It's time for Mimi Rocah to go!

SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 2019

A parody of analysis:
Mimi Rocha, NBC's new hire, seems like the nicest person on earth.

She also seems like an increasingly familiar "cable news" type. She seems like the type of former federal prosecutor who never heard an audiotape in which she couldn't quickly detect "a consciousness of guilt."

Rocha performed this feat for Brian Williams on Thursday's Eleventh Hour. Flawlessly working from tribal script, Gene Robinson immediately cast himself in the "old reliable" supporting role, saying he too was now able to hear the consciousness of guilt.

Robinson's performance was disqualifying; Rocah's was an embarrassment. Williams played ringmaster at this gong show. It's time for them all to go.

Children are dead all over Iraq because Williams and Robinson played these roles way back in 1999 and 2000. They helped get George W. Bush elected to office, where he was capably served by the talented ghoul, Nicolle Wallace.

It's time for all these walking dead to go! And yet, "This is the way the species was wired," future experts have consistently told us.

You can see The Consciousness of Guilt Three in action simply by clicking the link we'll offer you below. The background to their ride in the clown car goes exactly like this:

We start last Friday, May 31. That afternoon, the full transcript of an underwhelming voicemail was released.

A partial transcript of the voicemail had appeared in the Mueller report. The voicemail had produced little cable discussion because, truth to tell, it formed part of an episode on which the Mueller report placed almost zero emphasis.

At issue was a possible attempt to influence Michael Flynn in an inappropriate way when he decided to cooperate with the Mueller probe. The voicemail in question had been left by Trump's personal lawyer, John Dowd, for Flynn's personal lawyer.

Had President Trump behaved inappropriately, perhaps even criminally, in connection with that voicemail? The Mueller report spends the tiniest amount of time on this matter. Below, you see the full discussion of Donald J. Trump's possible criminal intent:
MUELLER REPORT, VOLUME II (page 132): Evidence concerning the President’s intent related to Flynn as a potential witness is inconclusive. As previously noted, because of privilege issues we do not have evidence establishing whether the President knew about or was involved in his counsel’s communications with Flynn’s counsel stating that Flynn’s decision to withdraw from the joint defense agreement and cooperate with the government would be viewed as reflecting “hostility” towards the President. And regardless of what the President’s personal counsel communicated, the President continued to express sympathy for Flynn after he pleaded guilty pursuant to a cooperation agreement, stating that Flynn had “led a very strong life” and the President “fe[lt] very badly” about what had happened to him.
That's the full discussion! We take the "And regardless..." passage to tilt the scales in Trump's favor, though the writing is so murky here that it's hard to tell.

The Mueller report makes little attempt to charge Trump with misconduct in this small, tedious matter. To the extent that the Mueller team was concerned with the conduct here, their concern didn't center on the original voicemail, but on a subsequent phone conversation between Dowd and Flynn's lawyer.

It's that phone call which is being discussed in that passage from Mueller's report, not the initial voicemail.

Beyond that, the Mueller report never suggests the possibility that Dowd had committed a crime in this episode. But none of this would keep Rocah from her appointed mind-reading rounds, in which she detected "consciousness of guilt" on the part of Dowd, who had clearly committed a crime.

Let's return to our background. Last Friday, May 31, the full transcript of Dowd's voicemail was released. On cable, the children quickly swung into action, offering dramatic readings of the voicemail's text and entertaining Rubes Like Us with serial "mob movie" references.

We recorded this stupid behavior in this report on Monday.

Was Dowd's voicemail like Goodfellas, or was it more like The Sopranos? Our cable stars kept this bullsh*t up from 4 PM until midnight. Children are dead all over the world because these overpaid corporate defectives have long behaved in these ways.

Last Friday, these overpaid defectives agreed—the voicemail by Dowd was straight outta a famous bunch of Mafia movies. They were able to make this assessment just by reading the voicemail's text!

This Thursday, the audio recording of the voicemail was released. You can listen to it here, but Dowd's super-laconic delivery may well put you to sleep.

We'll only say this. If some future "mob movie" is built around a voicemail like that, the film will go straight to videotape—or more likely, straight to the studio's trash can.

In truth, the voicemail doesn't sound like any Mafia film ever made. That doesn't tell us whether Dowd's behavior was appropriate, but Chuck Rosenberg can finally lay down his weary head. Ray Liotta and Robert de Niro don't have to worry about competition from Dowd.

Dowd barely seems awake, or even alive, as he leaves his voicemail. Absent explanation from dispassionate legal observers, it's hard to know what he's talking about, or whether his conduct is wrong.

On the brighter side, MSNBC executed a slippery edit to the audiotape in order to "keep script alive." They could have played the entire voicemail, but the channel eliminated the part of the tape where Dowd tells Flynn's attorney that he doesn't want him to "hav[e] to give up any confidential information."

This calls for a bit more background:

After the full transcript of the voicemail was released on May 31, the Mueller report was criticized for having omitted that leavening phrase from its own (edited) transcript. Now, MSNBC had the full audiotape of the full voicemail—and they proceeded to execute the very same edit, protecting us from having to hear Dowd make that leavening remark!

At 6 PM, Ari Melber played the audiotape of Dowd's voicemail—and the leavening phrase had been edited out of what we were permitted to hear.

Rachel played the audiotape at 9 PM; the leavening phrase was MIA on her program too. One hour later, Lawrence played the audiotape, and he too played a version of the tape from which the leavening phrase had been disappeared.

Only Brian played the full audiotape, letting viewers actually hear what Dowd had actually said. By 11 PM, someone had restored the "edit" to the audiotape! But Brian threw to Mimi Rocah, and Rocah went to work:
WILLIAMS (6/6/19): So much to talk about there. Just an hour to do it.

[INTRODUCES PANEL]

Mimi, you get to go first, with a very simple question. What do you learn from listening to a human voice on that recording?

ROCAH: You learn a lot, Brian. You know, as you said, it's one thing to read the words, but when you hear his intonations, when you hear, frankly, his hesitancy, he's struggling with the words because there is a certain consciousness of guilt going on here. He knows he shouldn't be doing this.
Just that quickly, Rocah had been able to detect "a certain consciousness of guilt" on the part of Dowd.

It explained why Dowd was speaking so slowly. He knew he shouldn't be doing it!

For the record, prisons are full of innocent people because people like Rocah have learned to approach the world this way. MSNBC has filled the air with former prosecutors of this type in the past two years, all of them understanding the corporate mandate when discussing Trump:

Criminal guilt must be detected in every possible instance!

That said, Rocah's mind-reading tricks weren't yet done for the night. As she continued, she blew past a leavening question she herself had raised. Eventually, she even revealed that Dowd had committed a crime!
ROCAH (continuing directly): Now, you can question why would someone leave this in a voicemail. It seems pretty dumb, frankly. But he's uncomfortable with it.

I think he knows, on some level, "You know, I really shouldn't be doing this," but it tells you the importance of what he feels he's doing because he's doing it anyway.

And he is—there are so many clues in what he says. I mean, for example, he says, "You know what we've always said about how the president feels about Flynn." Well, first of all, this isn't the first time this has come up. They've had these conversations before. That's what that says.

"We have always said." I mean, this isn't Dowd going out and saying how Trump feels about...Flynn. This is what Trump has told Dowd about how he feels about Flynn to pass it on.

So look, Mueller didn't go there. Mueller didn't subpoena Dowd and try to sort of pierce the veil of the attorney-client privilege and find out how involved was Trump in this, how—what discussions did they specifically have about this.

It's clear to me that Dowd is committing a crime here. The question is, how involved and what would the evidence be against Trump? I mean, common sense tells us he's involved, but what would the proof be? But Congress can go there. They don't have to stand by the attorney-client privilege in the way that Mueller did.
By the time this ridiculous fortune-telling session was done, it was even clear to Rocah that Dowd had committed a crime!

No such possibility is suggested in the Mueller report—and since Dowd isn't a sitting president, he presumably could have been charged with a crime if he'd committed one.

Why didn't Robert S. Mueller charge Dowd with this obvious crime? Brian Williams seemed to know that he mustn't ask such an untimely question. Nor did he return to the implied question with which Rocah had started:

If Dowd had a "consciousness of guilt"—if he thought he was committing a crime—why would he have done so by voicemail?

Brian didn't ask these fairly obvious questions. Instead, he agreed to let Rocah pretend she knew what she was talking about, thanks to her vast experience and expertise:
WILLIAMS (continuing directly): You know your way around a recording as a former Fed. Most of them, of course, organized crime and not presidential politics, but there is that certain element that reading a flat transcript on a page doesn't deliver.

ROCAH: Yes, absolutely. I mean, I've listened to dozens and dozens of recordings of organized crime and other people, and, you know, if you play a recording for a jury, I mean, every trial lawyer knows this, it just brings home what is happening in a way that a transcript doesn't. And this shows you, you know, we've seen this again even with Mueller's 10-minute press conference. Hearing words, hearing someone speak as opposed to reading a report, is so compelling. And this is why Congress needs to get going as best they can on having witnesses, whether it be playing recordings like this.

I think they should subpoena Dowd. I really don't see any barrier to that. You know, I'm not saying he'll just willingly come but there, frankly, are not a lot of legitimate privileges he could invoke on that. And having Mueller testify, even though he doesn't want to.
Rocah has listened to dozens and dozens of tapes! Let us guess that she may have been able to detect "consciousness of guilt" every time she did!

Cable has spilled with such "hang em high" types over the past several years. They make a joke of cable news, but they add to partisan cable profits as viewers thrill, on a nightly basis, to their mandated assessments.

Brian made no attempt to challenge Rocah's mind-reading act. Instead, he threw to Robinson, and Robinson played the fool:
WILLIAMS: Why leave a voicemail like that on somebody's machine?

ROBINSON: I don't know. I don't know. But, you know, i read the transcript like everybody, and I didn't get all of that out of the transcript. You're right about that.

And it is the hesitancy and the consciousness that this isn't—and, you know, "I've got to sort of talk my way around this because I can't go at it directly because I really shouldn't be going at it at all."
All of a sudden, Gene was able to hear what Dowd had been doing too! "Cable news" works this way in this pitiful age of decline.

You can watch this gong show by clicking here,
then moving ahead to the 5:30 mark. If you do, you'll be watching a parody of journalistic analysis.

Back in 1999, Williams conducted such parodies night after night as he attacked the disturbing wardrobe of the psychiatrically troubling Candidate Gore. Years later, he got himself kicked off the air for inventing Mittyesque hero tales about his own glorious self.

Now he's back, and he's never going to change. This is simply what the species was like, or so future experts have told us.

Rocha was an embarrassment this night; Brian and Gene may have been even worse. If you can't see what a ridiculous clown show this segment was, then our society's existential problem pretty much starts with you.

The children were toying with a minor part of the Mueller report. There's little suggestion in the report that Mueller thought Trump had done something wrong in this minor episode.

There's zero suggestion that Mueller thought Dowd had committed a crime. But that was Mueller, and this was cable—and cable news runs on clowning, even on edited tapes.

Rocah was willing to dazzle us rubes with a ridiculous mind-reading act. Rocah seems like a very nice person, but it's long past time for her to go. Decent people can only hope she'll take Brian and Gene with her.

"That will never happen," anthropological experts have gloomily said. "The species wasn't wired that way. It was wired for tribal fictions."

So these scholars repeatedly tell us. They speak to us in a gloomy past tense, reporting to us from the future.

42 comments:

  1. "It's time for them all to go."

    Hear, hear.

    Fucking goebbelsian clowns. Working hard to turn decent working people into liberal zombies, day and night, 24x7.

    ReplyDelete
  2. The bottom line IMHO is that Mueller didn't charge Dowd with obstruction of justice. Everything else is piffle.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. It's time for Somerby to go.

      Somerby says Rocah is a hang em high type, but what is her call to action? Heavens to Betsy! Here is what Rocah wants:

      "I think they should subpoena Dowd"

      Somebody get Somerby his smelling salts.

      Delete
  3. This woman's name is Rocha NOT Rocah. Is it too much to get that right? This is just plain disrespectful and juvenile. Is it because she has a Spanish surname and is likely hispanic? She has just started at NBC but it is time for her to go?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thank you for your wokeness. Alas, to set the record straight, you've got a lot of work ahead of you- you're going to have to start with her parents.

      LINK
      LINK
      LINK

      Delete
    2. Yes, her name is actually Rocah. I had to use Google with search terms NBC to figure that out, since Somerby has it both ways in his article, including the first sentence and title. Rocha is a Hispanic name, but Rocah is apparently also a variant and may be a version of da Rocha, a Spanish name.

      I'm not "woke," I am hispanic. One of your links doesn't work.

      Delete
    3. All three of the links work for me, one to Rocah's web page at the Pace School of Law site, one to her twitter page, and one to a bio page at the celebrity news site MarriedDivorced dot com (Rocah retains the former status) where it states, "The media personality was born on 28 July 1970 as Miriam E. Rocah."

      You're hispanic? Don't I feel foolish for having suggested anything other than that you were born "aware of and actively attentive to important facts and issues (especially issues of racial and social justice)."

      Delete
    4. The twitter link (middle one) didn't work.

      As a person with a Spanish surname that is regularly misspelled or mispronounced, I don't have to be "woke" to understand that it is rude to get anyone's name wrong. That is simple politeness but especially important when someone is writing a blog.

      I have had someone deliberately mispronounce my name to emphasize my foreignness and make some idiot statement about who belongs where. If that's never happened to you, then you will be "woke" to why I might care about this.

      Delete
    5. This comment has been removed by the author.

      Delete
    6. 6:52 PM at 2:44 PM you wrote:

      This woman's name is Rocha NOT Rocah. Is it too much to get that right? [ahem] This is just plain disrespectful and juvenile. Is it because she has a Spanish surname and is likely hispanic?
      **********

      6:52 PM, you owe Somerby an apology for suggesting that, as a sign of disrespect, he would misspell a person's name because it is a "Spanish surname" or because the person, herself, "is likely Hispanic."

      You are far from woke. I'm guessing because you had an unfortunate run-in with a bigot you think you rate as some sort of social justice PhD and, therefore, you are licensed to recklessly accuse anyone -at least any non-Hispanic white person- of having an ugly soul. It's not a license you have, it's a sense of entitlement.

      Delete
    7. CMike, Somerby spells this woman's name in two different ways in his article. They aren't both right.

      The rest of your insults are just ridiculous noise. Stop this and be civil. If you cannot deal with anyone disagreeing with you, the last place you should be commenting is on a liberal internet site.

      Delete
    8. 11:19 PM, you wrote,

      Somerby spells this woman's name in two different ways in his article. They aren't both right.

      You are correct, fifteen times Somerby spells the name "Rocah," and that's not counting the three times the "Rocah" spelling is used to designate the speaker in the portions of transcripts that are included in the post. Three times he misspells the name as "Rocha."

      Here are two reasons put forward to explain why the misspellings of the name showed up in the post. The first is that Somerby unintentionally made mistakes that he did not catch with a proofread. The second explanation is that Somerby was being intentionally disrespectful of Rocah. Having declared Somerby was being intentionally disrespectful, 2:33 PM went on to suggest Somerby's motive for doing so was that he harbors a hostility towards Hispanics.

      11:19 AM, your version of American liberalism has you so fouled up that you're not about to concede the obvious, that the second explanation is the entirely wrong one.

      Delete
  4. Somerby is being very silly today. Mueller didn't accuse anyone of a crime in his report because he left that up to congress. So his failure to accuse Dowd of a crime is not exoneration.

    I heard the voicemail and he doesn't only sound lazy, he sounds careful. He is talking slowly and choosing his words in order to avoid saying anything incriminating. The slowness is because he is thinking and making sure not to leave anything on voicemail that would be useful against him or the recipient of the message. The allusion to mafia is apt because those guys also made sure to say nothing incriminating on phone lines they knew to be tapped. As a matter of habit. Attorneys in general are careful like that, but it does beg the question of what he was worried about revealing. It strongly implies the existence of information needing to be kept hidden.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. There are still sealed indictments coming from Mueller's investigation. We don't know whether one might be for Dowd.

      Is Somerby not aware that Mueller used lesser crimes as leverage to encourage informants to give testimony about others in exchange for not charging them?

      Delete
    2. And Somerby calls the transcripts "edited", when he means heavily redacted and censored by Barr at the Trump crime organization's request. This us the usual dishonesty of Somerby's part, in this weird place where another dishonest mental case named Mao is always, always first to comment, strangely. Bob and Mao can both go F themselves, hideous dishonesty and twisting of facts.

      Delete
    3. Congress can't charge anyone with a crime. If they could every Republican they could get their hands on would've been charged during the first two years of Zippy's Reign of Error.
      ---Fred

      Delete
    4. Congress can impeach and remove and refer for investigation and prosecution. It can also censure.

      Mueller's refusal to charge Trump with a crime was due to his being President. Others are not protected by their office. Mueller's grand jury has indicted a bunch of people but Mueller cannot do that himself, as special prosecutor.

      Delete
  5. Somerby apparently didn't get his talking points this morning. Right wing websites are saying that Mueller edited the voicemail and that's why it sounds bad for the President. Somerby is just saying that it doesn't sound incriminating. Either way, he is defending Dowd and the President against Mueller and obvious evidence of guilt. (The call itself is guilty evidence, short of whatever was said in it.) Who needs Fox when we have Somerby to lead us off the scent?

    ReplyDelete
  6. I wonder if Somerby thinks the moon is part of Mars?

    ReplyDelete
  7. Taegan Goddard says:

    "When President Trump’s sons Eric and Donald, Jr. went on their Irish pub crawl last week and offered free rounds for the house, they failed to pay the tab, the Irish Post reports."

    This is very low in Irish culture. The only thing worse would be welching on a bet.

    ReplyDelete
  8. Somerby says, referring to Dowd’s voicemail:

    “Absent explanation from dispassionate legal observers, it's hard to know what he's talking about, or whether his conduct is wrong.”

    And yet, Somerby somehow knows that the phrase “hav[e] to give up any confidential information” was a “leavening phrase.” If Somerby doesn’t really know what Dowd is talking about, how does he then know that that phrase is “leavening”? The word “leavening” means “altering the character or meaning of.” One would need to know the meaning of Dowd’s statement in the first place to know whether that phrase *changed* the meaning, as Somerby implies. He never explains why he feels the phrase is leavening.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I could wax poetically about my sweet Fanny...

      Round and plump, good for a daily dump.

      Bouncing gleefully and, like a Kardashian.

      It'll catch your eye, I don't even have to try.

      But please beware of my sweet fanny fair.

      For it may, on any given day,

      Blow a hot one.

      Delete
  9. “In truth, the voicemail doesn't sound like any Mafia film ever made.”

    Rocah spent 16 years as Assistant United States Attorney in the Southern District of New York. It is likely that she has actually heard real-life mobsters talking on surveillance tapes.

    On the other hand, Somerby gets his ideas of how mobsters talk by watching movies.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Question 1: "Somerby gets his ideas of how mobsters talk by watching movies"?

      Question 2: Are you supposed to be a jack off to post as Anonymous around here or does it just keep working out that way?

      Here's a passage from Somerby's MONDAY, JUNE 3, 2019 "This is what propaganda looks like!" post:

      That said, tribal fun never sleeps! NBC's increasingly undisciplined Carol Lee said the (previously disclosed) voicemail was "so amateur" and "so blatant," then said it "reads sort of threatening."

      "Very Goodfellas!" Wallace replied. The fun took off from there.

      The voicemail was "straight out of a mob movie," Wallace said, saying the fact that she isn't a lawyer "gives me a simpler lens on this thing." Additional fun emerged from the rest of the Knothole Gang:


      CHUCK ROSENBERG (5/31/19): You can almost see Ray Liotta and Robert de Niro sitting in the dining room talking about this.

      WALLACE: Totally!

      Later, Charlie Sykes took his turn with the fun:

      SYKES: What's interesting is, you made reference as to what movie this is. Is this Goodfellas, is this the Sopranos?

      WALLACE: [Laughter] My Cousin Vinny?
      **************

      In today's post this is how Somerby arrives at his "doesn't sound like any Mafia film ever made" comment:

      ************
      Last Friday, May 31, the full transcript of Dowd's voicemail was released. On cable, the children quickly swung into action, offering dramatic readings of the voicemail's text and entertaining Rubes Like Us with serial "mob movie" references.

      We recorded this stupid behavior in this report on Monday.

      Was Dowd's voicemail like Goodfellas, or was it more like The Sopranos? Our cable stars kept this bullsh*t up from 4 PM until midnight. Children are dead all over the world because these overpaid corporate defectives have long behaved in these ways.

      Last Friday, these overpaid defectives agreed—the voicemail by Dowd was straight outta a famous bunch of Mafia movies. They were able to make this assessment just by reading the voicemail's text!

      This Thursday, the audio recording of the voicemail was released. You can listen to it here, but Dowd's super-laconic delivery may well put you to sleep.

      We'll only say this. If some future "mob movie" is built around a voicemail like that, the film will go straight to videotape—or more likely, straight to the studio's trash can.

      In truth, the voicemail doesn't sound like any Mafia film ever made. That doesn't tell us whether Dowd's behavior was appropriate, but Chuck Rosenberg can finally lay down his weary head. Ray Liotta and Robert de Niro don't have to worry about competition from Dowd.

      Dowd barely seems awake, or even alive, as he leaves his voicemail.

      Delete
    2. Smoked eel bowel

      Delete
    3. Anonymous jack offJune 8, 2019 at 6:23 PM

      @CMike:
      Thank you, CMike, for taking your valuable time explaining Somerby’s train of thought to an anonymous jack off on a blog that nobody reads. You are doing yeoman’s work.

      Now, it’s a bit surprising that Somerby has seen every Mafia film ever made, although that is the implication of his statement (“the voicemail doesn't sound like any Mafia film ever made.”)

      And Rocah and Rosenberg, both former law enforcement officials, are in a position to know how mobsters sound. Somerby is not.

      They are also in a position to evaluate the voicemail in its proper context, a context that Somerby disappears. He does not view Rocah or Rosenberg as unbiased. Perhaps he finds Alan Dershowitz unbiased, unbiased in the sense of “I disagree with Rocah and Rosenberg.” Like it or not, Rocah’s opinion is shared by many former prosecutors, the vast majority of whom don’t appear on MSNBC.

      I do not watch the programs that Somerby attacks, but there is the danger of dismissing a truth just because it is uttered by people on MSNBC.

      As far as your objection to anonymous commenters, why don’t you email Bob Somerby and implore him to disable anonymous commenting, or change to a managed system, like Disqus, like every other contemporary blog.

      Delete
    4. ...it’s a bit surprising that Somerby has seen every Mafia film ever made

      Well done! You've picked exactly the right nym for yourself.

      Delete
    5. Cmike,

      Keep it up and you're going to feel my grip.

      Prick.

      Delete
    6. CMike, I am amazed at how every post you write is a useless piece of shit. You are literally not worth reading, and I think you have many other aliases you write the same tired shit on this pathetic blog. I really wonder how an adult with a brain can write "Question 1:" and then utterly fail to ask a question. You seem like a special needs kids that they once cruelly called "retarded". Why are you here and not at Breitbart or Infowars where they talk about how school shootings are false flags? It seem more like your stupid speed.

      Delete
    7. The question mark following the closing quotation marks wasn't enough of a clue as to what the question in "Question 1:" was for the foul-mouthed grammar Nazi Belvoir.

      He needed a "WTF" written down ahead of the question mark so he wouldn't lose his excrement. Here's hoping he was wearing his diapers when all this went down.

      In any event, "find the silver lining" I always say LINK.

      Delete
    8. Why so hostile CMike?

      Delete
    9. “CMike, I am amazed at how every post you write is a useless piece of shit. You are literally not worth reading, [blah blah blah…]”

      Heh heh, this made me think of you, Belvoir, not to mention many other commenters, whose sole purpose in life seems to be posting on a blog they absolutely hate:

      “The Internet is a costume party in which everyone comes dressed in an opinion, or rather dozens of them or an endless array, one right after another. An opinion is, traditionally or at least ideally, a conclusion reached after weighing the evidence, but that takes time and so people are dashing about in sloppy, ill-formed opinions or rather snap judgments which are to well-formed opinions what trash bags are to evening gowns.”
      -Rebecca Solnit

      “Not worth reading” certainly describes your contributions here, and I won’t make the mistake of bothering again. I know it would be too much to hope for, but why don’t you clowns, including Mao (who is undoubtedly the genius behind the fake deadrat) and others, take a flying fuck at a rolling donut?

      It’ll make you feel better, I guarantee it.

      Leroy

      Delete
    10. The whole article is worth a read. I think it would make Bob proud.

      LINK

      Leroy

      Delete
    11. CMike wouldn't know an interesting or original thought if it came up behind him and violently sodomized him for a month.

      Delete
    12. And Leroy is amazed the sun comes up every morning.

      Delete
  10. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Hi CMike and greeting,

      I have here warning to post about eat it the punjab cricket,

      Do not eat it the punjab cricket.

      If eat it punjab cricket then you have it bad smell gas.

      One time woman friend Smupa eat it punjab cricket.

      She then have it bad smell gas for 4.5 days.

      For this time she not have relation with me in bed room.

      Not good my friend.

      Propaar

      Delete
  11. Someone is new at NBC and she makes one broadcast that Somerby doesn't like, so she has to go? That seems pretty extreme. This is clearly an emotional response on Somerby's part. Maybe it isn't what she said or did so much as Somerby's intolerance for seeing women in positions of authority.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Like Somerby always says LINK:

      Increasingly, our tribe seems to know only one play—we know how to drop our bombs. We know how to say and do nothing else. We seem to have nothing else on our extremely small minds.

      That said, cultural movements of this type tend to go this way. These movements start by bombing The Others—the bigoted racist xenophobe
      [misogynistic] nativists we can skillfully spot Over There.

      Eventually, though, that isn't enough. Inevitably, these purists start dropping their fistfuls of bombs upon their own tribe's heads....

      Are we liberals able to talk about politics without instant use of our bombs? Again and again and again and again, our answer seems to be no.

      Delete
    2. Re: Our bombs
      The irony of Conservatives whining for political correctness should be lost on no one.

      Delete
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    Hello everyone, am very happy to share this little awesome testimony about Dr olu a great herbal doctor who help me enlarge my penis size.3.2 cm to 8.3 cm longer with his herbal cream mixture, my girlfriend is now so amazed with the autonomous size of my penis , if you you are also in need of help on how to enlarge your penis to become bigger and stronger I adverse you to contact Dr on his email (drolusolutionhome@gmail.com) ) you or contact on whatsapp number +2348140654426 because he is one of the best herbal doctor that i can only show you up to, if your penis is 4.2 cm and want to get it reach 9.2 cm within three weeks i Dr olu is also specialized on obey m breast and boobs enlargement i advise you to contact him for help

    ReplyDelete