Jan. 29th, 2017

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Reps Nadler (NY 10th) and Velasquez (NY 7th) have been at JFK most of today trying to help people stranded by the Muslim ban.  I’m sure they’d love to hear from supportive constitutes today.  All House and Senate offices keep track of the responses they get from their constitutes (aka the people who have the ability to vote for this politician).  

Nadler represents the West Side of Manhattan and parts of Brooklyn.  Velasquez represents parts of Brooklyn and Queens.  Follow the links see what neighborhoods each represents and how to contact by phone/email.

ETA: You know who wasn’t at JFK today?  Rep. Meeks whose district includes JFK airport.  His Twitter says he is anti-Muslim ban, but if you live in Jamaica, St. Albans, Elmont, the Rockaways, or the western part of Valley Stream, you might want to encourage Rep. Meeks to stand against the ban. District map and contact info.
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I’ve had family in this country for 397 years as of last November. Members of my family have been involved in wars from King Philip’s War on up through the Iraq War.

My most recent immigrant ancestor came circa 1912 from Ireland. (My father is descended from four immigrant grandparents, none of whom were here before 1910. My mother is descended from a number of families, all of whom were here before 1850.)

The circumstances of my ancestors’ arrivals here were widely varying. Some came legally, others not. (I know, for example, one great-grandfather simply didn’t get back on the ship he was a coal shoveler for.) Some have been exceptional citizens, others not. (An ancestress led a mob that mutilated a sheriff’s deputy during the Anti-Rent Wars; I leave whether that’s good or bad citizenship up to the reader.) (She, by the way, was an immigrant, from the Palatine region of what’s now Germany.) Studying the history of our family has been a family pastime for a couple of generations now; I’ve learned most of my history lessons through that lens, and it’s a good way to get a cross-section of the history of this great unfinished symphony, as it were. (There’s limitations to the point of view, for sure, but it’s a great starting place for the field of study.)

My point is. America is made of immigrants, for good or ill. (If only my ancestor’s side had lost in King Philip’s War, we’d have a whole different story now; the Wampanoag were not immigrants. But that’s another matter.) It’s an important part of how we have formed ourselves, and the stories we tell to and of ourselves. 

This latest executive order is a massive betrayal of every value we as a nation hold dear. The American experiment is a series of promises. This breaks every one of them.

This is not America. This is not my country.

This is a transparent bid to engender chaos so that the illegitimate regime can consolidate power by martial law. We must resist. We must stand up. We cannot wait for the external crisis that this was clearly designed to provoke. 
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This (source) is in reference to the news that the AirTrain was turning away protestors, preventing them from accessing various of the terminals of JFK airport. Cuomo is the governor of New York State. 
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Additional commentary by eyewitness @lettersfromtitan:

(tweets source)
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I was in the courtroom tonight at the Federal Court of Brooklyn. I am not a lawyer or anything, but I took notes, and here’s what it was like. 

We happened to see the call on twitter asking for people to arrive at the Cadman Plaza out front of the courthouse by 7:30 pm. We were near enough to make it, so we hopped on a subway and rode a few stops to arrive by 7:20 or so. There were about 100 people already in the plaza, chanting, making signs, and singing. Around 8 they started to let people into the building in small groups of 10 to go through security and make sure they didn’t overflow the courtroom. I didn’t think we’d make it in, but after the first few groups of ten they opened a second door right next to us. I’d estimate 60-70 people actually got into the audience of the courtroom, which was as much as it could hold. We were pretty squished on the bench trying to make more room.

In the courtroom itself, there was one lawyer for the ACLU and two present for the government: a black woman from the Attorney General and a Jewish man from the Department of Immigration (I have no idea what their personal views were on the situation). There was an additional government lawyer on the phone.

The ACLU had filed on behalf of two named people, both of whom had arrived in JFK and been detained, and the larger class of all people affected by the Executive Order. The government pointed out that both of the named people had in fact already been released and so the case was moot, but the ACLU insisted that they had only named two people because the government was refusing to release the names of any others. The ACLU and the judge (Ann M. Donnelly) insisted that they needed to deal with the larger class, even if these two specific people were no longer being detained. 

The ACLU asked for an assurance that “future plaintives” wouldn’t be removed from the country. The government said they couldn’t make those assurances without knowing specifics about the “arriving aliens”. 

The judge said that she was following Supreme Court precedent, which depended on the “four factor test”, the most important of which in this situation was the potential for irreparable harm to the people being detained. (The others were the likelihood of injury to the petitioner, the public good, and a fourth I didn’t catch.) She asked the government specifically, “What is your argument that there won’t be irreparable injury?”

The government replied that they couldn’t say without named petitioners.

The judge pointed out that all the people being detained have been through an extensive vetting process already, some for years. Again she said, “Explain to me how it is that members of this class will not suffer irreparable injury.”

The government lawyers said that was an “overly broad request”.

The judge said that she saw no likelihood of injury to the opposing party (ie, the government), because all of these people would have been allowed in the country two days ago without problem. She said given that, and the “likelihood of success on the merits of the case” that she granted the stay (that is, no people currently being detained under the executive order could be sent out of the US). She also said, “I think the government hasn’t had a full chance to think about this.” And that was very obviously true, as the government’s lawyers repeatedly weren’t able to answer questions or predict what would happen next.

They began to set a date for the next hearing, and the government lawyers said they would need at least two weeks to prepare. The ACLU lawyer said that two weeks was a long time to keep people in detention without knowing what would happen to them. The government lawyers agreed, but couldn’t say if it was likely they would continue to keep people in detention or not.

The ACLU lawyer asked for a list of everyone currently being detained, since they didn’t even have accurate numbers of how many people it was (though he guessed 100-200 people).  

The government lawyers replied that was “more difficult that it sounds”. !!!!

The judge said, “Why don’t you work it out.” You could hear her trying hard to suppress her eye roll. She then said that the whole point of this stay was to maintain the status quo, and that “it was not unduly burdensome to identify the people in the stated class”. 

The eventual dates they settled on for the future was: Feb 10 for the government to file papers. The ACLU said they could respond within 48 hours. The government asked for a further seven days to prepare a respond to that, with the next hearing to take place on Feb 21.

(And what we saw when we came out of the courthouse)

TL;DR – the stay was granted! No one is being kicked out of the US right now! It applies nationwide! :D

Unfortunately only temporary and the ultimate fate of this people is yet to be decided. It also only covers people already in the US or who were in transit at the time of the ruling. :(

I am the other part of the we that was there; I am also not a lawyer. The fourth condition for granting the stay is what was likely to happen to the case when ultimately decided on the merits. Basically, the ACLU has a reasonable case so it made sense to ask for a stay.

The judge’s tone throughout was kind, patient (aware the gov’t lawyers were in a bad position) but clearly completely revolted by the EO and the lack of preparation on the gov’t side. She underscored that yes, obviously, the people in the class were obvious at threat of irreparable harm. She was deeply snide when the gov’t tried to avoid questions to this effect.

Also of note,ACLU was like “we can respond to anything you need us to within 48 hours” and the gov’t people were like “we need weeks.”

When we left the court room, we all had to get our phones back out of the check in the lobby, and we were held together as a group until we were released outside (court staff and security were super kind and cheerful with us, btw at all points in the interaction). As we walked towards the glass front of the building with our thumbs up everyone started cheering madly outside. They made a corridor of cheering people for us to exit through and everyone was patting the people out on the back.  I have never experienced a crowd like that in my life (and I’m a performer). It was overwhelming, hard not to cry, very beautiful, and we hadn’t done anything but be the people who were able to get there and show the court that the world was watching.  It was beautiful and gave me hope after a pretty dire 24 hours.

I also want to note that protesters were great throughout at making sure lawyers and press got in, silencing the crowd for announcements, etc. Over the course of the event I found out that people outside included my Tremontaine S2 cowriter, my old roommate, my ex and his wife, and an old friend Livejournal.

As Brigdh notes, we only got to this because we saw a tweet and were in the area. Protest is the new weather. If you’re potentially able to go, dress for it. Good shoes, warm clothes, granola bars in purse.
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We need to show support for them/us.
via http://ift.tt/2kBgy0U:Dutch PM Rutte: 'If you don't like it here, then leave' - BBC News:



Weeks before Dutch voters go to the polls, Prime Minister Mark Rutte has said that anyone who rejects the country’s values should leave. "Act normal, or go away,“ he says, in a message seen as taking on the anti-immigration Freedom party currently running high in the opinion polls. The Dutch felt increasingly uncomfortable with people who abused the very freedom they came in search of, Mr Rutte argued. Elections are taking place on 15 March. Geert Wilders’ Freedom party (PVV) is running neck-and-neck in the polls with Mr Rutte’s liberal VVD and branded Mr Rutte’s message as a downright lie. “The man of open borders, asylum tsunami, mass immigration, Islamisation, lies and deceit,” Mr Wilders tweeted.

Once again a European leader takes a page from the far-right. Theresa May has morphed the Tories into Ukip. The VVD, already too right-wing for my tastes is slowly becoming the PVV.

@caligulynn zie je lynn, straks krijgen we vvd/pvv coalitie en die shit wil ik niet. nm die shit komt sowieso

My fondest, fondest hope is that, as Bannon pushes Trump to go too far, and the American populace rises up in indignation to overthrow his illegal rulings, it takes the wind out of these far-right tides across the rest of the world. Look, we can say, when bigotry has its field day, it just shits all over the place. Don’t embarrass yourselves. Don’t vote for the Nazis. 

It’s my only consolation as all of this goes to shit. 
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hey, if you guys have an extra couple of $$ left over after donating to the ACLU, think about throwing a few bucks at the local chapter of the National Lawyer’s Guild. They’re one of the foremost sources of legal observers—lawyers and law students (like your girl) who act as neutral observers of protests to collect evidence and  ensure that all Americans are allowed to exercise their constitutional right to free speech within the fullest extent of the law, and without interference by police or governmental bodies.

(I wander around and take a lot of notes and record a lot of footage where appropriate, but it is because I care about Free Speech.)

national NLG donation page HERE

chicago rePRESENT
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Activist Harsha Walia from No One Is Illegal gives context in regards to how the Muslim Ban will operate within the Canadian context

[Image Transcription: A Tweet from Twitter user HarshaWalia that reads “getting asked lots of Q’s about #canada in relationship to #Trump #RefugeeBan #MuslimBan. Here’s context #cdnpoli #NoBanNoWall @ NaomiAKlein”. Attached is an image of several paragraphs of text. That text is transcribed below.]

The news about whats happening down south is overwhelming. there are folks trying to compile resources for people looking for passage up north - hopefully that will be ready soon (including translations).

What I want to offer here is five things I think are useful context particularly for Canada:

1) While Trump is announcing the executive orders including the 90-day ban on entry (include approx 500,000 US visa-holders and also Canadian dual citizens), it was actually Obama who came up with the list of the seven countries: Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen. [Obama and the US govt have bombed five of these seven countries and the other two were subject to heavy sanctions]

“Obama restricted visa waivers for those seven Muslim-majority countries - Iran, Iraq, Syria, Sudan, Somalia, Libya and Yemen - and now, Trump is looking to bar immigration and visitors from the same list of countries.” This isn’t to belabour whether Obama was ‘just as bad’ or not - but to highlight the banality of bureaucracy intentionally masks violence. And that nothing is entirely ‘sudden’; rather, it escalates most recently in the context of sixteen years of the War on Terror.

2) There has been less attention on the refugee ban than the visa ban - both operate in tandem, of course. Trump has also ordered a halt to the Syrian refugee program indefinitely as well as a 120-day pause on ALL refugee admissions. In the context of the global refugee crisis, this is horrendously racist and violates the basic legal and moral obligations to support asylum seekers. Despite the fact that the US and the West welcome a small majority of the world’s refugees (most are hosted in the global South), this anti-refugee rhetoric mobilizes austerity logic of scarcity, the logics of ‘terror’ and ‘criminality’ (always racialized) and white/settler colonial entitlement to Indigenus lands to fuel border panics.

On the same day as Trump’s executive order, Trudeau also quietly issued a notice through Citizenship and Immigration Canada ending the policy to sponsor Syrian and Iraqi refugees by Groups of Five and Community Sponsors, stating that basically the ‘quota’ was full - a more ‘polite canadian’ way of spewing a similar racist exclusionary agenda.

3) For refugees in the US, the Safe Third Country Agreement remains the primary barrier to making claims in Canada. This Agreement signed in 2004 disallows a majority of refugees in or traveling through the US to make a refugee claim in Canada. At one point, estimates were that over 40% of refugees trying to come to Canada were unable to make a claim as a result of the Safe Third Country Agreement. This is Canada’s own Wall or Fortress. Trudeau must revoke Safe Third Country Agreement immediately.

4) For US citizens wanting to claim refugee status in Canada (war resisters, Black/Muslim/POC citizens, women, queer and trans folks, dissidents), the Designated Countries of Origin (DCO) list means that those seeking refuge from the US and 40+ other countries are deemed to be ‘safe’ - making it essentially impossible to seek asylum in Canada regardless of one’s individual circumstances. In July 2015, the Federal Court of Canada ruled that this was discriminatory and Trudeau campaigned on the promise to scrap it, but of course hasn’t yet. Trudeau must also scrap the DCO list immediately.

5) Trump has ordered these decisions under the guise of “extreme vetting”. Without engaging in a politics of equivalency, it is vital that Canadians not be smug about this. In addition to the above policies (just two in a matrix of dozens of exclusionary policies atop daily practices of detention and deportation), Canada’s recent regimes of Security Certificates, Barbaric Cultural Practices Act, Leith’s proposal for Canadian Values test and more operate in and escalate a similar Islamophobic, anti-Black, anti-migrant culture.

[End transcription. Bolding is mine (done by transcriber), rest of text is as it appears in image.]
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one major reason why trump’s muslim ban is going to fall pretty swiftly is that it reeks of poor management of imperialism. obama managed to keep muslims out of america pretty darn well, and liberals never complained (he even bombed thousands of them without a peep). “Pew Research Center said last October 38,901 Muslim refugees entered the United States in fiscal year 2016 from all countries - almost the same number of Christian refugees, 37,521.” the incoming syrian refugee total was 1% of lebanon’s, and again biased towards christians. the bush presidency actually built a database aimed at collecting as much biometric data on muslims as possible and subjecting them to numerous migration restrictions. obama kept it for 3 years and then suspended it because another biometric program pulled even more data and did so for everyone, not just muslims. none of this aroused any kind of anger or mass protests from liberals the way the current muslim ban is, and that was just how the american state apparatus preferred it. more than likely, this ban will fall in due time, and we’ll sit around crowing about how we defeated evil once again, while the previously mentioned issues will continue to plague muslims attempting to come to america.

Alright, so what do we do? Just sit down and accept the ban as-is?
It’s unfortunate that this random tumblr blog with a default icon from 2011 didn’t get the word out about the Obama administration’s limit on Lebanon immigration, but looking back and posting these holier-than-thou remarks on the past eight years just smacks of ‘well, at least I’M right.’
This just rubbed me in all sorts of wrong ways, I guess.

No, the point is quite the opposite, that we can’t throw up our hands with a “we did it, Reddit” once the ban gets almost inevitably taken down in the next few days and figure that everything is fixed. That we need to aim as much at dismantling Obama and Bush era components of the Muslim ban.

This post is contextualized in a few other posts from yesterday saying that Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Turkey were exempt from Trump’s ban because he does business there, ignoring that they’ve been key interests of the US who have even acted militarily at the US’s behest. Basically if we couch all of our opposition at Trump and aren’t working towards dismantling these existing components, we’re ignoring so much important context and will win nothing but loud, hollow victories.

And this isn’t to say that I have a problem with the protests since the inauguration, quite the opposite they’ve brought my spirits up higher than i could’ve anticipated. We just can’t leave it at that, once we smash this especially evil and fetid wall, we have to continue to smash walls to get these people the future they deserve.
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vibrrava reblogged your photoset:heathenlyqueer:

Activist Harsha…

#I honestly hate Trudeau#I wish those activist posts have links for Canadians who wanted to fought against Trudeau’s bullshit too#like Canadians are so fucking oblivious

This is what I’m talking about - like, I get your anger, believe me, but how are you helping here? Why is it the responsibility of other random tumblr users to provide you the information you want, when you don’t try to find this information yourself? I didn’t include this stuff because I don’t know enough about the Canadian government to offer intelligent tips and frankly, I have enough on my plate. What’s your reason?

And furthermore, hate Trudeau all you want but what does that do? What do you accomplish with that hatred? Are you gonna campaign for and support a candidate to his left during the next election? What are you doing to ensure that happens? Have you made efforts to lobby him or his government to do things you want him to do? What are you doing with your hatred?

Canadians need to remember that y’all are worth ten Americans right now when it comes to governmental lobbying; there are about 320 million of us but only about 35 million of you, which means your voice statistically counts for more when you raise it up against and toward your government. Not only that, but you have a government who might actually change position based on said lobbying. 

Trump won’t.

So hate Trudeau all you want but understand that it’s better to push and curse him than just curse him right now. Vote him out later if you want; use him - and your hatred - now.

This is important. Because, I get it, it stings– I keep seeing non-Americans on my timeline, here and Twitter (and a bit on Facebook too) positing anti-US hate and lolsob alternate ideas and a lot of them include putting Trudeau in charge of the US, which like, ok fair, the US deserves to be mocked a bit for our inability to make our democracy work and our failings do a great deal of extreme harm to the rest of the world, but holy shit, Trudeau is not Christ.

And it takes some discipline to keep from lashing back at people– like, fuck you, I know America’s shit’s fucked, but that’s offensive– but, it’s totally nonproductive to get defensive about it. We have too much to do.

It’s just. You know, there’s fucked-up shit everywhere in the world, and I get that the US’s shit is exceptionally fucked at this moment. But that doesn’t mean that the rest of the world’s shit isn’t also fucked. 

Trudeau swept into power on this beautiful wave of hope. He has yet to deliver on that. He’s not going to help the US sort its shit out, much. Not as things stand. Canadians can affect that, and should. There’s a lot of good that can be done. It’s not going to happen on its own. 

(I live in a border town. I spend a lot of time with Canadians. My phone sometimes connects to Canadian providers when I’m at the grocery store and then I have to worry about roaming charges on my bill (they’re pretty good about it lately). Canadian policies affect my daily life on the regular. I was psyched when Trudeau was elected. I’ve been disappointed. I’ve been following it, believe me. We care a lot, out here.)

Meanwhile, I’m going to avoid getting defensive, and keep my focus on the copious amounts of shit I need to deal with in my own country. 

(But, Brits in particular, I’d really appreciate it if you’d ease off the smug memes a bit, your shit is also pretty goddamn terrible.)

I also get that not all of us can engage in productive action all the time, and sometimes you just want to sit and complain. I get that, I’m with you. Can we focus on making hilarious memes about punching Nazis instead? Because the 4chan Nazi crowd really believes in meme magic and it concretely hurts them. I understand how all of us are getting burned out and it’s important sometimes to dick around on the Internet to recharge, but I’m definitely 100% going to say that if you’ve got energy for smug memes they should be the ones that harm the superstitious motherfuckers who are trying to hurt us. 

Fuck that guy. 
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[3:30 am, Jan 29] Here are updates from LAX and JFK in the hours after a court order was issued. The order temporarily halts Trump’s Muslim ban and Customs and Border Protection (and others) are meant to be complying with it. These (unconfirmed) reports indicate that some people are having their rights violated. 

It is worth mentioning that, while Norwegian Airlines sounds like a state airline, it is not. I saw that detail in these stories on my second read-through and sat bolt upright, because that is a very telling detail.

Norwegian is a highly controversial discount operator, with some of its fleet based in Norway, and some based in Ireland. Basing operations in Ireland lets them fly within the EU (NB: Norway is NOT a member nation of the EU), but beyond that, moving their base of operations out of Norway means they can hire pilots from anywhere, and indeed largely rely on a contract agency out of Singapore, meaning they’re abiding not by strict Norwegian labor law, nor by EU labor laws, but by the extremely lax Singaporean labor laws.

That may be tangential to the discussion at hand, but it is worth noting. Norwegian Airlines was given permits to fly to the US over the objections of a lot of the air industry and US lawmakers (here, Bernie Sanders excoriates them). (Those are recent news stories; it was 2016.)

It is not a coincidence that this airline would choose to be on the side of an illegal administration, is all I’m saying. They are not really Norwegian. I thought it worth mentioning, because I only knew about this because I was traveling to and from Norway during some of the controversy. It’s reasonable to assume the average American is not aware of this dimension of the story.

I initially saw the story and thought that Norwegian was refusing to obey the EO, and I was one of the people who liked that initial Tweet, but on a reread I realize that no, they were refusing to obey the stay. They were refusing to let the passenger off. They were defying the courts to uphold the EO. And I feel like a lot of people, not understanding what Norwegian really is, would have the same misunderstanding. So I just wanted to add that to this discussion. That’s who this is, specifically. This is not the state airline of Norway. This is a shady discount provider. 
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“DE STOGUMBER. I tell my folks they must be very careful. I say to them, ‘If you only saw what you think about you would think quite differently about it. It would give you a great shock. Oh, a great shock.’ And they all say ‘Yes, Parson: we all know you are a kind man, and would not harm a fly.’ That is a great comfort to me. For I am not cruel by nature, you know.
THE SOLDIER. Who said you were?
DE STOGUMBER. Well, you see, I did a very cruel thing once because I did not know what cruelty was like. I had not seen it, you know. That is the great thing: you must see it. And then you are redeemed and saved.
CAUCHON. Were not the sufferings of our Lord Christ enough for you?
DE STOGUMBER. No. Oh no: not at all. I had seen them in pictures, and read of them in books, and been greatly moved by them, as I thought. But it was no use: it was not our Lord that redeemed me, but a young woman whom I saw actually burned to death. It was dreadful: oh, most dreadful. But it saved me. I have been a different man ever since, though a little astray in my wits sometimes.
CAUCHON. Must then a Christ perish in torment in every age to save those that have no imagination?”
- George Bernard Shaw, “Saint Joan” (x)
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while we were all focusing on the muslim ban, trump took the opportunity to quietly remove the joint chiefs and director of Intelligence from the national security council and put steve bannon there instead [x]

for those unfamiliar with bannon, this is the neo-nazi who used to run breitbart, have previously said he wants to “destroy the state, bring everything crashing down, and destroy all of today’s establishment”, and could likely be the mind behind all of trump’s recent executive orders (including the muslim ban)

so to say this is scary would be an understatement

Hey people who are talking about organizing?

JUMP. ON. THIS. He has REMOVED THE MILITARY LEADERS from the NATIONAL SECURITY COUNCIL. The military as an entity? A lot of votes attached to it. A lot of people’s emotions swayed by it. On top of every other part of this that’s fucked up and wrong, the level of sheer INSULT to the military as an institution, entity and to military leadership is BREATHTAKING, and THIS IS A MAJOR EMOTIONAL TALKING POINT.

I am Canadian. Nobody this works on cares what I say. US people who are doing the work? THIS IS A THING YOU CAN USE.

One of the accounts I follow on Twitter is the Stars and Stripes, which is the newspaper that specifically serves the US Armed Forces. Their takes on news, domestic and international, is always interesting. Not necessarily conservative, but from a different angle than normal.

They had nothing to say on the #Muslimban at first, except for drily reporting that an executive order had been signed among other things that was meant to increase immigration security, and I rage-unfollowed them, but I couldn’t stay gone long, I had to know.

I came back and they did in fact have a story about the White House trying to defend removing the Joint Chiefs of Staff from the National Security Council. They’ve followed up with a story lukewarmly titled “Trump shows no sign of backing down from US entry ban affecting 7 countries”– it’s noncommittal, but neutrally lays out the facts in a pretty clear manner, including interviews with affected people that dispassionately present some pretty sympathetic quotes.

After most protesters and lawyers had gone home for the night, Binto Adan and her two young children, an 8-year-old boy and 9-year-old girl, emerged at 1:20 a.m. Sunday from the customs screening area. Adan ducked under the ropes lining the walkway and hugged two relatives who were waiting for them.

Adan’s daughter had tears in her eyes as her mother led the children toward the terminal exit. Adan did not speak to reporters, but one of her relatives said the family endured a 17-hour ordeal.

It’s definitely interesting to follow. They’re always as neutral as possible, but I’m seeing so much social media action from military people that is definitely not. I will be watching like a hawk to see what direction they go. 
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drafts for 2day


Ended up going with Steve Bannon and Dipshit and both were huge hits with moms!



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