Posted on Blog: Evening Edition For 2020-05-05 02:37:15 +0000

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George Sorbane Quotes: “When the lower half rules, the upper half suffers”.


George Sorbane kindle books


1…………> Today’s White House Tweets


Donald J. Trump @realDonaldTrump

Donald J. Trump

Thank you


0:11 / 0:59

The White House

Donald J. Trump

For the constant criticism from the Do Nothing Democrats and their Fake News partners, here is the newest chart on our great testing “miracle” compared to other countries. Dems and LameStream Media should be proud of the USA, instead of always ripping us down!


Navajo Nation Vice President Myron Lizer

“The Navajo Nation is a Nation within a Nation. We appreciate President Trump for supplying our Tribal Reservation with the rapid-result Abbott Coronavirus test as this demonstrates a hand-up & not a hand-out to our Navajo Citizens,” VP Lizer.
Quote Tweet
The White House
Today, President @realDonaldTrump brought rapid-result Abbott Coronavirus tests to the Navajo Nation.
0:00 / 0:29

Donald J. Trump


Donald J. Trump


2…………> Salvadoran Gang Member Arrested, Removed: ICE


Officers with U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s (ICE) Enforcement and Removal Operations (ERO) removed a Salvadoran gang member Friday, who was removed on two prior occasions and is wanted for homicide in his home country. He was turned over to Salvadoran law enforcement authorities upon his arrival in El Salvador.

Hector Edgardo Martinez-Cuellar, 26, from El Salvador, and a member of the transnational criminal street gang known as the 18th street gang was wanted by Salvadoran law enforcement authorities on aggravated homicide and terrorist organization-related charges. The ERO Boston fugitive operations team arrested him on immigration violations in February in Stratford, Connecticut/Unfortunately, criminal alien gang members don’t take a break from their activities during a pandemic. Fortunately for the public, however, neither do the dedicated officers of ICE’s fugitive operations teams. ICE officers risked their own safety to arrest this dangerous gang member and ultimately remove him from the United States.



3…………> Make America Great Slogan: Trump Election Troubles?


In September, the US achieved a major milestone — it exported more petroleum than it imported for the first time since records began, a big feather in Trump’s hat to be a leader of a country that has strived for energy security for more than 40 years since the Arab oil embargo crippled American economy, and the new, protectionist platform promising to rip up global trade pacts, reduce the country’s dependence on foreign powers and, in the process, create hundreds of thousands of American jobs.

Among MR. Trump campaign pledges was the promise to eliminate the nation’s reliance on overseas oil cartels by transforming the nation into an energy-producing powerhouse, by not only would this satisfy his put America First strategy, it would also appease voters in oil-rich Republican states, crucial to his election in 2016

But the energy independent mantel brings inherent risks, as the industry got caught in a perfect storm of circumstances out of its control, but shale oil’s financial problems predate the current crises:

“The fundamental misstep was to only focus on the commodity of oil and not diversify our production. Even George W. Bush pursued a strategy of diversification. There’s been a bipartisan tradition to reduce our oil vulnerability, which Trump reversed”.



4…………> “Take This Covid & Shove It”: Trump To Dismantle Task Force?  


President Trump confirmed the White House corona-virus task force will be winding down, with Vice-President Mike Pence suggesting it could be closed within weeks, “We are bringing our country back”, Mr. Trump said during a visit to a mask-manufacturing factory in Arizona.

New confirmed infections per day currently top 20,000, and daily deaths exceed 1,000, with health officials warning the virus may spread as businesses begin to reopen, as the US currently has 1.2 million confirmed corona-virus infections and more than 70,000 related deaths.

Mr. Trump told journalists:

“Mike Pence and the task force have done a great job, but we’re now looking at a little bit of a different form, and that form is safety and opening. And we’ll have a different group probably set up for that”, The president – who wore safety goggles but no face mask during a tour of the facility – was asked if it was,”mission accomplished, saying No, not at all. The mission accomplished is when it’s over”.



5…………> Market Report for 05/05/2020: cover short stop 24000:CG 15800, 11/21/2020


Stocks up 133  to 23833, futures +30, gold down to 1709.5, USD/CHF at 0.98,new position short 24000, cover short stop 24000 for a gain of zero DIA points.

Read Ziban Must Die for more details on the coming collision of Trump’s administration with Deep State operators funded by the billionaires supporters of the New World Disorder.


5…………> A Message Of Peace


Leave the madness behind and listen to the music of eternal peace and hope, Christus Vincit circa 1982.



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Posted on

Bibi1581 Blog For 03/1/2018: Morning Edition

1…………> Remove “Dead Wood”: Chicago PD

“We’re in the middle of a serious crime fight, and we’re finally making real progress, so I don’t know how you can turn over crime strategy and every policing decision to some group of people who have absolutely no law enforcement experience,” Chicago’s police superintendent Eddie Johnson blasted efforts for greater civilian oversight of the department, citing “real progress” in fighting crime, just hours after at least eight people were reportedly wounded in overnight shootings, and short time later two men were slain on the city’s South Side of the “windy city”.

Is he the same politically correct Rahm Emanuel stooge who presided over the city that cuddled Mexican and US drug dealers, leading to nearly 4000 deaths during the infamous reign of our beloved 1st Muslim President, Grand Ayatollah Barack Obama.




2…………>Activist Judges: Separation Of Powers

Attorney General Speech in Front of the Federalist Society

Thank you, Professor Barnett, for that kind introduction, and thank you for your leadership at the Center for the Constitution.

I want to express my gratitude once again to the Federalist Society. For 35 years the Federalist Society has been an eloquent voice—perhaps the most eloquent voice—in defence of the rule of law.

That is an idea that always deserves—and always needs—defending.

Our Founders set up a marvellous system in which Congress writes our laws, the Executive Branch carries out our laws, and the Judiciary applies those laws to cases and controversies.

But this group knows well that there is always a serious risk that some judges will fail to respect our representatives in Congress and the Executive Branch and, instead, claim the power to set policy— power courts do not have.

For example, we recently had a judge tell one of our fine lawyers openly in court that “you can’t come into court to espouse a position that is so heartless.” Not illegal. Not unlawful. Heartless.

When I said publicly that it is not a judge’s job to decide what is “heartless,” –that it’s the job of the American people and its representatives to establish what the law is—this same judge then said that I “seem to think the courts cannot have an opinion.”

That’s wrong. Judges should issue opinions—legal opinions that pertain to the legal questions of the case, not to politics or policy or personal sentiment.

As Attorney General of the United States, I am shocked by the actions of certain judges who fail to respect the constitutional responsibilities of the executive and legislative branches. These branches are coequal and the courts are not superior.

Although the courts are empowered to decide specific cases and controversies, they do not have the final word on every policy dispute. On matters of policy, the branches that are directly accountable to the people must be given proper respect.

The new vehicle used by activist judges to direct executive policy is the issuing of nationwide injunctions—orders that block the entire United States government from enforcing an executive branch policy or executing a statute. And not just in one district, but nationwide. Not just to parties before the court, but against everyone, everywhere.

Courts have been calling them nationwide injunctions, but it would be just as fitting to call them non-party injunctions or limitless injunctions—since they bind all of America and grant relief to those who are not parties to the case. And they are usually preliminary injunctions, so they block important government actions before a trial.

Scholars have not found a single example of any judge issuing this type of extreme remedy in the first 175 years of the Republic. But President Trump has been hit with 22 in just over one year in office—on issues like DACA, the travel order, sanctuary cities, and the service of transgender people in the military.

While you may have heard differently, we believe that each of these executive actions is justified under the lawful powers of the chief executive. We are eager to defend these actions before the Supreme Court and are confident of a positive result.

In fact, the Supreme Court has already issued three extraordinary opinions by which they essentially reversed the vast majority of injunctions on the travel matter and granted an extraordinary writ of mandamus to stop a district court judge’s extreme discovery order.

It’s hard enough to manage this colossal government under the laws passed by Congress, much less facing a host of nationwide injunctions imposed by just one of 600 district judges—injunctions that result in great cost and turmoil.

It took more than 200 years for the first 22 nationwide injunctions to be issued. Now we’ve had 22 in just over one year. Clearly, something has changed.

It’s not as though there weren’t legal controversies before 1963. There were many. They were hotly contested. But nobody issued a nationwide, limitless injunction.

In 1897, in Scott v. Donald, for example, the Supreme Court found a law unconstitutional and even recognized that many others besides the plaintiff might be entitled to relief. But the Court issued an injunction that only prevented application of the law to the plaintiff.

During the New Deal controversies, courts concluded that one new tax was unconstitutional more than 1,600 times.

They issued more than 1,600 injunctions. But each of those injunctions applied only to the plaintiff, and the government collected the tax in good faith from more than 71,000 other taxpayers before the Supreme Court later held it unconstitutional.

In truth, this is a question of raw power—of who gets to decide the policy questions facing America: our elected representatives, our elected president or unelected lifetime-appointed federal judges.

Today, in effect, single district court judges are going beyond proper adjudicative bounds and making themselves super-legislators for the entire United States. 

That means that each of the more than 600 federal district judges in the United States can enjoin a law or regulation throughout the country—regardless of whether the other 599 disagree.

These limitless injunctions are contrary to the structure of our government, to the role of our judiciary, and they hamper or even block the proper functioning of our government—and they importantly and dramatically undermine the power of the people to control their government.

Let me share some concerns.

First of all, these nationwide injunctions encourage forum shopping. There is a reason why so many lawsuits have been filed against the Trump Administration in California and Hawaii, and why others were filed against the Obama Administration in Texas.

Litigants are looking for the most favourable forum in which to advance their goal of binding the whole nation—virtually always to secure a policy outcome that could never win at the ballot box or in the legislature.

Second, limitless injunctions cut off the discussion among lower courts.

We know that the first court to rule on an issue isn’t always right. Our federal judicial system is set up so that district courts in different parts of the country can consider issues at the same time. Those issues may then be appealed to one of the twelve circuit courts. When those circuit courts disagree, then the Supreme Court can take up the case.

Non-party injunctions short-circuit our system. The federal government is forced to appeal the first nationwide injunction, possibly all the way to the Supreme Court—which can take 18 months or longer. The effect is to cut off opportunities for other courts to weigh in.

And often these are preliminary injunctions, meaning a full case record has not been developed before the vast scope of the injunction directs the policy of the government.

Third, when a single district judge issues a nationwide injunction while similar cases are pending elsewhere, the first ruling by the first district judge somehow becomes authoritative while contrary rulings by equally authoritative district judges have no effect.

A telling example of this is the litigation over the rescission of the DACA policy.

Parties have sued in several courts across the country, meaning that several judges are considering the issue and will issue rulings that should be binding on the plaintiffs in those cases only.

Yet a federal judge in San Francisco and a federal judge in New York both felt they had the authority to issue nationwide injunctions, granting relief to others who were not parties to the case.

Then, just this week, a federal judge in Maryland held that the DACA rescission was lawful. So the plaintiffs in that Maryland case lost—but by the rulings of the San Francisco and New York judges, they obtained relief anyway.

Fourth, limitless injunctions circumvent the class certification process required by statute and by Rule 23 of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. That’s because they provide the benefits of class certification without the procedural protections.

Fifth, limitless injunctions create an absurd situation in which a plaintiff only needs to win once to stop a national law or policy—but the government needs to win every time to carry out its policies. That makes governing all but impossible.

My predecessor, Attorney General Robert Jackson faced a similar problem. In 1937, he lamented that “no administration can halt its policies…to seek the judiciaries’ views.

The government cannot learn the judge’s views until after the law is passed and then only after a lapse of years…Moreover, the judicial contribution is always negative. It may tell what cannot be done…but it never tells what can be done. Government by litigation has destroyed effective enforcement of public policy.”

He didn’t know how good he had it.

The Department of Justice has been fighting the unprecedented number of limitless injunctions in the courts, and we are well aware of what is at stake.

For example, last year, I made the common sense decision that our state and local law enforcement grants should go to states and cities that actually cooperate with federal law enforcement, including the enforcement of the immigration laws.

To receive this grant money, jurisdictions need to certify their compliance with the federal law barring restrictions on communications between state and local agencies and the Department of Homeland Security.

They have to allow our ICE agents access to detention facilities to meet with aliens and inquire into his or her right to remain in the United States.

And third, they have to provide at least 48 hours advance notice to ICE before releasing an alien if ICE has asked for notice. These are small but important requests for cooperation.

This allows ICE to know about aliens who are arrested and can decide whether to take custody of them. These are aliens who have committed crimes or are suspected of having committed crimes. They are serious enough criminals that the local authorities have arrested them.

And yet some cities think only their law enforcement interests deserve vindication, not those of the federal government. Why, then, should the federal government give grants to these cities?

Well, unsurprisingly, several of these sanctuary cities have sued us. These cities want federal funding—but they don’t want the federal law or to comply with the most reasonable cooperation requirements.

Sure enough, the first city to the courthouse—Chicago—found a local district judge who agreed with its claims. We disagree with the merits of that ruling, and we think we will ultimately prevail on this legal question.

Normally, this would be a discrete error affecting one city’s grant, and we would correct it on appeal in due course. But instead of issuing an injunction for the city, the judge enjoined the federal government from imposing these conditions on any state or city across

What possible interest does Chicago have in this sweeping relief? Chicago’s only plausible interest—its own grant money—would have been fully and completely vindicated by an injunction applying only to Chicago.

Meanwhile, other judges are considering this question.

A judge in San Francisco recently denied a preliminary injunction to that city, but it doesn’t matter because the judge in Chicago decided to grant relief to every city.

By not acting as a district court of limited jurisdiction, this judge in Chicago has halted the grant process for the entire country and has created the need for an expedited appeal in the Seventh Circuit to correct this overreach.

The increasing frequency of limitless injunctions is simply unsustainable, and the ever-more extreme nature of these injunctions is only making it more obvious just how unconstitutional they are.

The Supreme Court has not yet issued a definitive ruling on the merits of nationwide injunctions. So far, when the Court has had relevant cases before them, it has resolved them on other grounds.

But we are hopeful that the Supreme Court will soon send a clear message to the lower courts that injunctions ought to be limited to the parties of the case.

The scope of relief is at issue in a number of high profile cases right now. We will soon be arguing the merits of the President’s travel ban, and we have asked for a review of this aspect of the case, as well.

This is not a political or a partisan issue. It is a constitutional issue and a rule of law issue.

This has been a problem for administrations of both parties. Until President Trump, the President with the most limitless injunctions was President Obama, and President Clinton was in second place.

But the Department of Justice—under Democratic and Republican administrations alike—has been consistent over these past several decades that nationwide injunctions gravely threaten the rule of law.

They threaten the proper respect for the separation of powers, and indeed the very functioning of the other two branches of the federal government.

The American people vote for those other two branches of government. They want their votes to count. They want their voices heard. The political branches need to be able to act.

This is my message: We hope the Supreme Court will resolve this issue.

There can be no question that courts should put an end to nationwide injunctions and keep activists on both sides of the aisle from paralyzing the federal government.

In order for our system to function, the Court must end government-by-litigation. I am hopeful that soon they will, and that—with your help—we will restore the rule of law in this country.

Thank you.



3…………> Trump On The attack: PA

While President Trump was speaking at a campaign rally in Moon Township, Pa., in a show of support for Rick Saccone, who faces a tough special congressional election outside of Pittsburgh, he urged support for the GOP hopeful and said that the Democrat Conor Lamb, was likely to vote the party line despite efforts to distance himself from the Pelosi/Schumer liberals .

Mr Trump did not miss the chance to slam NBC “Meet the Press” host Chuck Todd, recalling that, “It’s 1999, I’m on ‘Meet the Press,’ a show now headed by sleepy-eyes Chuck Todd,” Trump said. “He’s a sleeping son of a b—-, I’ll tell you.” 

Then the President brilliantly concluded that CNN coverage of his meeting with Comrade Un was in his words, “Fake as hell, CNN. The worst. So fake.” 



4…………> Tariff Wars: Friend & Foes 

“There are no winners in a trade war, and it would bring disaster to our two countries as well as the rest of the world. China does not wish to fight a trade war, nor will China initiate a trade war, but we can handle any challenge and will resolutely defend the interests of our country and our people,” Commerce Minister Zhong said, echoing a statement by Wang Hejun, a ministry official, warning that the tariffs “will surely have a serious impact on the normal international order”.

President Trump’s announcement that the US will impose a 25% tariff on steel and 10% on aluminium imports while granting Australia, Mexico and Canada  exemptions had divided the world into two camps, friend and foes, a clear and present danger to the globalist “New World Disorder” promulgated by past two US administrations, a prelude to a Forex war and currency devaluations.

The European Union and Japan urged the US to grant them exemptions from metal import tariffs, as the US has promised to not impose the tariffs on “our ally, the great nation of Australia”. 



5…………> Trump On The Road: Slogan 

Despite 2020 election being two years in the future, President Trump is already using the “Make America Great” again slogan with an exclamation mark, a sure sign that he envisions another four years in the White House. 

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