December 14, 2019

Black Rifles Matter Insanity Won’t Stop

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The insanity continues over “black.” I guess if you want to be an idiot, a moron, or get cramps in your butt, one excuse is as good as any other. And, so, I’ll repeat the old-timers’ saying from years ago: A man wanted to borrow his neighbor’s ax. When he asked him to borrow it, the neighbor said, “No! It’s Tuesday!” The man asked what Tuesday had to do with it, the neighbor relied, “Nothing! But if I don’t want you to borrow my ax, one excuse is as good as another.”

So those that want to find things where things don’t exist and be so stupid they can’t understand simple things, any excuse will do to act stupid. In the case of perceived “racism” a “Black Rifles Matter” sign in Boothbay Harbor, Maine sure is cutting the cake and getting frosting all over everything.

In this Online report, evidently borrowing someone’s play on words or slogan or rally cry, is illegal…well, that is if any of the words happen to be black.

In this report (warning: your browser will be seriously frozen and delayed due to all the forced advertisements) someone, perhaps from the Black Lives Matter movement, says that borrowing the slogan, “makes light of” the BLM movement. I suppose, by design, we get so embroiled in hatred we can’t see good in anything.

I wonder who began the ridiculous towel waving/spinning nonsense at football games? Whoever started it (I hope they didn’t use white towels) must have been like really pissed or something when another team’s fans, lacking originality and/or independent thought (and no doubt were racists), “made light of” the other teams’ fans because they began waving towels. Now everybody does it. And they use different colored towels. I wonder water the real racist message is? Don’t they, like, get it man?

President Obama stole the Pepsi logo when he ran for president. I guess he must have been promoting racism against Pepsi, well, because I think the head of Pepsi, is like, white or something.

What nonsense!

I wrote a piece telling it like this, but I like and agree with this guy who says: “Having a conversation about the abuse of rights—whether we’re talking about gun rights or the right of all of us, including minorities, to be treated fairly by the police—is something the whole country needs to engage in again and again until the message is received and followed.  And we won’t protect one right if we ignore others or seek favoritism for only some—rights or people.”

Have you wonder if anyone else is talking about this? Take a look below. And there are many, many more.

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