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RACE Trump: 'Why are we having all these people from s***hole countries come here?'
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  1. #121
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    Quote Originally Posted by FarmerJohn View Post
    Relatively speaking, nobody moves here from those socialist countries
    Quote Originally Posted by bbbuddy View Post
    My niece-in-law from Russia would beg to differ with you. By the way, she's brilliant and now an American.
    But what would she know compared to a useful idiot.....
    Russia is not a socialist country. The USSR was not just socialist, it was communist. Communism is socialism plus authoritarianism. Authoritarianism is poison. Take Norway. It's socialist, but decidedly non-authoritarian. More Americans immigrate there than Norwegians here.

  2. #122
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    Trump: 'Why are we having all these people from s***hole countries come here?'..........

    Democrats want them here for only one thing. VOTES

  3. #123
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    Immigrant welfare use by country of origin
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    "During times of universal deceit, telling the truth becomes a revolutionary act." George Orwell

  4. #124
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    Quote Originally Posted by FarmerJohn View Post
    Russia is not a socialist country. The USSR was not just socialist, it was communist. Communism is socialism plus authoritarianism. Authoritarianism is poison. Take Norway. It's socialist, but decidedly non-authoritarian. More Americans immigrate there than Norwegians here.
    Since you are apparently infatuated with them, what's the status of your Norwegian emigration and when do you leave?
    Facts?? We don't need no stinkin facts...

  5. #125
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    Trump Melts Down World Media

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zg5dfXsxRhY
    Sky News Centre interviews Editor of Brietbart London
    Duration: 6:09

  6. #126
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    Quote Originally Posted by Sleeping Cobra View Post
    Democrats want them here for only one thing. VOTES
    Correct!!!

  7. #127
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    To tell the truth, I don't know much about Trump but it seemed out of character for him to say such a thing in public, he's not a moron and knows convention and what he can and can't say. I think he has respect for the office of POTUS, and I'd be surprised if he actually said that where leftist hypocrites could overhear. What he says in the privacy of his own home is one thing, but 'on the record', that's another.

    So durbin claimed he heard Trump say it and he wasn't in the room? How did he manage to pull that off? He's either lying or doing illegal wiretapping.

    "All right. They're on our left; they're on our right, they're in front of us, they're behind us. . .they can't get away this time."


  8. #128
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    Trump stated that he used 'hard' words but not the words attributed to him. He might have called them crap hole countries which is synonymous with what he was accused of saying. But I have no problem imagining him say that as I'd have to say that most Americans would say that about Haiti or other tribal cultures. It's too bad and it doesn't have to be said with malice in heart but it is a simple realization of an unpleasant factoid.
    What is the lake of fire? What is it's purpose? Is the lake of fire eternal hell? Is there any hope of escape for those cast into this lake?
    http://bible-truths.com/lake1.html

  9. #129
    Quote Originally Posted by Dozdoats View Post
    They called us Deplorables, and we embraced the term.

    They say Trump called turd whirled countries s***holes, and if he did we love it and if he didn't we wish he had.

    No way for the Dhimmicrats to win if they count on pre-2016 snowflake type outrage from Deplorables.....
    ^^^^^ THIS ^^^^^

    Regardless,,whether he said it or not, it is still a true statement !!!!! We have way, way, way. way too much immigration from those SHIT HOLE countries, immigrants that contribute nothing to our nation, bring only poverty, ignorance, crime, and disease, and are nothing but parasites !!!! If the demoturds get upset by us saying that, TUFF SHIT !!!!!!!!!


    THIS IS FOR DEMONTURDS; LIBTARDS; ANTI US FOREIGNERS; MSM; UN;

  10. #130
    Quote Originally Posted by Bardou View Post
    HEY CHUCKY SCHMUCKY, AKA : ASSHOLE

    this is for You MO FO - eta ESAD !!!

  11. #131
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    DACA recipients didn't enter the US with their own permission. That's what makes their cases different.

  12. #132
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    Doesn’t matter. Toss them and their wetback parents. Immediately.

  13. #133
    Quote Originally Posted by Dennis Olson View Post
    Doesnít matter. Toss them and their wetback parents. Immediately.
    AGREE !!!

    And, to the pro amnesty DEMs, REPUBs, Chamber of Commerce, pro Atzlan, Reconquesta crowd, Open Borders Crowd -


  14. #134
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    Quote Originally Posted by FarmerJohn View Post
    Relatively speaking, nobody moves here from those socialist countries
    Really? Can you go round up all the Russians, Croatians, who have moved to Sacramento, CA from these socialist countries please and send them back? They are rude.

  15. #135
    I think to enter our country or stay here they ought to prove loyalty to our country by joining the armed services and be prepared to fight for us! If they prove themselves, then they can be here. Otherwise getout!

  16. #136
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    Trump: 'Why are we having all these people from s***hole countries come here?'

    Port-Au-Prince: A City Of Millions, With No Sewer System
    5:51



    April 13, 201211:19 AM ET


    Richard Knox

    A makeshift latrine hangs over the water at the edge of Cite de Dieu, a slum in Port-au-Prince, Haiti.



    Water In The Time Of Cholera: Haiti's Most Urgent Health Problem

    Port-au-Prince is about the size of Chicago. But it doesn't have a sewer system. It's one of the largest cities in the world without one.

    That's a big problem, but never more so than during a time of cholera.

    Since cholera was introduced into Haiti 18 months ago — most likely by United Nations peacekeeping troops from Nepal, where the disease is endemic — more than a half-million people have gotten sick and at least 7,050 have died.

    Public health authorities say cholera will stay in the environment for a long time, because Haiti has the worst sanitation in this hemisphere.

    It's hard for Americans to imagine what this means.

    The cumulative sewage of 3 million people flows through open ditches. It mixes with ubiquitous piles of garbage. Each night, an all-but-invisible army of workers called bayakou descend into man-sized holes with buckets to remove human waste from septic pits and latrines, then dump it into the canals that cut through the city.

    Follow pediatrician Vanessa Rouzier on a tour of a Port-au-Prince slum called Cite de Dieu — City of God — to get an idea of what it means to live in a city sans sanitation. The sprawling slum, close by the earthquake-ruined Presidential Palace, is home to 40,000 Haitians, including a lot of her patients.

    A man walks along the bank of one of Port-au-Prince's main sewage canals. This area is the de-facto bathroom for most of the residents of Cite de Dieu.
    John W. Poole/NPR

    We cross over a wide canal that cuts through the slum. The garbage-clogged channel brings sewage down from the hillside precincts of the capital.

    "So you can imagine that if human waste goes through there, and if it rains, [it] just really spills into the environment and ends up in the sea," Rouzier says.

    She takes us down to a small, garbage-cluttered beach on the edge of the slum and points to a ramshackle structure perched on stilts over the water. Those who have seen the movie Slumdog Millionaire will know what it is — an outhouse.

    "If you live close by the water, you may use these over-the-sea hanging toilets during the daytime," Rouzier says. "But at night you wouldn't come out in the dark to use that. You would have a bowel movement in some sort of plastic bag and ... throw it out during the day out here."

    Right next to the outhouse, a small fishing boat unloads its cargo. And right there on the beach, a woman sells the fish from plastic buckets.

    But there are signs of hope. Only a hundred yards or so from the outhouse is a tidy-looking school for 170 students — with a brand-new, honest-to-god toilet.

    The school's principal, Wilfred Elma, proudly shows it off. There are separate chambers, all spotlessly clean and odor-free. "This is for the boys, this is for the teacher, and this is for the girls," Elma says. "This is the first time they are using a toilet that smells so good."

    "I think it's amazing!" Rouzier says. "These children have never had the experience of using a toilet! I don't think many ... in North America understand what that represents — that it's the first time they're using a proper toilet!"

    And not only that, but this toilet is a biodigester. It recycles waste and turns it into methane gas. The principal says they'll use the gas for cooking.

    It's a small step toward solving an overwhelming problem.

    A truck discharges raw sewage from Port-au-Prince into a brand-new treatment plant outside the city. It's one of two that will soon handle the entire effluent from the Haitian capital, which has a population of 3 million.
    John W. Poole / NPR

    An hour's drive outside Port-au-Prince there's something even more exciting — a brand-new sewage treatment plant. It's the first one in Haiti. It sits on a windswept, treeless moonscape at the foot of Morne a Cabrit, or Goat Mountain.

    Wilston Etienne, who oversees the facility, stands on the unloading bay as a big tanker truck backs into position. "This is where it all starts," he says, as the truck discharges a great gush of raw sewage into the first of several treatment ponds.

    Dozens of trucks bring the stuff here all day every day from Port-au-Prince. They dislodge it from private septic pits, public latrines, canals and other repositories.

    Etienne, a sanitary engineer with a booming voice and a hearty laugh, works for DINEPA, Haiti's 2-year-old water and sanitation agency. He says Port-au-Prince will never have the kind of sewage system Americans are used to, with underground pipes that carry waste to a treatment plant. But this one is far better than none at all, and it's much cheaper.

    Amazingly, this plant and another one 12 miles away that's about to open will handle the city's entire output. The sludge will be used for agricultural compost, and the detoxified effluent will irrigate a grove of trees to be planted around the treatment ponds. "Come back in two years, and this will look like a park," Etienne says.

    Soon there will be treatment plants like this one in seven other Haitian cities. "We already have the funds," he says. The money comes from a post-earthquake donation by the Spanish government.

    But Etienne says better sanitation will take a lot more than building treatment plants. "Not much attention has been paid to sanitation over the years," he says, "so people do not normally think of sanitation, in terms of their approach, their behavior and so on. So the first thing is changing that sort of mentality."

    For instance, often when Haitians build a house, they don't even think about putting in a toilet. "When you make two dollars a day and you have to feed your family, the last think you think of is sanitation," Etienne says.

    In fact, access to sanitary facilities in Haiti has actually gone down over the past two decades, according to the Pan American Health Organization.

    Etienne says the facilities don't have to be the sleek flush toilets Americans are used to. A plastic-lined pit with an outhouse is a big improvement. "I remember when I was young, our first toilet was not a sanitary toilet. It was a pit outside that had a piece of board with a hole in it," he says. "And I was fine!"

    But, he sighs, people's behavior is not going to change overnight "no matter how many billions of dollars we have."

    The first step, Etienne says, is to convince Haitians that when it comes to sanitation, things don't have to be like they are now.


    https://www.npr.org/sections/health-...o-sewer-system

  17. #137
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    The wonder of our time isnít how angry we are at politics and politicians; itís how little weíve done about it. - Fran Porretto
    -http://bastionofliberty.blogspot.com/2016/10/a-wholly-rational-hatred.html

  18. #138
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    Quote Originally Posted by Bardou View Post
    Port-Au-Prince: A City Of Millions, With No Sewer System
    5:51



    April 13, 201211:19 AM ET


    Richard Knox

    A makeshift latrine hangs over the water at the edge of Cite de Dieu, a slum in Port-au-Prince, Haiti.



    Water In The Time Of Cholera: Haiti's Most Urgent Health Problem

    Port-au-Prince is about the size of Chicago. But it doesn't have a sewer system. It's one of the largest cities in the world without one.

    That's a big problem, but never more so than during a time of cholera.

    Since cholera was introduced into Haiti 18 months ago ó most likely by United Nations peacekeeping troops from Nepal, where the disease is endemic ó more than a half-million people have gotten sick and at least 7,050 have died.

    Public health authorities say cholera will stay in the environment for a long time, because Haiti has the worst sanitation in this hemisphere.

    It's hard for Americans to imagine what this means.

    The cumulative sewage of 3 million people flows through open ditches. It mixes with ubiquitous piles of garbage. Each night, an all-but-invisible army of workers called bayakou descend into man-sized holes with buckets to remove human waste from septic pits and latrines, then dump it into the canals that cut through the city.
    So, not even septic tanks? That's beyond gross, and beyond a shithole even! Is there a status even lower than fourth world???
    People are quick to confuse and despise confidence as arrogance but that is common amongst those who have never accomplished anything in their lives and who have always played it safe not willing to risk failure.

  19. #139
    Quote Originally Posted by FarmerJohn View Post
    DACA recipients didn't enter the US with their own permission. That's what makes their cases different.
    Not our transgression, therefore not our moral problem.
    Third world demographics are killing us.
    Kids, old people, whatever.
    I don't care.
    They all need to go.

  20. #140
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    You could dump a gobzillion dollars in Haiti, bring all the infrastructure up to the most modern standards and it would revert to shithole status within a coupla years.

    Genetics.
    Proud Infidel...............and Cracker

    Member: Nowski Brigade

    Deplorable


  21. #141
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    More like bad leadership and no history of credible government.
    Official TB2K Comedy Relief ; I resemble that remark! ; Aloha Snackbar; Nuke a Gay Whale For Christ and other Political Incorrectness
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  22. #142
    Quote Originally Posted by packyderms_wife View Post
    So, not even septic tanks? That's beyond gross, and beyond a shithole even! Is there a status even lower than fourth world???
    I've never heard of a 5th World, but that maybe qualifies - and it is exactly where we are headed with all this *compassion*. The Norway/Haiti post is very telling. Makes me want to say, "Pick one!" People are short sighted.

  23. #143
    Quote Originally Posted by Meadowlark View Post
    More like bad leadership and no history of credible government.
    Disagree. Europe got destroyed twice in the 20th century, and came back twice. Japan got bombed to rubble and nuked, and came back as a world economic power in a couple of decades (both put American aid to GOOD use, despite the poor government that got them into wars in the first place.) You can find one example after another - the same groups come back from destruction within a generation or less. Other groups stay endlessly mired in poverty and filth, and never get better. At some point, one has to admit that the failures can't always be due to outside circumstances or oppression.

    Along the same lines, you could drop a billion dollars on Baltimore...do you think it would fix anything? Some groups make bad life choices, and no amount of Head Start, or free housing is going to fix that.

  24. #144
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    I watched a clip from Mark Levin I really liked. (I paraphrase) He pointed out that we are stuck in the 19th-10th century narrative that immigration is about the individual's opportunity to fulfilling their dreams rather than a modern policy of immigration as a tool to strengthen the nation with the world's best and brightest.
    "During times of universal deceit, telling the truth becomes a revolutionary act." George Orwell

  25. #145
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    Quote Originally Posted by Faroe View Post
    Disagree. Europe got destroyed twice in the 20th century, and came back twice. Japan got bombed to rubble and nuked, and came back as a world economic power in a couple of decades (both put American aid to GOOD use, despite the poor government that got them into wars in the first place.) You can find one example after another - the same groups come back from destruction within a generation or less. Other groups stay endlessly mired in poverty and filth, and never get better. At some point, one has to admit that the failures can't always be due to outside circumstances or oppression.

    Along the same lines, you could drop a billion dollars on Baltimore...do you think it would fix anything? Some groups make bad life choices, and no amount of Head Start, or free housing is going to fix that.

    South Korea also rebuilt and became more advanced, with US aid.
    People are quick to confuse and despise confidence as arrogance but that is common amongst those who have never accomplished anything in their lives and who have always played it safe not willing to risk failure.

  26. #146
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    The truth about shit hole countries



    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LJdumFFPLqA

    About 5:29 minutes long

  27. ANYONE who denies that this is exactly how it should be is completely delusional. The snowflakes and liberals want a happy little commune, where everyone gets equal time/resources/pay/play. We, on the other hand know better. Here's a perfect analogy -- we ALL have read some kind of doomer fiction or another. When TSHTF, neighbors in a neighborhood... or families on farms... or people on a compound... or even like-minded people in a town put up a defense line around the property or town entryway. They come up with a plan for surviving and maybe even thriving. If someone comes up to that entryway and wants to be part of that survival commune, what do they all do? EVERY SINGLE ONE of them in every novel assess the newcomers and asks them, "What do you have to offer us?" Maybe it's resources. Maybe it's a skill. Perhaps they do carpentry or gardening or animal husbandry or they're trained in the military for defense. Maybe they have lots of food or seeds or whatever. Maybe -- at the very least -- they're willing to work hard and take orders just to have a safe place and community to stay. But if they don't have a single thing to contribute, then the good people of that group apologize and send them on their way. They just don't have the resources to support someone who doesn't have anything to contribute. Every doomer novel has some scenario like that.

    The US of A is no different. If you're training to run a marathon do you invite people into your lives who are couch potatoes and junk food addicts? If you're an entrepreneur starting up a small tech business, would you spend time consulting with auto factory workers? If you're running a book club, would you extend the invite to people who didn't read?

    We don't have the ability, the resources, or the security to offer refuge to anyone in the world who needs it. It not being insensitive nor is it a lack of compassion. It's smart, because it's keeping our country viable. What good would it do (just like in the novels) to bring a bunch of people in and have it work out temporarily only to completely fail down the road?

    Anyway, that's my rant of the day. Good for Trump. As for his language, I imagine he's sick of hearing dumb people create stupid, unsustainable bills that have the sheeple nodding their heads in happy agreement. I'd use that kind of language, too, if those were the kinds of proposals I was seeing.

  28. #148
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  29. #149
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    Haitians Eat Dirt Cookies While the Clintons Eat Caviar


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