The face of evil
Planned Parenthood , the nations largest abortion syndicate, has been exposed once again by undercover videos by the Center for Medical Progress (CMP) for being the face of evil that they are. A face Democrat leadership pays homage to no matter what. There is a special place in hell for their likes, probably at satan’s right hand.
We challenge readers to consider the excerpts offered in the links, or watch the videos in full horrifying demonstration of the depth of depravity of abortionists and by implication their enablers. If links not active go to The Federalist or CMP.
All the elements of evil are there — lies to woman and the public, to their own employees, death, destruction, bragging to presumed gang members.
In the mean time an Iowa House committee approves a 20 week abortion ban. The likes of Planned Parenthood are wailing and gnashing teeth that they will have fewer bodies to eviscerate, limbs to pull apart, brains to suck out or heads to decapitate and hold for the best price.
Big data in “private hands’
What if your telecom company tracked the websites you visit, the apps you use, the TV shows you watch, the stores you shop at and the restaurants you eat at, and then sold that information to advertisers?
In theory, it’s possible, given the stance Washington is taking on online privacy.
Lawmakers on Tuesday voted to overturn privacy rules that required telecom companies to get customers’ permission before sharing their web-browsing and app usage history with third parties. The White House said Wednesday President Donald Trump intends to sign the measure into law.
“ISPs like Verizon can now start building and selling profiles about consumers that include their friends, the news articles they read, where they shop, where they bank, along with their physical location,” said Jason Kint, chief executive of digital media trade body Digital Content Next and a vocal proponent of the rules that Congress voted to repeal.
Though the FCC rules never went into effect, the measure Congress has approved would give telecom companies far more comfort that they can construct detailed profiles of their customers’ behaviors and tastes and share that information with marketers without being punished by regulators.
We should be more concerned about this peeping tom intrusion than even the “meta data” gathering by government. The implications are even worse. This operation is not a mere catch-all that has to be further sifted, the big-government BS that that is, this private data gathering authorization specifically allows targeting everyone who uses a given computer, and the uses of the data are for whatever the gatherer wants, perhaps to turn it over to or sell to government? Big Brother can be a capitalist.
We realize previous “authorizations” were a joke as all the implications were not made part of the authorization grant, and people eager to get service pass over the contract details anyway. We all have. We hope a provider announces it does not keep data and people beat a path away from the other’s mouse traps.
Sanctuary cities and the safety claim
It is absurd but it is said with a straight face that sanctuary cities, those that have pledged non-cooperation, even evasion of immigration law, are safer because illegals would otherwise be reluctant to report crime and give evidence. Forgetting that the informants are frauds here illegally, proponents of sanctuary cities go so far as to say that such communities are safer. No apples to apples evidence has been presented but we await comparison of sanctuary city Iowa City with an enclave in of illegals in the South Side of Chicago. The reducto to this is if they are such good citizens throw open the borders, build the Cabrini Greens and invite what has been a hallmark of crime, poverty and welfare dependency, into those communities. In the name of diversity of course.
We have mentioned before the bogus claim that only sanctuary city approaches will produce informants. Apparently proponents have never heard of “no questions asked” bilingual crime report hotlines. More reading on the subject by Hans von Spakovsky writing at The Federalist: