy functioning are empowered and protected.”
>Meredyth Yoon, litigation director for Asian Americans Advancing Justice Atlanta, also thinks the bill unjustly targets voters of color, and hopes to bridge the gap in access it could create.
>Her group is reallocating resources and shifting its voter education approach to fully educate its communities around changes in timelines, requirements and other recent election changes.
>“Overall, the impact of the bill is on voters of color, and it was not an accident or unknown to legislators that these communities would ultimately be affected,” says Yoon. “These sorts of tactics are traditionally the types of restrictions that are intended to impact voters of color on the assumption of how voters of color will vote.”

Former warden and brother accused of killing migrants near US-Mexico border
Michael Sheppard has since been fired from his job at Texas jail and faces, along with his brother, a charge of manslaughter
>After stopping for water near the US-Mexico border, one migrant was shot dead and another was wounded when they were fired on by the warden of an allegedly abusive Texas jail and his brother last week.
>Michael Sheppard – the warden of West Texas Detention Facility, a privately-owned jail which once housed migrants detained by the federal government – and Mark Sheppard each face a charge of manslaughter after the 27 September shooting in rural Hudspeth county, roughy 90 miles (145km) from El Paso.
>Prosecutors charged the Sheppard brothers, both 60, two days after the shooting. Michael Sheppard has since been fired from his job.
>According to Texas’s public safety department, the victims in the case were among several migrants standing alongside a road drinking water from a reservoir when the Sheppards drove up in a truck. The migrants hid when the pickup first passed, but then the driver backed the truck up, got out, leaned over the hood and fired two gunshots at the group.
>One of the group’s members, a man, was struck in the head and killed. Another – a woman – was struck in the stomach and injured before eventually being brought to the hospital, officials said. Neither of the victims’ names was immediately released to the public.
>Investigators wrote in court records that witnesses reported hearing one of the men in the pickup hurl derogatory words at them and make the engine roar, the Associated Press reported.
>Using a description of the pickup as well as surveillance cameras, authorities later found the truck and the Sheppard brothers.
>The Sheppards – before they were arrested – claimed to investigators they were hunting at the time of the shooting.
>A spokesperson for the West Texas Detention Facility’s proprietor, Louisiana-based LaSalle Corrections, later told media outlets that the company had dismissed Michael Sheppard “due to an off-duty incident unrelated to his employment”. The spokesperson wouldn’t elaborate, citing an “ongoing criminal investigation”.
>The University of Texas and Texas A&M immigration law clinics and the immigration advocacy group Raices wrote a 2018 report [https://www.raicestexas.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/04/WTDF_Report_Final.pdf] that detailed multiple allegations of abuse – physical and verbal – against African migrants held at the West Texas Detention Facility.
>The report alleges that the warden “was involved in three of the detainees’ reports of verbal threats [and] in incidents of physical assault”.
>Authorities had trouble following up on the report’s allegations because many of those interviewed were soon deported, co-author Fatma Marouf told the Associated Press.
>Though the report stops short of naming that official, Democratic congressmember Lloyd Doggett of Texas over the weekend confirmed that Michael Sheppard was the warden to which the 2018 report referred.
>Doggett on Saturday joined other Texas Democrats in Congress in calling for a federal investigation in the shooting with which the Sheppard brothers have been charged.
>“The dehumanizing, the demeaning of people who seek refuge in this country, many of whom are people of color, is what contributed to the violence we see here,” Doggett said.
>Overall, in August, US authorities said they stopped migrants 203,598 times, an increase of 1.8% from 199,976 times in July but a decrease of 4.7% from the same month in 2021.

Abbott and O’Rourke clash on abortion and immigration in Texas debate
Democratic challenger aiming to wrest governorship away from rightwing Abbott in November election
>Immigration, abortion and border security all came up in Friday’s contentious, rapid-paced gubernatorial debate in Texas, where Beto O’Rourke is trying to help the Democrats wrest back the far-right leaning state from Greg Abbott and the Republicans.
>Abbott and his challenger O’Rourke kept their sole debate fierce and lively in spite of an almost completely empty venue on the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley campus in Edinburg. The lack of a meaningful audience was one of several conditions imposed by the governor, according to O’Rourke’s camp, who described the offer to debate as a “take it or leave it” type of deal.
>Even though the election will fall during a midterm, non-presidential election year, voters are expected to be more motivated to go to the polls than before in large part because of the US supreme court’s elimination of the federal abortion rights established by Roe v Wade in 1973.
>“I’m governing from principles,” Abbott said when asked if he had moved too far to the right. After the supreme court reversed Roe v Wade in June, Texas enacted a ban on abortion without no exceptions, even in cases of rape or incest.
>Abbott said he and his wife are Catholics who have been against abortion their whole lives, and he described wanting to share the joys of adoption, which the couple experienced when they adopted their daughter.
>The governor touted healthcare options and resources available to women after they give birth, but he said an emergency contraception pill – like Plan B – could be used to stop a pregnancy before it happens.
>O’Rourke countered: “This election is about reproductive freedom, but I’ve got to respond to this, this silliness on Plan B – this comment he made about eliminating rape in the state of Texas. This is an attack on women.”
>Abbott has said in the past months he would “eliminate rape” when pressed about the exclusion of exceptions to abortion for victims of rape.
>“It’s arguable that rapists enjoy more rights under Greg Abbott than their victims do because they can sue the families of their victims if [the families] help [the rapists’] victims get an abortion,” O’Rourke said, referring to a Texas law that allows private citizens to sue those who help someone receive an abortion.
>The debate was held in south Texas, a much-visited area by Abbott, who has increased law enforcement’s presence at the border with Mexico ostensibly to deter human and drug smuggling largely through a program called Operation Lone Star.
>Abbott’s administration has poured over $4bn in taxpayer money into the program. And, as the moderator and O’Rourke pointed out, the arrival of immigrants on the Texas border has reached record levels.
>“Zero dollars should be going to Operation Lone Star and that’s what it would be if we had a president enforcing the immigration laws of the United States of America,” Abbott said, echoing his frequent criticism about the Joe Biden White House’s approach to the border.
>Under Operation Lone Star, members of Texas’s national guard and troopers from the state’s public safety department have been forcibly deployed to the border. Both agencies have since had members die amid the mission.
>O’Rourke has previously expressed opposition to the presence of national guard troops at the border. But Friday, he said he favored partnering local sheriffs’ deputies and state troopers with national guard troops who volunteer for the mission.
>It isn’t the first time O’Rourke has modified political positions. He supported a complete ban on high-powered rifles when he unsuccessfully ran for president in 2019, but in gun-friendly Texas, he’s pushed for requiring people to be at least 21 years old rather than just 18 before they can legally buy such weapons.
>Meanwhile, Abbott at one point found himself defending his taxpayer-funded bussing of migrants and asylum seekers from Texas to Democratic-controlled cities as a way to reduce stress on border communities. But O’Rourke dismissed those trips as mere “political stunts”.
>Before the debate started, 40% of the crowd of 15 allowed into the session leaned toward voting for Abbott, 27% for O’Rourke and 33% were undecided. They were polled again afterward. The results indicated Abbott moved up slightly to 43% – but O’Rourke swayed more undecided voters and nearly doubled his gains to 50%.


She’s Georgia’s great blue hope. Can Stacey Abrams win her crucial race?
Georgia in focus: Despite being hailed as architect of Georgia’s political transformation, Abrams is still an underdog in her rematch with Governor Brian Kemp for reasons that make Democrats nervous
>Stacey Abrams was a high school senior the first time she was invited to the Georgia governor’s mansion. It was for a ceremony honoring the state’s class valedictorians, and Abrams was her school’s top academic achiever. At the time, her family did not own a car, so Abrams and her parents rode the bus from their working-class suburb to the stately mansion in downtown Atlanta.
>When they arrived, Abrams recalls a guard emerging from the security booth. Eyeing the bus, he told them: “This is a private event. You don’t belong here.” Never mind that her invitation was tucked into her mother’s handbag or that her name was second on the list of invitees.
>A terse exchange ensued between her father and the guard, who grudgingly checked the guest list and let them in.
>“The thing of it is,” Abrams said at a recent campaign stop in Atlanta, “I don’t remember meeting the governor of Georgia. I don’t remember meeting my fellow valedictorians from 180 school districts … All I remember is a man standing in front of the most powerful place in Georgia, looking at me, telling me I don’t belong.”
>But the story doesn’t have to end there, Abrams tells supporters as she campaigns to become the first Black female governor in American history. With their help this November, she promises, they will “open those gates wide” and “win the future for Georgia”.
>Four years ago, Abrams came within a hair of it. She lost the Georgia governorship to Republican Brian Kemp by fewer than 55,000 votes, in a race dominated by allegations of voter suppression [https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2018/nov/10/georgia-election-recount-stacey-abrams-brian-kemp], which Kemp, then the secretary of state overseeing the election, denied.
>In her near-miss, national Democrats saw a promising leader – and the potential to reclaim the southern state that had long ago slipped away. Successive Democratic wins in the years that followed validated her work expanding the electorate, a decade-long project aimed at mobilizing the disillusioned and the marginalized.
>Abrams was even considered a potential running mate for Joe Biden in 2020, a prospect she welcomed. But she always kept her sights on the governor’s mansion, declining pleas to run for the Senate. Now, her second chance has arrived.
>Yet Abrams, hailed by Democrats as the architect of Georgia’s political transformation, enters the final weeks of her rematch with Kemp an underdog. [https://www.realclearpolitics.com/epolls/2022/governor/ga/georgia_governor_kemp_vs_abrams-7538.html]
>Polls consistently show the 48-year-old Democrat trailing Kemp, now a relatively popular [https://www.ajc.com/news/georgia-polls/] governor with the advantage of incumbency. The latest Atlanta Journal-Constitution poll [https://www.ajc.com/politics/ajc-poll-gives-republicans-the-edge-in-most-races/CPN7VPBV5VAADJZ77I7VBPPRGY/] found that the governor had significantly expanded his lead over Abrams, 50% to 42%. And while Abrams has stronger support among her base than Kemp, according to a Monmouth University survey, [https://www.monmouth.edu/polling-institute/reports/monmouthpoll_ga_092222/] it concluded that her path to victory was “much narrower”.
>But Abrams is refusing to be counted out. A Yale-educated tax attorney, she says she trusts her math better than the polls. In the fast-growing and diversifying battleground state, she notes that as many as 1.6 million new voters have been added to the rolls since 2018, many times Kemp’s margin of victory that year.
>“Every success I’ve ever had in politics has been about building the electorate I need – building the electorate we should have, which is an electorate that’s much more reflective of the state,” Abrams said during an interview at a coffee shop in Atlanta.
>Georgia is nearly evenly divided between the parties, and in many ways, Abrams and Kemp embody the dueling factions of the state’s polarized electorate. Abrams, a former state house minority leader and prominent voting rights advocate, is working to mobilize Black, Latino and Asian American voters along with young people in Atlanta and its sprawling suburbs. While Kemp, a staunch conservative who easily defeated a Trump-backed primary challenge earlier this year, draws overwhelming support from white voters in the rural and exurban parts of the state.
>“This is 100% the battle of the bases,” said Nsé Ufot, leader of the New Georgia Project, a group founded by Abrams to register and engage young people and voters of color. “And it’s 100% going to be determined by who shows up to vote and whose votes get counted.”
>Canvassers with the New Georgia Project are pounding the pavement to register and turn out voters this cycle. Their goal is to knock on at least 2m doors by election day.
>Though some Democrats have expressed doubts about Abrams’ expansion strategy, Ufot said it has already proven effective by paving the way for Biden’s victory in 2020 and the election of two Democratic senators in 2021, which delivered the party control of the chamber.
>“Now is the time to double down, not to second guess ourselves,” she said.
>Despite a deeply loyal base, [https://www.monmouth.edu/polling-institute/reports/monmouthpoll_ga_092222/] surveys suggest Abrams has become a more polarizing figure since her last campaign. Supporters say it is not surprising, after four years of being vilified by conservatives as a far-left extremist who views the governorship only as a stepping stone to the presidency.
>But it may be making it harder for Abrams to attract the vanishingly thin slice of independent and moderate Republican voters whose discomfort with Trump pushed them toward Democrats in recent elections. A Marist Poll found [https://maristpoll.marist.edu/polls/the-2022-elections-in-georgia/] that 11% of Georgians who voted for Biden in 2020 plan to back Kemp for governor, while just 5% of Trump voters favor Abrams.
>“If Abrams looks to be more than a contender and she wants to win,” said Andra Gillespie, a political scientist at Emory University in Atlanta, “she really is going to have to shake the tree and find a few more Democratic voters.”
>Meanwhile, Trump loyalists who were once wary of Kemp have largely aligned behind him, persuaded by his conservative record and their fear of an Abrams victory.
>“We definitely cannot have a Stacey Abrams governorship in Georgia,” said Salleigh Grubbs, chair of the Cobb County Republican party, which censured Kemp in 2021. “That’s a very scary proposition.”
>Kemp’s refusal to overturn Biden’s victory in Georgia during the turbulent weeks after the 2020 election infuriated Trump. In the months that followed, he made Kemp the target of a vengeance campaign, even once musing that Abrams would make a better governor.
>But since Kemp’s strong primary showing, Trump has mostly stayed away from the governor’s race. And Republican allies say Kemp’s independence will probably help him win back disaffected suburban voters.
>Abrams is vocal in her view that Kemp deserves no credit for withstanding pressure to subvert a free and fair election.
>“While I’m glad that he didn’t commit treason, that is not a reason to lionize him,” she said in the interview. “He simply did not do one thing and he has used that to cloak every other bad behavior.”
>Kemp, Abrams argues, has been relatively silent on Trump’s efforts to overturn the election, even as the former president’s stolen-election myth continues to resonate deeply [https://www.monmouth.edu/polling-institute/reports/monmouthpoll_ga_092222/] with conservatives in the state. He also backed an overhaul of the state’s voting laws that critics said was rooted in Trump’s groundless claims of widespread fraud.
>“Kemp is a Maga Republican who has done everything in his power to align himself with not only Trump’s values but Trump’s behavior,” she added. “He has just done it in a more subtle way.”
>In Georgia, like elsewhere, Democrats face a challenging political environment. Voters have soured on the president amid widespread economic malaise and anxiety about the rising cost of living.
>With the economy top of mind for voters, Kemp has sought to tie Abrams to Biden and warned that her economic plans would deepen inflation. At the same time, he is campaigning as a steward of Georgia’s bustling economy, which includes record-low unemployment and a record $21.2bn in state-tracked business investments.
>According to the AJC poll, [https://www.ajc.com/politics/ajc-poll-gives-republicans-the-edge-in-most-races/CPN7VPBV5VAADJZ77I7VBPPRGY/] Georgians were significantly more pessimistic about the direction of the country than the direction of their state. On the campaign trail, Kemp attributes the rosier outlook to his decision to reopen businesses after they closed during the earliest months of the pandemic. He also approved of popular policies that boosted teacher pay, provided tax rebates to families and suspended the state’s gas tax.
>“The courage that we have seen from Governor Brian Kemp has been extraordinary,” said Nikki Haley, the former Republican governor of South Carolina, during a campaign appearance with Kemp at a burger joint in Atlanta. “First state in the country to open up after Covid – he was vilified for it, and it turns out that he’s the one that saved the economy, saved our businesses … and allowed people to get back to work.”
>Abrams has sought to paint a starkly different picture of the economy under Kemp, one in which the wealthiest have profited while the poor have been left behind. At the center of her economic agenda is a plan to fully expand Medicaid, which she argues is critical to stopping a wave of hospital closures across the state, including a major trauma center in Atlanta that has become a flashpoint in the campaign.
>But it is a brewing national backlash to the supreme court decision overturning the federal right to an abortion that Abrams and Democrats believe could change the tide. In ads and on the campaign trail, Abrams has lashed Kemp for signing a 2019 law that bans abortion as early as six weeks in Georgia, before many women know they are pregnant. The law was allowed to take effect in the aftermath of the high court’s ruling.
>According to recent polling, most voters in Georgia disagree with the supreme court decision in Dobbs v Jackson Women’s Health Organization and more than half say the state’s abortion laws are too strict. [https://www.monmouth.edu/polling-institute/reports/monmouthpoll_ga_092222/]
>“The No 1 issue that people talk about when I’m on the campaign trail is abortion rights,” said Nabilah Islam, the Democratic nominee for a competitive state senate seat in Gwinnett county.
>Islam, who has put abortion access at the center of her campaign, pointed to the rise in voter registration among women since the Dobbs decision. “There’s a feeling of helplessness,” she said, “but also hope because people are so angry that they’re organizing at levels unseen before.”
>Abrams is also working to shore up her base. Black voters are the cornerstone of the Democrats coalition in Georgia. While they still overwhelmingly prefer Democrats, there are some signs the party is struggling to motivate Black voters at the levels needed to win in Georgia. [https://www.ajc.com/politics/ajc-poll-gives-republicans-the-edge-in-most-races/CPN7VPBV5VAADJZ77I7VBPPRGY/]
>The trend is particularly pronounced among Black men, who have edged toward Republicans in recent years. In several polls, Kemp has notably improved his standing among Black voters from 2018.
>Abrams says she is taking no vote for granted. As part of her campaign’s outreach to Black men, she has hosted a series of conversations called “Stacey and the Fellas” to discuss how her initiatives on issues like healthcare and housing will benefit their communities.
>At one such event over the summer, she was blunt: “If Black men vote for me, I will win Georgia.”
>Andrekay Askew is among the roughly one in 10 [https://www.ajc.com/politics/stacey-abrams-has-a-surprising-problem-with-black-voters/OH4BFMQIDZCUVAKJIR32UZXCTA/] Black voters who remain undecided in the state. The 27-year-old said he is skeptical of Democrats’ economic policies but was open to learning more about Abrams’s platform.
>Ultimately, he said, his decision would be guided by: “Who is better with the money?”
>Listening from the porch, his mother shook her head in disagreement. Laqua Askew, who works in special education, is a lifelong Democrat who voted for Abrams in 2018 and plans to do so again this year. She is worried about a lack of public school funding, as well as gun violence and crime, all of which she said takes a heavy toll on the low-income students she works with.
>“Kemp had the opportunity to make a change but he hasn’t,” she said. “We’ve got to try something else.”
>In a state as closely divided as Georgia, much could still change before election day. Kemp and Abrams will face off in a public debate that could help sway the critical few undecided voters. And if neither candidate wins a majority of the vote, the contest proceeds to a runoff election.
>Speaking at the AFL-CIO Labor Day picnic last month, Abrams asked supporters to spend the final weeks of the campaign focused on the “unfinished business” before them.
>“I can’t get this job if you all don’t show up,” she said. “I can get this job if you all do what you did in 2018.”


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Can any bug sisters teach me to sardinemaxxx as a very tall mentally ill man with severe ADHD?
Solutions I found so far:
1.Precription meth and phenibut to focus and channel schizo hunter-gatherer energy
2.Tall room where I can stand and jump, but also move around on a bunk bed thing
3.Get a second platform at the top on the other side of the room and make a space where I can work out and stretch
4.Get a pair of those weird gym ring things that homosexuals use to excercise and suspend them from the bed-platform thing in the middle of the room and stow them normally
5.Store shit under the desk and buy an extendy thing that I can put my work/computer on so I can stand most of the time but still store shit underneath and on the sides
6.prepare by taking 5 grams of mushrooms in the crawlspace under my suburban bug neighbor's house, (whom I hate'), while he is sleeping and learn 2 cope
7.sleep and have sex with anon's mom diagonally
8.scream into the exhaust vent extremely loudly randomly throughout the night the week before I move in to gaslight my neighbors and lower expectations
9.eat only soylent and probiotics, poop only once a day, as far away as feasible, in order to mark my territory
10.kill people that own big houses and keep their teeth in mouthgard retainers in a compact suitcase underneath my bed to remind myself of their weakness
12.fill 30 percent of the remaining air with snake plants and other air filtering flora, in order to recycle the stale, creeping, suffocating imperient air, in order to keep away those diseases medieval bugs used to get
13.A nice warm foot massager or voluntarily labouring gnome person to massge my feet while I stand at the desk
14.a mentally disabled furry animal that I can nurture and nurse back to health
15.cover the walls in little ramps and ropes and nets made of vines for him to climb on
16.spray on chalk stuff that I can cover in incomprensible scratches when my insanity dips too low
17.thin mirror panels on the ceiling for arthouse kino
18.those little star stickers so I can pretend I am sleeping outside peacefully like anon's dad
19.giant vaccum bags so that I can make beany furniture using my freeze dried food and many kilos of fake xanax presses (yes it's fentanyl) as moldable romp space
20.Secret cavity in the bottom of the bed so that I can turn the place into a BnB during westoid tourist season (see bnbnbmaxxxing) while I softly whisper to them to give their assets to PSL and blow asbestos into their nostrils with a percolating insulin needle
21.cookpot/dinnerware set that I can fit in a pringles can
22.fake gym membership for shower
23.foldable bike that I can use as a drying rack
24.gun, in case I need to go somewhere with a car
25.convince some people I am mentally ill so that I can I can get free utilities when necessary
26.don't pay heat, cover walls in red algae or sulphuric bacteria during the winter to take advantage of greenhouse effect
27.steal internet from coffeeshops with really long antennae made from coat hangers, claim they are hosting cp and swat them if they start to catch on
28.release a dozen mice to eat neighbors wires, disguise myself as a repair guy to splice his connection
29.repeat and mine dog coin to cover rent
30.plant opium poppies in all the greenspace inbetween work and uni to pay for tuition
31.Be kind


are you just now finding out that bachelor/studio apartments exist




now this is quality shitposting


I really don't know what I should think of him, was he one of the better presidents or is it just that we're so far removed from his time now that I don't have the right perspective?


as good as it is to see the southern strategy failing for republicans, i fucking hate this bitch. she's the only one who even ran for the democratic candidacy this time, and she's a centrist in AMERICAN terms, which means she's moderately less right-wing than republicans are. what matters more than getting her in charge is getting better congress people in, i think.


yeah well see the thing is, no one cares what you think


He was a disappointment and a catalyst to the materialism, imperialism and political apathy of the 1980s. He was essentially forced on the public, much like Hillary Clinton, but with a veneer of radlib and ultimately to avoid actual reformists of that time. The disappointment after Nixon/Ford of democrats total unwillingness to reform was so great we see that generation moving towards individualist expression politics (Yoga Painting Liberalism) and straight up “isn’t the decay of society uniquely aesthetic” attitudes. His victory coincided with major cities being shadowrun by banks and real estate developers (such as city loans leading to bank and developer seats in urban planning councils with veto power). Jimmy refused to bail out cities struggling from inflation, OPEC oil crisis, and the effects of Nixon’s neoliberalism. This ultimately led to further crisis, and eventually sleepy America Reagan Making America Grate Again.


> a catalyst to the materialism
I wish



>MAGA Communism.


dhar mann tier melodramatic morality play shit skit


>The Republican primaries seem more democratic than dem primaries.
The American two party system is a dictatorship of the bourgeoisie. If you think the Republican primaries are "more democratic" because an """outsider""" like (Capitalist Billionaire Real Estate Heir) Donald Trump got the nomination, while """outsider""" Bernie Sanders got ratfucked, you're being naive. The Republican party has never been in a position where it needed to shut out a succdem. Though it did have its own ratfucking moment with Ron Paul.


The plot of GTA5 if it was written for San Andreas


I honestly have no idea why people think the Republican primaries are more democratic?


She should cheat on him and then post screenshots of her fucking


Take your meds freak.


Go see a psychologist tardo


People like pepe crusader should be bullied into being blackpilled, that way they either blow their brains out or join a fascist militia as cannon fodder lol


If you took your meds maybe you’d understand why typing out your faggot cuck fetish is mentally ill.


not a fetish im just in a mithantropic mood for pepoids


How do white guys end up as incels?


I have a herniated disc in my back that I cannot afford surgery for right now. I may try to get rid of the pain through exercise…I have been able to in the past. I'll thank Jesus for the pain.


social isolation leaving them emotionally vulerable which then informs their social and political circles

if they would get some pussy and had feminist consciousness this wouldnt happen



>feminist consciousness
Nice CIA Fuckery you got there


also Operation Cyclone began under his and Zbigniew Brzezinski's watch.


Okay, give me a better reason why she would want to kill Andy Warhol, anarchoid.


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>The sick, irrational men, those who attempt to defend themselves against their disgustingness, when they see SCUM barrelling down on them, will cling in terror to Big Mama with her Big Bouncy Boobies, but Boobies won't protect them against SCUM; Big Mama will be clinging to Big Daddy, who will be in the corner shitting in his forceful, dynamic pants.
mfw no big mommy boobies to cling to when they come for me


File: 1664825687610.png (13.89 KB, 306x245, 1433482493635.png)

Imagine thinking you need to write a manifesto to convince people of the need to "cut up men" in a country that is already literally cutting off parts of babies' dicks and will call you a freak if you don't go along with it.


When my wife was pregnant and we still didn't know the sex of the baby. My entire family was like "what you won't circumcise them if it's a boy?" Neither side of the family is seriously religious and some of my in laws are atheist too. They made me feel like the crazy person because of didn't want to cut a chunk of my hypothetical sons dick off because the guy that invented kellogs 100 years ago thought it would stop people from beating their meat.


penis/vagina envy is a westoid thing. crossdressing isn't however


I had forgotten how good and funny the S.C.U.M manifesto is. Thank you for linking, anon.


It's some real hivemind type of shit, because if they ever stop to consider if they are the crazy ones they will have to think about the fact that they were ok with it up to that point, which is an emotionally difficult thing to do.


CPUSA’s strategy of co-opting American iconography and figures like Lincoln was very smart, they just autistically took it too far and forgot that they were still supposed to be communists


it is absolutely shocking how male genital mutilation is encouraged and accepted in the US.


my mom didn't want me circumcized but my grandma got custody of me. She abided by my mom's wishes for a few years, but then when I was about 5 my foreskin was becoming stuck to my glans. A doctor convinced her an expensive circumcision was the proper solution to this problem. So I got circumcized in Kindergarten. They put me under for it but the weeks afterwards were agonizing and tortorous and I was fed way too many painkillers for a 5 year old. I also had my tonsils removed that same year. Very depressing to think about. I know there's foreskin restoration therapy but i've never bothered with it.


not Jewish btw. Family was non religious with Catholic Irish, Orthodox slav, and baptist black background.


>The SCUM Manifesto
Agitprop for what exactly?


I'm sorry you had to go through that anon. t. anon from part-Irish Catholic family


There's probably a name to that effect. It's much easier to scam someone than to convince them they were scammed.

How the hell can you remember things from when you were 5? At most I can only recall brief flashes.


>How the hell can you remember things from when you were 5? At most I can only recall brief flashes.
I basically don't remember 90% of things from when I was 5 but you bet your sweet ass I remember getting my "peepee operation"


my fellow burgers.. did we blow up da pipe???



File: 1664833901133.mp4 (14.36 MB, 1280x720, 0aRcMZC6LHGNHa7.mp4)


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