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Posts by Chickensoup

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  • Internet outage - Comm alternatives Emergency updates, FR contingency ham email & shortwave news

    10/22/2016 2:52:12 AM PDT · 95 of 144
    Chickensoup to Tilted Irish Kilt

    How does one notify prior, no link.

    Can it be copied and saved for later use by those who work?

  • Poll: White evangelical preference (Trump 69%, Hillary 15%)

    10/21/2016 6:12:40 PM PDT · 37 of 51
    Chickensoup to Proudcongal

    Those are of the ones voting. Many are sitting out. Fools!

  • Biden: I’d Take Trump ‘Behind the Gym’

    10/21/2016 5:43:21 PM PDT · 114 of 120
    Chickensoup to ColdOne

    More proof of Biden’s traumatic brain injury.


  • Biden: I’d Take Trump ‘Behind the Gym’

    10/21/2016 5:42:44 PM PDT · 113 of 120
    Chickensoup to ColdOne

    Trump did not assault women, Trump talked about how available women were to a man in his position.

  • Internet Outage Survival

    10/21/2016 5:34:32 PM PDT · 24 of 26
    Chickensoup to Chickensoup

    Here is a template. Add please and save on your computer.


    I would want the DNS numbers for :


    Breitbart :

    Investors Business Daily:

    my bank

    My credit union

    My website

    My emails

  • Internet Outage Survival

    10/21/2016 5:26:57 PM PDT · 23 of 26
    Chickensoup to Chickensoup

    And I would save this in a word file on my computer.

  • Internet Outage Survival

    10/21/2016 5:26:16 PM PDT · 22 of 26
    Chickensoup to VA is for Freepers

    I would want the DNS numbers for :


    Breitbart :

    Investors Business Daily:

    my bank

    My credit union

    My website

    My emails

  • Putin warns Americans: You're being distracted!

    10/21/2016 4:36:37 PM PDT · 19 of 139
    Chickensoup to Talisker

    Interesting that he references at the end, the remark that Hussein made during his second election campaign to tell Putin he would have more flexibility after the election.

  • Victor Davis Hanson: The 2016 Presidential Race Just Keeps Getting More Weird

    10/21/2016 4:53:46 AM PDT · 13 of 34
    Chickensoup to expat_panama

    Well, this is a column that reeks: Captain Obvious

  • Vanity: Here is why I think accepting the election results is a news story.

    10/21/2016 4:06:50 AM PDT · 41 of 44
    Chickensoup to generally

    Interesting that Clinton was not asked whether she would concede to Trump if he won.

  • HRC's Parkinson's - Clinton's eyes color changes in NBC Broadcast video (They Edit out the crossing)

    10/21/2016 3:52:38 AM PDT · 44 of 52
    Chickensoup to Fresh Wind

    even I can tell that is photoshopped

  • Duterte says U.S. has lost, aligns Philippines with China

    10/20/2016 7:24:36 AM PDT · 67 of 98
    Chickensoup to VanShuyten

    Gee, you’d think that after the scolding Hellary gave Dutarte in September about dissing Obama, he’d fall in line.


    Do you have a link?

    That would mean that Clinton lost the Philippines.

    That is a nice sound bite.

  • The town living in terror of CHILDREN: Aboriginal kids as young as eight going on violent crime...

    10/20/2016 4:57:45 AM PDT · 23 of 23
    Chickensoup to A Formerly Proud Canadian

    Without having read the article, I suspect something similar amongst the Australian Aborigines. Without cultural norms, kids act out, the lowest common denominator, as it were.

    Frankly some of the tribes have lost or have very poor cultural norms.

  • Would you support her if she won the election? Vanity

    10/20/2016 4:50:26 AM PDT · 119 of 120
    Chickensoup to crz

    I have thought of this a while, pretty even handed is closer to the middle than most, but frankly he did not moderate the debate but gave her a platform, did not shut her up and did not ask her several pertinent questions such as “Will you concede to a Trump presidency”

  • For those republicans running for office who are not supporting Trump for financial reasons.

    10/20/2016 4:48:09 AM PDT · 8 of 17
    Chickensoup to wastoute

    I have thought of this a while, pretty even handed is closer to the middle than most, but frankly he did not moderate the debate but gave her a platform, did not shut her up and did not ask her several pertinent questions such as “Will you concede to a Trump presidency”

    He looks good to us just because the others were so bad.

  • Would you support her if she won the election? Vanity

    10/19/2016 8:18:14 PM PDT · 46 of 120
    Chickensoup to crz

    Yes. I would support her impeachment, removal and imprisonment for all the crimes she has committed.

  • Faculty on strike at 14 Pennsylvania state universities

    10/19/2016 6:00:07 AM PDT · 42 of 59
    Chickensoup to kosciusko51

    That may have accelerated it, but according to BAD – Or, The Dumbing of America (Paul Fussell, 1991), the practice had started before BJ Clinton.


    Oh, I agree. But something in funding really turned up the heat.

  • Watch smarmy, condescending Chris Wallace use "Sir" a lot tonight with Trump

    10/19/2016 5:50:57 AM PDT · 45 of 50
    Chickensoup to Maverick68

    If Wallace attempts to work for Hillary, Trump needs to take hold early by saying:

    “Chris, you’re doing a disservice to not only Hillary but the American people by trying to carry Hillary tonight. By helping her, you are making her look WEAK AND INCAPABLE of fighting on her own....If, God forbid, she should become President, our enemies will look at the way the Media have had to drag her across the finish line and they will see a frail, weak leader.
    I’m asking you, please let Hillary do her own work for once....her 40+ years in public service have proven she is capable of failing on her own without help from a biased media...”


    Send this to trump! Now! It is perfect.

  • Faculty on strike at 14 Pennsylvania state universities

    10/19/2016 5:49:27 AM PDT · 36 of 59
    Chickensoup to kosciusko51

    The problem is that most of these “Pennsylvania state universities” really should be called “Pennsylvania state colleges”, and were state teachers’ colleges at one time.

    Too many “colleges” now use “university” to inflate their reputation.

    That was a federal tuition aid issue from the Clinton era. More money and all. That is why there is Shoeshine University and car repair.

  • ObamaCare Enrollees Face A Rude Awakening In Two Weeks

    10/19/2016 5:43:51 AM PDT · 33 of 50
    Chickensoup to EBH

    I like John Goodman’s ideas. He is the developer of health savings accounts.

  • ObamaCare Enrollees Face A Rude Awakening In Two Weeks

    10/19/2016 5:41:15 AM PDT · 32 of 50
    Chickensoup to Artie

    The real eye opener will be when smaller market hospitals, clinics and physician practices start to close.


    That has been going on for a few years now. Very few physician practices left. Most are employees of large corporate entities.

  • FBI Docs Show Clinton Far Too Corrupt to Be President (FBI vs. Hillary's Henchmen)

    10/19/2016 2:50:04 AM PDT · 25 of 27
    Chickensoup to chuck allen; Jim Robinson

    I am not sure but I think that is a phony website.

  • Twitter Mark Zuckerberg is working directly with Hillary, Saudi Prince (Hillary's Handler) & Merk...

    10/19/2016 2:37:37 AM PDT · 19 of 32
    Chickensoup to Karl Spooner


  • BREAKING: Ecuador admits it cut off Assange's internet due to his use of it to interfere in [tr]

    10/18/2016 6:58:46 PM PDT · 67 of 113
    Chickensoup to dezrat

    He’s not being held in Ecuador, he’s in Ecuador’s embassy in London.


    You know, I missed that little detail. Better yet, any London freepers able to give a man a spot (a wifi spot?)

  • Spoiler alert: DC state name to be State of Washington, DC

    10/18/2016 6:34:14 PM PDT · 33 of 41
    Chickensoup to ConorMacNessa


    Another socialist cesspool?

  • Google+ Notifications Have Stopped Working

    10/18/2016 5:38:19 PM PDT · 7 of 14
    Chickensoup to smokingfrog

    People use the Google+ platform?

    I thought only people who worked at Google used it, because they had to...

  • Google+ Notifications Have Stopped Working

    10/18/2016 5:38:17 PM PDT · 6 of 14
    Chickensoup to smokingfrog

    People use the Google+ platform?

    I thought only people who worked at Google used it, because they had to...

  • BREAKING: Ecuador admits it cut off Assange's internet due to his use of it to interfere in [tr]

    10/18/2016 5:33:40 PM PDT · 21 of 113
    Chickensoup to C19fan

    well that means he has a telephone and perhaps a satellite link wifi?

    Any one know of someone in Ecuador who can sit an active WIFI outside the building he is being held in? Or would that be a sin?

  • Police: DNC bus seen dumping sewage near storm drain

    10/18/2016 4:51:06 PM PDT · 9 of 76
    Chickensoup to pissant

    Sh***ing on the people as she always does.

  • I received my absentee ballot today. It goes out in the mail tomorrow with a vote for DJT.

    10/18/2016 4:48:03 PM PDT · 36 of 43
    Chickensoup to GeorgiaDawg32

    already voted.

    One of the benefits of an absentee ballot is that even if you die, your vote counts legally.

  • EXCLUSIVE: Evan McMullin Utah Poll: Independent Conservative Ties Trump

    10/18/2016 4:31:31 PM PDT · 34 of 34
    Chickensoup to C19fan

    So I have heard from some conservatives that they are voting for this guy because it will throw the election.

  • Mom Cat talking to her Cute Meowing Kittens [Video for those that need a break from whatever]

    10/18/2016 2:40:02 PM PDT · 28 of 71
    Chickensoup to Hot Tabasco

    Get rid of it.You were scammed.
    Get a kitten from a litter not a loner


    Agreed. There is something very wrong with this kitten and it will not socialize. Get a kitten and meet it with its mom and sibs and watch how well it works with people.

  • Mom Cat talking to her Cute Meowing Kittens [Video for those that need a break from whatever]

    10/18/2016 2:36:45 PM PDT · 27 of 71
    Chickensoup to jonno

    Cuteness overload!
    (and mom looks exhausted... 8^)


    Towards the end of the vid, mom looks a little hinky.... 10 mile stare.

  • 10,000 critically endangered ’scrotum frogs’ are found dead at Lake Titicaca*

    10/18/2016 1:16:43 PM PDT · 10 of 62
    Chickensoup to MNDude

    evolution happens.

  • Wikileaks: Clinton Foundation insider hacked emails?

    10/18/2016 1:11:23 PM PDT · 49 of 119
    Chickensoup to DBrow

    Disintermediate! That’s a bit of corporate babble I have not heard, even in a hotwash after a BLUF brief.


    Had to smack my head against the desk to knock that zinger out of the brain.


  • Hillary Fixer Breaks Ranks: I Arranged Sex Trysts For Her — With Men & WOMEN

    10/18/2016 12:41:42 PM PDT · 85 of 172
    Chickensoup to glennherman

    You know what is interesting, not much in the Daily Mail about Clinton.

    They are usually fearless.

  • BREAKING: Gunman opens fire in packed hair salon leaving several seriously injured (Germany)

    10/18/2016 11:41:02 AM PDT · 35 of 42
    Chickensoup to SSS Two

    Most Turks are Moslims

  • Weekly Cooking Thread - Special Low Carb Edition

    10/17/2016 6:26:32 PM PDT · 55 of 140
    Chickensoup to Jamestown1630

    My favorite low carb fast food is drained water packed sardines on a small salad with oil and vinegar.

    certainly not for every one but for sardine lovers it is perfect.

  • Weekly Cooking Thread - Special Low Carb Edition

    10/17/2016 6:24:10 PM PDT · 54 of 140
    Chickensoup to bgill

    Just don’t use that greek stuff made by the Islamics.

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/17/2016 4:56:03 PM PDT · 20 of 27
    Chickensoup to nathanbedford

    Although I imagine Mark Steyn would disagree on Canada’s commitment to freedom. Of course they do not have our Constitution or Bill of Rights.

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/17/2016 3:57:12 PM PDT · 19 of 27
    Chickensoup to nathanbedford

    Absolutely agree

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/17/2016 4:55:32 AM PDT · 17 of 27
    Chickensoup to nathanbedford

    My reading is that he was referencing Marxist class structures not Marxist economics.

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/17/2016 4:53:41 AM PDT · 16 of 27
    Chickensoup to oblomov

    He is picking good people then. Great!

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/16/2016 5:57:14 PM PDT · 9 of 27
    Chickensoup to bigbob

    I think it needs a wider audience. Love Imprimis.

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/16/2016 5:38:13 PM PDT · 4 of 27
    Chickensoup to cloudmountain

    His writings are extremely relevant because they are what the leftists are studying at the high school and college level.

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/16/2016 5:15:06 PM PDT · 2 of 27
    Chickensoup to Chickensoup; Maine Mariner

    Very worth the read.

  • Restructuring America's Economic Mobility

    10/16/2016 5:14:15 PM PDT · 1 of 27
    The following is adapted from a speech delivered on July 11, 2016, at Hillsdale College’s Allan P. Kirby, Jr. Center for Constitutional Studies and Citizenship in Washington, D.C., as part of the AWC Family Foundation Lecture Series.

    In the Communist Manifesto, Marx and Engels wrote that “the history of all hitherto existing societies is the history of class struggles.” Today the story of American politics is the story of class struggles. It wasn’t supposed to be that way. We didn’t think we were divided into different classes. Neither did Marx.

    America was an exception to Marx’s theory of social progress. By that theory, societies were supposed to move from feudalism to capitalism to communism. But the America of the 1850s, the most capitalist society around, was not turning communist. Marx had an explanation for that. “True enough, the classes already exist,” he wrote of the United States, but they “are in constant flux and reflux, constantly changing their elements and yielding them up to one another.” In other words, when you have economic and social mobility, you don’t go communist.

    That is the country in which some imagine we still live, Horatio Alger’s America—a country defined by the promise that whoever you are, you have the same chance as anyone else to rise, with pluck, industry, and talent. But they imagine wrong. The U.S. today lags behind many of its First World rivals in terms of mobility. A class society has inserted itself within the folds of what was once a classless country, and a dominant New Class—as social critic Christopher Lasch called it—has pulled up the ladder of social advancement behind it.

    One can measure these things empirically by comparing the correlation between the earnings of fathers and sons. Pew’s Economic Mobility Project ranks Britain at 0.5, which means that if a father earns £100,000 more than the median, his son will earn £50,000 more than the average member of his cohort. That’s pretty aristocratic. On the other end of the scale, the most economically mobile society is Denmark, with a correlation of 0.15. The U.S. is at 0.47, almost as immobile as Britain.

    A complacent Republican establishment denies this change has occurred. If they don’t get it, however, American voters do. For the first time, Americans don’t believe their children will be as well off as they have been. They see an economy that’s stalled, one in which jobs are moving offshore. In the first decade of this century, U.S. multinationals shed 2.9 million U.S. jobs while increasing employment overseas by 2.4 million. General Electric provides a striking example. Jeffrey Immelt became the company’s CEO in 2001, with a mission to advance stock price. He did this in part by reducing GE’s U.S. workforce by 34,000 jobs. During the same period, the company added 25,000 jobs overseas. Ironically, President Obama chose Immelt to head his Jobs Council.

    According to establishment Repub­licans, none of this can be helped. We are losing middle-class jobs because of the move to a high-tech world that creates jobs for a cognitive elite and destroys them for everyone else. But that doesn’t describe what’s happening. We are losing middle-class jobs, but lower-class jobs are expanding. Automation is changing the way we make cars, but the rich still need their maids and gardeners. Middle-class jobs are also lost as a result of regulatory and environmental barriers, especially in the energy sector. And the skills-based technological change argument is entirely implausible: countries that beat us hands down on mobility are just as technologically advanced. Folks in Denmark aren’t exactly living in the Stone Age.

    This is why voters across the spectrum began to demand radical change. What did the Republican elite offer in response? At a time of maximal crisis they have been content with minimal goals, like Mitt Romney’s 59-point plan in 2012. How many Americans remember even one of those points? What we remember instead is Romney’s remark about 47 percent of Americans being takers. That was Romney’s way of recognizing the class divide—and in the election, Americans took notice and paid him back with interest.

    Since 2012, establishment Republicans have continued to be less than concerned for the plight of ordinary Americans. Sure, they want economic growth, but it doesn’t seem to matter into whose pockets the money flows. There are even the “conservative” pundits who offer the pious hope that drug-addicted Trump supporters will hurry up and die. That’s one way to ameliorate the class struggle, but it doesn’t exactly endear anyone to the establishment. The southern writer Flannery O’Connor once attended a dinner party in New York given for her and liberal intellectual Mary McCarthy. At one point the issue of Catholicism came up, and McCarthy offered the opinion that the Eucharist is “just a symbol,” albeit “a pretty one.” O’Connor, a pious Catholic, bristled: “Well, if it’s just a symbol, to Hell with it.” Likewise, the principles held up as sacrosanct by establishment Republicans might be logically unassailable, derived like theorems from a set of axioms based on a pure theory of natural rights. But if I don’t see them making people better off, I say to Hell with them. And so do the voters this year. What the establishment Republicans should ask themselves is Anton Chigurh’s question in No Country for Old Men: If you followed your principles, and your principles brought you to this, what good are your principles?

    Had Marx been asked what would happen to America if it ever became economically immobile, we know what his answer would be: Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton. And also Donald Trump. The anger expressed by the voters in 2016—their support for candidates from far outside the traditional political class—has little parallel in American history. We are accustomed to protest movements on the Left, but the wholesale repudiation of the establishment on the Right is something new. All that was solid has melted into air, and what has taken its place is a kind of right-wing Marxism, scornful of Washington power brokers and sneering pundits and repelled by America’s immobile, class-ridden society.

    Establishment Republicans came up with the “right-wing Marxist” label when House Speaker John Boehner was deposed, and labels stick when they have the ring of truth. So it is with the right-wing Marxist. He is right-wing because he seeks to return to an America of economic mobility. He has seen how broken education and immigration systems, the decline of the rule of law, and the rise of a supercharged regulatory state serve as barriers to economic improvement. And he is a Marxist to the extent that he sees our current politics as the politics of class struggle, with an insurgent middle class that seeks to surmount the barriers to mobility erected by an aristocratic New Class. In his passion, he is also a revolutionary. He has little time for a Republican elite that smirks at his heroes—heroes who communicate through their brashness and rudeness the fact that our country is in a crisis. To his more polite critics, the right-wing Marxist says: We are not so nice as you!

    The right-wing Marxist notes that establishment Republicans who decry crony capitalism are often surrounded by lobbyists and funded by the Chamber of Commerce. He is unpersuaded when they argue that government subsidies are needed for their friends. He does not believe that the federal bailouts of the 2008-2012 TARP program and the Federal Reserve’s zero-interest and quantitative easing policies were justified. He sees that they doubled the size of public debt over an eight-year period, and that our experiment in consumer protection for billionaires took the oxygen out of the economy and produced a jobless Wall Street recovery.

    The right-wing Marxist’s vision of the good society is not so very different from that of the JFK-era liberal; it is a vision of a society where all have the opportunity to rise, where people are judged by the content of their character, and where class distinctions are a thing of the past. But for the right wing Marxist, the best way to reach the goal of a good society is through free markets, open competition, and the removal of wasteful government barriers.

    Readers of Umberto Eco’s The Name of the Rose will have encountered the word palimpsest, used to describe a manuscript in which one text has been written over another, and in which traces of the original remain. So it is with Canada, a country that beats the U.S. hands down on economic mobility. Canada has the reputation of being more liberal than the U.S., but in reality it is more conservative because its liberal policies are written over a page of deep conservatism.

    Mobility Rank Chart

    Whereas the U.S. comes in at a highly immobile 0.47 on the Pew mobility scale, Canada is at 0.19, very close to Denmark’s 0.15. What is further remarkable about Canada is that the difference is mostly at the top and bottom of the distribution. Between the tenth and 90th deciles there isn’t much difference between the two countries. The difference is in the bottom and top ten percent, where the poorest parents raise the poorest kids and the richest parents raise the richest kids.

    For parents in the top U.S. decile, 46 percent of their kids will end up in the top two deciles and only 2 percent in the bottom decile. The members of the top decile comprise a New Class of lawyers, academics, trust-fund babies, and media types—a group that wields undue influence in both political parties and dominates our culture. These are the people who said yes, there is an immigration crisis—but it’s caused by our failure to give illegals a pathway to citizenship!

    There’s a top ten percent in Canada, of course, but its children are far more likely to descend into the middle or lower classes. There’s also a bottom ten percent, but its children are far more likely to rise to the top. The country of opportunity, the country we’ve imagined ourselves to be, isn’t dead—it moved to Canada, a country that ranks higher than the U.S. on measures of economic freedom. Yes, Canada has its much-vaunted Medicare system, but cross-border differences in health care don’t explain the mobility levels. And when you add it all up, America has a more generous welfare system than Canada or just about anywhere else. To explain Canada’s higher mobility levels, one has to turn to differences in education systems, immigration laws, regulatory burdens, the rule of law, and corruption—on all of which counts, Canada is a more conservative country.

    America’s K-12 public schools perform poorly, relative to the rest of the First World. Its universities are great fun for the kids, but many students emerge on graduation no better educated than when they arrived. What should be an elevator to the upper class is stalled on the ground floor. One study has concluded that if American public school students were magically raised to Canadian levels, the economic gain would amount to a 20 percent annual pay increase for the average American worker.

    The U.S. has a two-tiered educational system: a superb set of schools and colleges for the upper classes and a mediocre set for everyone else. The best of our colleges are the best anywhere, but the average Canadian school is better than the average American one. At both the K-12 and college levels, Canadian schools have adhered more closely to a traditional, conservative set of offerings. For K-12, a principal reason for the difference is the greater competition offered in Canada, with its publicly-supported church-affiliated schools. With barriers like America’s Blaine Amendments—state laws preventing public funding of religious schools—lower-class students in the U.S. must enjoy the dubious blessing of a public school education.

    What about immigration? Canada doesn’t have a problem with illegal aliens—it deports them. As for the legal intake, Canadian policies have a strong bias towards admitting immigrants who will confer a benefit on Canadian citizens. Even in absolute numbers, Canada admits more immigrants under economic categories than the U.S., where most legal immigrants qualify instead under family preference categories. As a result, on average, immigrants to the U.S. are less educated than U.S. natives, and unlike in Canada, second- and third-generation U.S. immigrants earn less than their native-born counterparts. In short, the U.S. immigration system imports inequality and immobility. If immigration isn’t an issue in Canada, that’s because it’s a system Trump voters would love.

    For those at the bottom of the social and economic ladder who seek to rise, nothing is more important than the rule of law, property rights, and the sanctity of contract provided by a mature and efficient legal system. The alternative—in place today in America—is a network of elites whose personal bonds supply the trust that is needed before deals can be done and promises relied on. With its more traditional legal system, Canada better respects the sanctity of contract and is less likely to weaken property rights with an American-style civil justice system which at times resembles a slot machine of judicially-sanctioned theft. Americans are great at talking about the rule of law, but in reality we don’t have much standing to do so.

    Then there’s corruption. As ranked by Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index, America is considerably more corrupt than most of the rest of the First World. With our K Street lobbyists and our donor class, we’ve spawned the greatest concentration of money and influence ever. And corruption costs. In a regression model, the average family’s earnings would increase from $55,000 to $60,000 were we to ascend to Canada’s level of non-corruption, and to $68,000 if we moved to Denmark’s level.

    In a corrupt country, trust is a rare commodity. That’s America today. Only 19 percent of Americans say they trust the government most of the time, down from 73 percent in 1958 according to the Pew Research Center. Sadly, that is a rational response to the way things are. America is a different country today, and a much nastier one. For politically engaged Republicans, the figure is six percent. That in a nutshell explains the Trump phenomenon and the disintegration of the Republican establishment. If the people don’t trust the government, tinkering with entitlement reform is like rearranging deck chairs on the Titanic.

    American legal institutions are consistently more liberal than those in Canada, and they are biased towards a privileged class of insiders who are better educated and wealthier than the average American. That’s why America has become an aristocracy. By contrast, Canadian legal institutions aren’t slanted to an aristocracy.

    The paradox is that Canadians employ conservative, free market means to achieve the liberal end of economic mobility. And that points to America’s way back: acknowledge that the promise of America has diminished, then emulate Canada.

  • Colorado man forced to pay child support despite DNA test results

    10/15/2016 7:04:04 PM PDT · 57 of 57
    Chickensoup to Vinnie

    Since genetics is ignored, what about the financial responsibility for the children following a divorced woman in a new marriage she may engage in.?
    New husband takes over the responsibility.


    Responsibility is only for children born or adopted within a marriage. No court would take parental rights or responsibilities away from the bio father of children just because mom remarries.

  • Colorado man forced to pay child support despite DNA test results

    10/15/2016 5:07:44 AM PDT · 4 of 57
    Chickensoup to KC_Conspirator

    The laws state that a child born with in the marriage is the child of both parents, DNA results not withstanding. This is a law passed years before there would be ways to definitively track genetic heritage.

    The laws may need to be changed, but this is what they are now.

    As it sits the child is his because legally the child is his, not genetically.

  • George Soros Owns The Voting Machines In 16 states

    10/15/2016 4:49:28 AM PDT · 10 of 21
    Chickensoup to Enlightened1

    Well this needs to be put together in an article that gets lots of press. that this is all Soros all the time. Disparate articles may be easy for freepers to follow but one big article needs to be written.