Month: March 2016

Dianne Feinstein Has To Use Google To Look Up Hillary’s Senate Accomplishments

California Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-CA) had to turn to Google during an interview earlier this week when asked to name her former colleague Hillary Clinton’s accomplishments in the Senate. Feinstein, who met with The San Francisco Chronicle’s editorial board on Tuesday, ultimately said that Clinton was not in the Senate “long enough…to do more.” Clinton was elected to the Senate from New York in 2000. She left in January 2009 to serve as secretary of state. “As someone who worked with Hillary Clinton for nearly a decade in the Senate, what in your view was her signature accomplishment as a senator?” The Chronicle’s editorial board asked Feinstein. “Golly, I forget what bills she’s been part of or authored. I didn’t really come prepared to discuss this,” said Feinstein, who had planned to pitch a new water plan. Clinton has been dogged by her flimsy senate record. She authored only three laws during her Senate stint. The legislation designated a highway, post office and government building in New York. She co-sponsored another 74 bills that ultimately passed. “But she’s been a good senator,” said the 82-year-old, who has endorsed Clinton. “There are things outside of bills that you can do, and I know that she’s done them for her state.” Feinstein was able to name one Clinton accomplishment. But that came after she was prompted by an aide, and it pertained to Clinton’s work as first lady to get the Child Health Insurance Program off the ground. “I should have a list,” said Feinstein, who The Chronicle described as “famously well-prepared.” “Get on Google,” she told an aide. Feinstein told the editorial board that it is difficult for senators without seniority to make a name for themselves in the upper chamber. “I couldn’t have done that as a freshman (senator) or even as a sophomore,” she said. “[Clinton] was never there long enough to achieve the degree of seniority that affords her the ability to do more.” But as The Chronicle notes, Feinstein pushed through significant legislation early in her career. Elected in 1992, Feinstein authored the 1994 federal assault weapons ban. It is unclear what the Feinstein aide’s Google search returned.

Dianne is a dithering idiot..  And, she’s supporting another dithering idiot..  It’s ok, Dianne.  Even Hillary was stumped by that same question.  About a year ago, she was asked what her biggest accomplishment was as Sec of State.  She went totally blank..  And then she mentioned some obscure policy she implemented at the State Dept…that nobody could care less about.  That’s all she could come up with.  After all, she was a total disaster as Secretary of State.  Russia “reset?”  FAIL.  Benghazi, Libya (and Libya in general)?  EPIC FAIL!

Starnes: Why does this water tower anger atheists?

The city council in Broken Arrow, Oklahoma was in a bit of a pickle. The city was in the middle of a growth spurt and needed high ground to build a one-million gallon water tower. But the property they needed was owned by the First Baptist Church. So they made a deal with Pastor Nick Garland and the congregation. “We donated the land and the easements for the tower,” Pastor Garland told me. “In kind, they said they would paint our name on the water tower.” It was a fair trade – all on the up and up. “Our people are very generous,” he said, referring to his congregation. “We want to be good citizens as well as good Christian folks representing the kingdom of God.” And Baptists are mighty partial to water. “We’re in the business of talking about Living Water and this (deal) provided water for a community and water for our church and water for a whole new area of the city to develop,” the pastor said. But it turns out – a gaggle of perpetually offended atheists, agnostics and free-thinkers from Wisconsin took issue with the deal. The Freedom From Religion Foundation fired off a sinister letter to the city – warning that the inclusion of the church’s name on the water tower violates federal law. “At some point that name is going to have to come off the water tower,” attorney Andrew Seidel told television station KTUL. “The water tower is in fact, government owned, and on government land. And as such, it can’t be advertising for any religion.” Seidel accused the city of promoting the Baptist religion. “The Supreme Court has spoken very clearly on this, and it has said the government can’t promote one religion or church over another, or religion over non-religion,” he told the television station. Well, the good people of Broken Arrow don’t appreciate a bunch of out-of-town atheists causing trouble. And the city’s attorney politely told the Freedom From Religion Foundation that the church’s name is going to stay on the water tower. “It wasn’t intended to endorse any sort of religion; it was simply to recognize them for the land contribution. It was a contract,” City Attorney Beth Anne Wilkening told television station KOTV. Pastor Garland told me the church is grateful for the way the city has handled the controversy. “They stood up for us – against the Freedom From Religion Foundation,” he said. “They have been very gracious to us.” Lord knows those silly atheists don’t have the good sense God gave a goose. They probably think the city’s tap water has turned into holy water since the tower is on church property. “Buddy, if it did, we’d have a lot of conversions down in the valley. I’m telling ya,” the good-natured parson said with a chuckle. Nor is the tower filled with Communion wine. That wouldn’t be appropriate for a Baptist church. We take our Communion before fermentation sets in – preferably Welch’s. The pastor assured me the city’s tower is filled with old-fashioned tap water – nothing more, nothing less. “It’s just plain water in a tower that has [the word] Baptist on the side of it,” Pastor Garland said. And the water tower has unintentionally given First Baptist Church bragging rights in the Sooner State. “We claim it’s the largest baptistery in the state,” the pastor said with a great big grin. That’s a joke, Mr. Seidel. Tell your attorneys to stand down. It’s only a joke. -Todd Starnes is host of Fox News & Commentary, heard on hundreds of radio stations. His latest book is “God Less America: Real Stories From the Front Lines of the Attack on Traditional Values.” Follow Todd on Twitter@ToddStarnes and find him on Facebook

Library of Congress to Eliminate Terms ‘Illegal Alien’ and ‘Alien’

The Library of Congress is dropping the terms “illegal alien” and “alien” from its subject headings after a group of college students and the American Library Association protested the words’ usage. As early as May, the Library of Congress will begin revising its subject headings and replacing “Aliens” with “Noncitizens” and heading references to “Illegal aliens” with “Noncitizens” and “Unauthorized immigration.” “[The Policy and Standards Division of the Library of Congress] concluded that the meaning of Aliens is often misunderstood and should be revised to Noncitizens, and that the phrase illegal aliens has become pejorative,” the Library explained in its Executive Summary about the changes. “The heading Illegal aliens will therefore be cancelled and replaced by two headings, Noncitizens and Unauthorized immigration, which may be assigned together to describe resources about people who illegally reside in a country,” it added. The Dartmouth Coalition for Immigration Reform, Equality and DREAMers (CoFIRED), a Dartmouth student group that has been pressing for the change, declared the move a victory for their cause and called on additional institutions to cease using use term “illegal” to describe illegal immigrants. “We call on both politicians and media outlets to follow the precedent set by the Library of Congress,” Dennise Hernandez, Co­Director of CoFIRED, said in a statement. “It is way past time that we all recognize that referring to immigrants as “illegal” is an offensive, dehumanizing term and that there is no excuse to continue using it.” Recently the trend has been to eliminate references to “illegal aliens.” Last year California Gov. Jerry Brown signed into law legislation to remove the term “alien” from the state’s labor code.

So..  A bunch of college kids raise holy hell over a perfectly legitimate, and legal, term…and the Library of Congress bends over, grabs it’s collective ankles and decides not use the term because…it offends the tender sensibilities of these whining kids?  Really??  Wow..  This is what happens when political correctness trumps common sense.  The term “illegal alien” is perfectly appropriate, and one of those legal classifications of immigrants like “legal aliens” (a term used on actual green cards).  Well, have no fear..  We will NOT be bullied by these so-called “immigration activists.”  Here at The Daily Buzz we WILL continue to use the term “illegal aliens” to describe, well, illegal aliens.  Unreal..

Hillary Blows Up at Greenpeace Activist

“I am so sick, I am so sick,” Clinton says, shouting and wagging her finger at the activist, “of the Sanders campaign lying about me. I’m sick of it.” Greenpeace explained the exchange, “At a Hillary Clinton rally at SUNY Purchase campus today, the presidential candidate lost her patience with a Greenpeace activist who thanked her for her commitment to climate change then asked her whether she’ll reject fossil fuel money moving forward. Pointing her finger at activist Eva Resnick-Day, Clinton claimed she only takes money from people who work for fossil fuel companies and called the accusations lies.”

To see this funny video of princess Hillary losing it, click on the text above.     🙂

 

 

 

Russia plans military buildup from western border to Pacific

Russia is to beef up its military forces all the way from its western border to the Pacific islands amid ongoing strains with the West, the military said Friday. No financial details were disclosed but the buildup will likely be costly and takes place at a time when the Russian economy is in recession under the dual impact of low oil prices and Western sanctions imposed on Moscow over its role in the Ukrainian crisis. While announcing the buildup, Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu said the deployment of NATO’s forces near Russia’s borders has caused concern. As part of a response, he said new units in the Western Military District, including two new divisions, will be formed. The military forces in western Russia will receive 1,100 new weapons systems, including warplanes, helicopters, tanks and other armored vehicles. In the far east, the military will deploy state-of-the art Bal and Bastion anti-ship missile systems and new drones to the southern Kurils, a group of islands that Japan calls the Northern Territories and claims as its own. The dispute over the islands, which were seized by the Soviet army in the closing days of World War II, has prevented Russia and Japan from signing a peace treaty to formally end their hostilities. The anti-ship missile systems to be deployed on the disputed islands are capable of hitting targets more than 185 miles away. Shoigu said Russia is also mulling the possibility of setting up a naval base on the islands. Ships of Russia’s Pacific Fleet will visit the area in the summer to study possible locations, he said. The defense minister said the military will also continue to strengthen its presence in the Arctic region. As part of efforts to build military facilities on Wrangel Island and Cape Schmidt, the Defense Ministry delivered 9,500 metric tons of equipment and materials during last year’s brief navigation season, he said. The Kremlin has made expanding Russia’s military presence in order to protect the country’s national interests in the Arctic a top priority in light of increasing international interest in the region’s vast oil and other resources. Across Siberia, the military will focus on deploying top-of-the line air defense missile systems to protect the vast region, Shoigu said.

Definitely something to keep an eye on…

Chef Robert Irvine: Understanding Food Costing

For those who watch Restaurant: Impossible regularly, you have likely heard me ask a question to the owners: What’s your food cost? Without fail, no one really knows the cost or if they do they later find out they didn’t properly calculate it. It’s something that drives businesses into the ground. But after finding out that their food cost is so high that they are losing money every time they sell a dish, you can bet they’ll start taking the time to properly calculate it. The majority of you reading this however, don’t own a restaurant, so have likely never thought about food costing. You shop for your groceries, make your recipes at home, and move on. Understanding the cost of your food can make a huge impact on your grocery budget, allow you to purchase more upscale ingredients, and move you away from picking up fast foods that may seem cheap and easy, but are actually more expensive (and often less healthy) than making it yourself. So where do we begin? Well, first we have to understand a little basic math.

To read the rest of this article, click on the text above.

Ancient mini weapons likely made to please gods

Bows, arrows, daggers and battle-axes made of bronze found in Arabia may have been offerings to a deity of war, researchers said. These artifacts are the first miniature, imitation weapons that archaeologists have found in prehistoric Arabia, and might shed light on the practices of the mysterious peoples who created the artifacts, scientists added. This new cache of artifacts dates to the Iron Age, which lasted from about 900 B.C. to 600 B.C. The collection was uncovered in the Sultanate of Oman, a country on the coast of the Arabian Peninsula, near the town of Adam, which is located at the frontier between Oman’s desert and oasis regions. This area in central Oman was completely unexplored by archaeologists until French scientists carried out the first excavations there in 2007, researchers said. In 2009, the archaeologists discovered a site known as Mudhmar East, which is made up of two main buildings as well as a number of additional structures. The site is located at a strategic crossing of several trade routes at the foot of a mountain named Jabal Mudhmar,and near one of the largest valleys in Oman. The larger of the two buildings is about 49 feet (15 meters) long and is made of cut sandstone blocks and bricks made of compressed earth. In this building, Guillaume Gernez, an archaeologist at Pantheon-Sorbonne University in Paris, and his colleagues uncovered an exceptional collection of bronze weapons scattered on the ground in a small room, apparently having fallen off the furniture, shelves or walls on which they were originally placed. “Several of them were found in January 2015, but most of them have been discovered in January 2016,” Gernez said. These artifacts included five bows, two quivers, six arrows, about 50 arrowheads, five battle-axes and five daggers with crescent-shaped pommels. These weapons were all made of bronze, even the bowstrings. Until now, bows made of metal were totally unknown in the Arabian Peninsula and the Middle East from those periods, the researchers said. These artifacts could not have been used as weapons because of the quality of the material, which would not have stood up to combat, as well as their slightly reduced size, the researchers said. For instance, the bows were on average only about 27.5 inches (70 centimeters) long, and the quivers about 13.7 inches (35 cm) long. (Usable short bows are usually at least about 36 inches, or 91 cm, long.) Instead, Gernez and his colleagues suggested these artifacts were miniature imitations of real weapons, perhaps meant as offerings to a deity of war, or gifts among chiefs or other elite figures, or some other as yet unknown tradition. The scientists noted the building at this site might be a religious complex; they also unearthed fragments of ceramic incense burners and small bronze snakes, items often linked to rituals that occurred at that time. “This archaeological ensemble reveals a ritual practice that was not known until now in this region,” Gernez said. The researchers noted these artifacts were created at a time when metallurgy was on the rise in the eastern Arabian Peninsula. These advances went hand in hand with an increasingly complex society then, as shown by a concurrent proliferation of fortified sites and monumental architecture. Understanding the politics and traditions of the society that created these artifacts remains a difficult task, the researchers said. “We need to excavate and further explore the area and the surroundings and compare them with many other sites to understand the whole system,” Gernez said.

Fascinating!!   🙂

ExoMars: Inside Europe’s quest to land a rover on the red planet

The successful launch of Europe’s first ExoMars mission earlier this month set the stage for a much more ambitious second act: arover landing on the Red Planet. But the timing on that mission may not be so certain. On March 14, the European Space Agency (ESA) and its Russian partners launched the ExoMars 2016 mission, an orbiter and lander that serve as a precursor to a full-blown rover slated to launch as early as May 2018. But funding issues and technical delays could push that ambitious follow-up mission to 2020. Rolf de Groot, ESA’s coordinator of robotic exploration, told Space.com that it’s going to be “very challenging”to have the mission fully prepared for its 2018 launch window but that program managers will know soon whether they’ll have to start seriously thinking about a 2020 launch instead. “We have very clever engineers trying to see if we can try to reform some of the testing procedures and cut corners, without adding additional risk to the mission,” de Groot said. “I would say, within the next month, the decision will be taken to see whether we can go forward with 2018. I’m still hoping that we will be able to find ways to do it.” In regard to a possible delay for ExoMars 2018,Thomas Reiter, a former astronaut and ESA’s director for human spaceflight and robotic exploration, also said, “We are currently doing a very intense review of the project, and we will do everything to maintain the launch date.” ExoMars has experienced several delays —and several mutations —since it was conceived more than a decade ago as one of the flagship missions of ESA’s Aurora program, an initiative intended to pave the way for human missions to Mars. The rover was originally supposed to launch in a single mission on a Soyuz rocket with a more modest payload, de Groot said here at ESA’s Space Operations Centre during a presentation for the March 14 launch event. In 2005, the rover got bigger, and the mission became “Enhanced ExoMars.”The mission split in two—with a Mars satellite and rover to launch separately —as the project expanded and NASA signed on as an international partner in 2008. NASA had planned to provide the Atlas launcher for both missions, as well as its sky crane delivery system —like the one it used in its Mars Curiosity mission —to safely land the ExoMars rover. But then, in 2012, NASA dropped out of ExoMars because of budget issues, and ESA had to reconfigure the mission yet again. The Russian space agency, Roscosmos, stepped in as a partner and agreed to provide the Proton rockets to get ExoMars off the ground. The Russians contributed some of the instruments in the scientific payload for ExoMars 2016, but the Trace Gas Orbiter (TGO) and the landing capsule Schiaparelli were largely European products, Reiter said. Roscosmos will have a much bigger role in 2018 —which will require a lot more technical and industrial coordination between the partners. “The carrier module and the rover will be built in Europe, but the lander is a Russian product,”Reiter said. “That means that the cooperation between the Russian industry and the European industry will significantly intensify.” Sometimes, Russian space managers have a different style than their European partners. For instance, de Groot pointed out, the Russians don’t like to work with backup launch dates, whereas that’s a normal practice for the Europeans. Space News reported that ESA Director-General Johann-Dietrich Wörner even used 2020 for the date of the ExoMars rover launch during his slide presentation when speaking at Russia’s Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan for the recent launch. Wörner reportedly said he didn’t want to “disappoint people if, under certain circumstances, we have to move it.” Launch windows to Mars only open about every 26 months, though sometimes, there are two windows in short order. ExoMars 2016 was supposed to blast off during a three-week launch opportunity in January, but it was delayed until the March 14-25 window after a problem with the lander was discovered. “We were extremely lucky that, this year, there was a double window,” de Groot said. If ExoMars misses its opportunity in 2018, it would have to launch in the summer of 2020 —the same window in which NASA plans to send its next life-seeking rover to the Red Planet as part of its $1.5 billion Mars 2020 mission. Funding could be another challenge. The European budget for the entire two-phase mission is 1.3 billion euros ($1.5 billion). Reiter said that although the major part of ExoMars has already been funded, ESA members will have to decide on some additional funding that would be needed to complete the mission at the next meeting of their ministerial congress in December. But ESA might need the funds sooner. According to Space News, ESA officials have said ExoMars needs another 200 million euros ($220 million) by this June at the latest, to pay for the 2018 hardware production and operations. The outcome of ExoMars 2016 when it arrives at the Red Planet in mid-October could also have implications for the rover mission. ExoMars 2016 will be conducting some important science experiments in its own right. The TGO could help scientists better understand where methane, a possible sign of life, comes from on Mars. And Schiaparelli, a 1,300-lb. (600 kilograms) landing capsule, will measure environmental conditions and, for the first time, Mars’sandstorm-fueling electric fields, after it touches down on the Red Planet’s surface. But the most important goal of ExoMars 2016 might be proving out technology that will make a future rover landing possible —an unprecedented task for Europe. It’s notoriously difficult to land on Mars. Just look at spacecraft like NASA’s Mars Polar Lander, the British-built Beagle 2 and Russia’s Mars 2, all of which made the long journey from Earth to Mars, but ended up losing communication with Earth after rough landings. The major obstacle to a successful landing is Mars’thin atmosphere. When you land a spacecraft on a body with no atmosphere, like Earth’s moon, you only need to fire a landing engine; this will bring you smoothly and softly to the surface, said ExoMars lander engineer Olivier Bayle. By contrast, a thick atmosphere like the Earth’s provides enough friction for spacecraft to slow down and make a soft landing with the help of a parachute (like Russia’s Soyuz capsules, which deliver astronauts back to the ground).

Very cool!!   To read the rest of this article, click on the text above.     🙂

 

Coulter: It’s Only Trump

The only question for Republicans is: Which candidate can win states that Mitt Romney lost? Start with the fact that, before any vote is cast on Election Day, the Democrats have already won between 90 and 98 percent of the black vote and 60 to 75 percent of the Hispanic and Asian vote. Unless Republicans run the table on the white vote, they lose. If there’s still hope, it lies with Trump and only Trump. Donald Trump will do better with black and Hispanic voters than any other Republican. But it’s with white voters that he really opens up the electoral map. A Republican Party that wasn’t intent on committing suicide would know that. But Stuart Stevens, the guy who lost a winnable presidential election in 2012, says it’s impossible for Republicans to get one more white vote — and the media are trying to convince the GOP that he’s right. Stevens says Romney tapped out every last white voter and still lost, so he says Republicans are looking for “the Lost Tribes of the Amazon” hoping to win more white votes: “In 1980, Ronald Reagan won 56 percent of white voters and won a landslide victory of 44 states. In 2012, Mitt Romney won 59 percent of whites and lost with 24 states.” Apparently, no one’s told Stevens about the 50-state Electoral College. The national white vote is irrelevant. Presidential elections are won by winning states. (Only someone who got his ass kicked running an eminently electable candidate might not know this.) Excluding third parties and breaking it down to a two-man race, Mitt Romney won 88 percent of the white vote in Mississippi, but only 40 percent of the white vote in Massachusetts. What sense does it make to talk about his national percentage of the white vote with disparities like that? Romney lost the white vote to Obama in five crucial swing states: Maine (42 percent of the white vote), Minnesota (47 percent), New Hampshire (48 percent), Iowa (48 percent) and Wisconsin (49 percent). He only narrowly beat Obama’s white vote in other important swing states — Illinois (51 percent), Colorado (52 percent), Michigan (53 percent), Ohio (54 percent) and Pennsylvania (54 percent). Increasing the white vote in these states gives Trump any number of paths to victory. If Trump wins only the same states as Romney, but adds Michigan, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Illinois — where Romney’s white vote was below his national average — Trump wins with 280 electoral votes. (Romney wasn’t an ideal candidate in the industrial Midwest.) Trump could lose any one of those states and make up for it by winning Minnesota and Wisconsin — where Romney actually lost the white vote. Or he could lose two of those states but add victories in places outside the Rust Belt, where Romney’s white vote was also below average, such as Colorado, Iowa, Maine and New Hampshire. (In 1992, Ross Perot came in second in Maine, beating George Bush.) I haven’t even mentioned Florida, where Trump recently trounced Stuart Stevens’ dream candidate, Sen. Marco Rubio (R-FL)79% , a sitting senator — and a Cuban! — in a 20-point rout. Republican primary voters outnumbered Democratic primary voters in that election by more than half a million votes. If Trump wins Florida, he needs to win only two or three of the 10 states where Romney either lost the white vote outright or won a smaller percentage of it than he did nationally. Stevens’ analysis assumes that there will be no new voters — and, again, there isn’t a mammal on the North American landmass who knows less about winning presidential elections than Stuart Stevens. It’s as if we’re only allowed to divvy up the pile of voters from 2012. Unless you voted in 2012, you can’t vote in 2016! Use it or lose it, buddy. That’s not how it works. Trump is saying he’ll bring in lots of new people, as he has throughout the primaries. In the Florida GOP primary, for example, Trump got nearly half a million more votes than Romney did in 2012 — and about half a million new people voted. Trump may be wrong, but it’s insane to say that it’s impossible for him to bring out new voters. What’s impossible is for any Republican candidate, other than Trump, to win a single state Romney lost. Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX)97% ’s corny speaking style is creepy to anyone who doesn’t already agree with everything he says. He’s the less likable, more hard-edged version of Romney. Every other Republican is, one way or another, a less attractive version of Romney. Maybe 50 years of Third World immigration means it’s too late, and even Trump can’t win. But it’s an absolute certainty that any other Republican will lose.

As usual, Ann makes a VERY compelling case..

Lesson in hate for high schooler who criticized Black Lives Matter

A Philadelphia high school journalist who took on Black Lives Matter in a column for the school paper, only to be driven into home-schooling, says his torment didn’t end when he withdrew. It was just before Christmas break when 17-year-old University of Pennsylvania-bound Michael Moroz wrote an opinion piece for the Central High school paper, the Centralizer. In it, he criticized the racially charged University of Missouri protests at the time and suggested that Michael Brown, the black teenager killed in 2014 by a white police officer in Ferguson, Mo., was “a delinquent” who was “at worst, justifiably killed, and at best, a thug.” When the column hit the paper’s Facebook page, threats poured in. Moroz said he was forced to stay home initially, and when he returned, threats and harassment prompted him to withdraw and finish his senior year on home study. “When everything started to happen, I was surprised,” Moroz told FoxNews.com. “Whenever we posted an op-ed, we never got a reaction like I did with this one. In retrospect, I was naive to think that this would have been the same. Now, it’s more disappointing than anything.” Moroz said the harassment has continued on social media since he has entered independent study and claims even his former teachers and staff at Central have taken part. In a screengrab provided to FoxNews.com, a student appears to have tweeted to one of the teachers at Central a veiled threat against Moroz. “Would you still penalize me if I decided to punch him in addition to using my words?” the tweet read. The teacher tweeted back “yes,” but added “LOL,” in a flippant dismissal of what Moroz perceived as a threat. Moroz also provided another screen shot of a tweet in which the head of the Social Studies department accused Moroz of baiting other students into a fight rather than making a sound argument. The original column ran alongside another piece supportive of the University of Missouri demonstrations, which were triggered by claims the school was slow to react to incidents that alienated African-American students there. The demonstrations drew national headlines and resulted in the resignation of the school president. Both op-eds were eventually taken down, but Moroz’s was the first. His opinion piece was pulled from the Facebook page by student editors once the backlash began, and the counterpoint article supporting the movement was left alone. “Neither the Centralizer nor its members necessarily agree with the content/message of the piece,” read a noted posted by the Centralizer staff at the time. “However, the situation has escalated such that the writer and editors on the staff have received direct threats.” Officials for the Philadelphia school district told FoxNews.com that they have accommodated Moroz as much as possible since the beginning of the year and that appropriate action was taken regarding threats against him. “The School District stands by the numerous supports and accommodations provided to Mr. Moroz by the Central High School principal and faculty,” Raven Hill, a spokesperson for the Philadelphia School District, told FoxNews.com in a written statement. “His claims were investigated and the students who threatened him were disciplined according to the code of conduct. The school accommodated his requests for a police escort and independent study.” Moroz said the sniping and threats he believes he has been subjected to on social media warrant action, too. “If I made threats on Twitter against someone who wrote a pro-Black Lives Matter column, I wouldn’t be getting any leniency,” Moroz said. “It’s been more than one person and the school isn’t doing anything about it.”

Kudos to this kid for sticking to his guns and not backing down.  As we’ve documented here at The Daily Buzz on numerous occassions, Black Lives Matter is nothing short of a domestic terrorist, anti-cop, black racist, socialist, entitlement-minded organization that bullies and terrorizes.  Outstanding!!     🙂