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Malcolm

The ‘Trudeau Effect’ killing Canada !

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22 minutes ago, st27 said:

Just reported on CP24 Toronto/CTV.....,,

GM will be closing ALL operations in Oshawa due to world wide restructuring. Official announcement  to be made Monday.

The spinoff effects wii be huge for country in addition to Alberta’s economic problems.  Sunny ways are over for the turd and Morneau.

Standy for further.

 

8D1893EE-0200-4742-B3A4-704AFBC2516A.jpeg

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Apathy brought us the liberal scourge.

Can the disease be treated before it's too late for the host?

 

 

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Interesting but that document is almost 3 years old...with the turds and climate barbies constant yammering about global warming. Er climate change er green house gases er co2 emissions er carbon pollution...the public’s awareness might be heightened somewhat. The carbon tax is sold as just a few pennies on a ltr of fuel....they don’t tell the total cost in year 4 going fwd.

I do agree on the libs position on reduceing plastic....I wish they would come out with a strong statement on global deforestation and call out nations on that issue.

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Canadian directors see ‘trouble ahead’ for the economy, survey finds

Only 28% believe the economy will improve, compared with 52% last year

Canadian directors see “trouble ahead” for the economy, a sharp contrast to just a year ago, according to a survey released by the Institute of Corporate Directors on Wednesday.

The survey, which tallied results from just over 600 responses from directors, revealed that only 28 per cent believe the Canadian economy will improve over the next two to five years, compared to 52 per cent who thought so last fall.”

 

https://business.financialpost.com/news/fp-street/canadian-directors-see-trouble-ahead-for-the-economy-survey-finds

 

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The kids filed into class Monday morning. They were all very excited.
Their weekend assignment was to sell something, then give a talk on
salesmanship.
 
Little Sally led off. "I sold Girl Scout cookies and I made $30" she said
proudly. "My sales approach was to appeal to the customer's civil spirit and
I credit that approach for my obvious success."
Very good", said the teacher.
 
Little Debbie was next. "I sold magazines" she said. "I made $45 and I
explained to everyone that magazines would keep them up on current events."
"Very good, Debbie", said the teacher.
 
Eventually, it was Little Johnny's turn. The teacher held her breath.
Little Johnny walked to the front of the classroom and dumped a box full of
cash on the teacher's desk. "$2,467", he said. "$2,467!" cried the teacher,
"What in the world were you selling?" "Toothbrushes", said Little Johnny.
"Toothbrushes", echoed the teacher. "How could you possibly sell enough
tooth brushes to make that much money?"


"I found the busiest corner in town", said Little Johnny. "I set up a Dip
& Chip stand and I gave everybody who walked by a free sample." They all
said the same thing; "Hey, this tastes like dog poop!" I would say, "It is
dog poop. Wanna buy a toothbrush?"  

"I used the proven Justin Trudeau method
of giving you some crap, dressing it up so it looks good, telling you it's
free and then making you pay to get the bad taste out of your mouth."
Little Johnny got five stars for his assignment.

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NEVER EVER TRUST THIS GOVERNMENT.....

 

Privacy breach in Canadian handgun consultations

Minister Bill Blair admits Canadian government recorded IP addresses of Canadians filling out online survey

 

 

Minister of Border Security and Organized Crime Reduction, Bill Blair, has admitted to a privacy breach in an online survey that was advertised to Canadians as “anonymous”. The government recorded the IP addresses of everyone surveyed during the 2018 handgun ban consultations.

While the consultation process from Public Safety Canada is still ongoing, the online engagement sessionwas only open between October 11 to November 10, 2018. The privacy breach occurred during that 30-day period.

Last October, a spokesperson from Blair’s office claimed the questionnaire was,

designed to be an open, anonymous and barrier-free tool that will provide meaningful feedback to the Government of Canada, including from Canadians living and working abroad.

The tool was not so anonymous however. The government tracked and recorded IP addresses of everyone surveyed. An IP address is a unique string of numbers separated by periods. It identifies each computer using the Internet Protocol, required to communicate over a network.

 

Tracey Wilson, V.P. of Public Relations at the Canadian Coalition for Firearm Rights, wonders if the government had the permission to acquire this information. She responded to our request for comments today.

It is painfully clear this government has no issues with extracting our data any way they can. Just look at the Stats Can/Banking info fiasco. My problem is there is no accountability either. I completed their survey and no where did it inform me my data and associated IP address was being collected. This is something I have asked legal to look at and I will be encouraging the official opposition to raise the alarm bells.

Wilson doesn’t think the data collection was an accident, and she’s disappointed.

I was really hoping for an honest dialogue, for once, in this country – about crime and violence and how we can work on solving it. Yet this appears to be just another Liberal game, a waste of time and resources, and worse – a violation of privacy of citizens across the globe.

A problematic questionnaire

It’s not the first time Bill Blair’s questionnaire was criticized. Brian Lilley has already described a number of serious flaws in Ottawa’s handgun ban consultations.

For example, anyone in the world could fill out the online survey. Furthermore, there was no limit on how many times a person could submit responses. That’s open season for zealots with an agenda – or automated software – to answer multiple times.

The technology to isolate IP addresses of respondents by country exists. There are also mechanisms to block repeated access, so it is a mystery why the government hasn’t implemented any fail-safe procedures in their consultation.

 

 

https://www.thepostmillennial.com/privacy-breach-in-canadian-handgun-consultations/

 

 

 

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A small slice of the overall lie pie. These guys make Donnie look like a rank amateur and I wonder where the anti Donnie crowd is in all of this... serious loss of credibility in their craven display of partisan silence.  

Edited by Wolfhunter
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Trudeau insults the intelligence of Calgarians

 

  • Calgary Herald
  • 29 Nov 2018
  • CHRIS NELSON
img?regionKey=j92XkQ%2bzu5qH6sOmC96Bjw%3d%3d  

No, Justin Trudeau: it’s not the problem of getting Alberta crude to world markets Calgarians find too simple. Actually, it’s you.

Because if it isn’t a case of this prime minister being hopelessly out of his depth on anything other than mouthing platitudes about how Canucks should use “person kind” as part of everyday speech or dressing up his family like some over-the-top Bollywood characters then something much more nefarious is going on in this country today.

So, unlike an ever-increasing number of Albertans, I don’t — for the moment at least — believe Trudeau and his government are deliberately trying to shaft Alberta with their insipid response to what they themselves call a crisis with the current stuck-in-neutral drive to build any form of pipeline and thus get more than pennies on the dollar for our most important export.

Not that they aren’t capable of such duplicity: politicians of all stripes certainly are when it comes to working out the percentage of votes from different constituencies when an election looms (and in their narrow minds a vote is always looming, even when the count from the last one is barely finished).

But you have to think even the Grits, who long ago gave up on this province as a prime hunting ground for electoral seats, can figure out $13 billion is a lot to lose, especially if you won’t even play in the game.

That’s the amount the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers reckons the national economy has lost this year because of the woeful price differential between the regular price of North American oil and what the Alberta variety is receiving due to the bottleneck caused by a lack of pipelines in every direction.

Heavens, even Premier Rachel Notley — who couldn’t wait to grin and pose alongside the newly elected prime minister three years ago while happily promising to double down on increasing her beloved carbon tax well into some glorious future — finally figured things out.

It’ll prove too late for the NDP, of course, but at least the loss of $80 million a day to those bare provincial coffers is a lesson that eventually sinks in with a vengeance.

Yet Trudeau sticks to his script, the one the grandees of the Liberal party wrote for him when he showed that having nice hair, a cool demeanour and a recognizable surname could indeed get you elected. But today the entire “I’m a feminist prime minister,” “We are so sorry,” “Canada is back,” and “This country welcomes everyone” repertoire of sound bites looks tired and shopworn.

So for this fellow to arrive in Calgary a week ago and tell folk here who have worked in the oil business their entire lives that there is no “super simple easy answer” to the pipeline capacity crisis is more than a bit rich.

If there’s one thing this city knows only too well it is that hitching your economic future to the commodities wagon — whether that is oil, wheat or cattle — never provides for a secure and simple life.

Heck, if we wanted that we could all go and work for the government.

So to then be lectured by this former drama teacher about the difficulties involved takes central Canadian hubris to a whole new level.

“There is a tendency out there in the world to give really simple answers to really complex questions, but the world, unfortunately, doesn’t work like that,” he told a somewhat bemused Calgary Chamber of Commerce.

Wow. That takes some nerve, coming from a man who seems to think that accessing a Twitter feed is commensurate with the drafting of the Magna Carta.

Of course, it isn’t simple. Just like putting a stake through the Northern Gateway pipeline project shouldn’t have been simple, but Trudeau managed to do that in short order after being elected.

Really simple answers to really complex questions? Oh yes, we have heard them for many a year.

Heck, if we wanted that (simple life) we could all go and work for the government.

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Thank you Trudeau, McGuinty & Wynne.

Would you Invest in Canada?

In 1993 GM employed 23,000 workers in Oshawa. Today GM will close all of its operations there, putting the remaining 2500 Union and 300 salaried employees our of work.  GM reasons, which I buy, is their need to pivot to electric and other vehicles and a global restructuring in the face of heightened competition.

But why isn't Canada with an educated workforce, a 77 cent dollar, health care, and sharing a border with the world's largest economy not part of the future?

Would you invest here?

Socialism has not worked for 3000 years, but Trudy thinks it will work now!

An aging workforce, socialist governments who can’t move our biggest asset, oil to coastal waters, taxation, deficits, preaching and rhetoric has caused permanent damage to our brand.

The math:

Capital

Capital flow is starving our economy. 2013 to 2017 Foreign direct investment to Canada decreased by 55.1% while Canadians increased investment in foreign countries by 73.7%.  Capital is the oxygen of capitalism.

Innovation

A Bloomberg study on innovation saw Canada drop two places to number 22 in the world.  At number 22, Canada is one of only two G7 nations—along with Italy—that fail to make what Bloomberg calls the “top-tier,” which includes the Nordic countries, the remaining G7 economies, and other economic powerhouses such as Singapore, Australia, and South Korea.

We are marginally ahead of Russia, the extent to which the Canadian economy is behind in this area is striking.

Education

In terms of “tertiary efficiency,” a measure that combines several individual indicators related to post-secondary education, Canada crashes in at number 45, just a few spots ahead of South Africa and Morocco.

Productivity

Productivity, the lifeblood of any economy. In 1970 our productivity was nearly 6% higher than the G7 average, today it is 4% lower.

Employment

The Public Sector, which doesn’t create wealth, is leading the country in hiring,   Each hire brings with it all of the benefits including a guaranteed job and guaranteed retirement.

Cost

Hydro used to give us a competitive advantage. Twelve years of gross mismanagement it is now a disadvantage.

Taxes

Every government asking for a little bit more yet squandering billions on overspending and overruns

How has Canada fallen so far?

Entitlement. In spite of all this we feel we deserve it.  Our forefathers and mothers fought for it.  Today, no one is willing to surrender what we feel entitled to. So we borrow on the backs of future generations and strap more Political band—aids on festering wounds.

Wake up Canada

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I was depressed by the painful truth of all but the last segment of 'the math' section.

 

"Entitlement. In spite of all this 'we' feel 'we' deserve it.  Our forefathers and mothers fought for it.  Today, no one is willing to surrender what 'we' feel entitled to."

That's all fair imo and I think 'we' definitely do deserve it.

 

"So 'we' borrow on the backs of future generations and strap more Political band—aids on festering wounds."

'We' haven't done this to ourselves, but 'we' have been allowing others to hijack the capitalistic democracy 'we' worked to create and they now seek to recast as some sort of socialistic dream state.

Those with a lick of sense can see the writing on the wall; the introduction of their dream state is already bankrupting the capitalist system, which makes us weaker every day and our way of life unsustainable leaving the door open for the globalists to 'fully' implement and complete their plan for a new world order.

 

Speaking of global socialists; today I heard that Macron is calling for the creation of an EU military arm.

What was once conspiracy theory is now becoming an every day part of peoples lives all around the globe. 

 

 

 

 

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Trudeau and Communist Cuba? Why all the Surprise?

“ UN watchdog rightly condemns Canada for siding with Cuba “

 

You can tell a lot about a person by the company they keep.

When it comes to Canada’s role on the world stage, the Trudeau government has been quietly siding with the world’s worst tyrants and human rights abusers.

A new report from the independent watchdog group UN Watch issued a scathing report this week on Canada’s voting record at the United Nations.

Canada broke with the free world and joined Syria, Iran and North Korea by voting ‘no’ on eight separate measures that sought to hold Cuba accountable for widespread human rights violations,” read the report.

On issues of basic rights and freedoms, including freedom of expression, workers rights, and political freedoms, Canada failed to join other Western liberal democracies in condemning Cuba.

Instead, our diplomats sided with the oppressive communist regime.

Trudeau’s representatives even failed to join a motion calling for gender equity in Cuba.

When the world’s top male feminist shies away from an opportunity to lecture others on gender, you know something’s not right.

https://torontosun.com/opinion/columnists/malcolm-un-watchdog-rightly-condemns-canada-for-siding-with-cuba

 

Edited by Jaydee

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10 minutes ago, Jaydee said:

Trudeau and Communist Cuba? Why all the Surprise?

“ UN watchdog rightly condemns Canada for siding with Cuba “

 

You can tell a lot about a person by the company they keep.

When it comes to Canada’s role on the world stage, the Trudeau government has been quietly siding with the world’s worst tyrants and human rights abusers.

A new report from the independent watchdog group UN Watch issued a scathing report this week on Canada’s voting record at the United Nations.

Canada broke with the free world and joined Syria, Iran and North Korea by voting ‘no’ on eight separate measures that sought to hold Cuba accountable for widespread human rights violations,” read the report.

On issues of basic rights and freedoms, including freedom of expression, workers rights, and political freedoms, Canada failed to join other Western liberal democracies in condemning Cuba.

Instead, our diplomats sided with the oppressive communist regime.

Trudeau’s representatives even failed to join a motion calling for gender equity in Cuba.

When the world’s top male feminist shies away from an opportunity to lecture others on gender, you know something’s not right.

https://torontosun.com/opinion/columnists/malcolm-un-watchdog-rightly-condemns-canada-for-siding-with-cuba

 

Does this mean Justin can stop spending our $$$$$ chasing a seat on the Security Council?  🙃

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Trudeau wants terrorism offences reduced to maximum six months of jail time

Bill C-75, currently before the House of Commons, calls for a whole raft of crimes to be treated under summary conviction.

That includes terrorism offences.

  • Participation in activity of terrorist group
  • Leaving Canada to participate in activity of terrorist group
  • Advocating or promoting commission of terrorism offences
  • Concealing person who carried out terrorist activity
  • Concealing person who is likely to carry out terrorist activity

These offences currently have sentences ranging from a maximum of five years to 14 years in prison.

Under Trudeau’s Bill C-75, that could be reduced to a maximum of six months in prison.

The changes being brought in by the Liberals allow for each of those offences to proceed via summary conviction. Under the criminal code, the rules are clear, maximum six months in jail.

787 (1) Unless otherwise provided by law, everyone who is convicted of an offence punishable on summary conviction is liable to a fine of not more than five thousand dollars or to a term of imprisonment not exceeding six months or to both.

Are these the actions of a government that takes terrorism seriously?

Hardly.

So while Trudeau stands up and tells Parliament that he is dealing with the issue of returning ISIS fighters and that it is a criminal code offence to leave Canada and join a group like ISIS, he isn’t telling the whole truth.

He isn’t telling Canadians that he’d like to see some of these fighters spend a maximum of six months in jail for joining this heinous group.

This is not the only problem with Bill C-75. It has been attacked from the left and the right, defence lawyers, law and order advocates.

It reduces sentences for many awful crimes. I’ll get into those flaws another day.

Suffice to say that this is simply the outlook of the current Liberal government.

Liberals are often branded, sometimes unfairly, of being soft on crime.

In this case, Justin Trudeau is soft on crime, and on terrorism.

That is something people should remember when they head to cast their ballot next year.

http://brianlilley.com/trudeau-wants-terrorism-offences-reduced-to-maximum-six-months-of-jail-time/

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58 minutes ago, Jaydee said:

So while Trudeau stands up and tells Parliament that he is dealing with the issue of returning ISIS fighters and that it is a criminal code offence to leave Canada and join a group like ISIS, he isn’t telling the whole truth.

He isn’t telling Canadians that he’d like to see some of these fighters spend a maximum of six months in jail for joining this heinous group.

 

It appears to me that it’s not as bad as the author makes out. I simply skimmed that portion of the bill itself but these two jumped out at me.

The first deals with enhancing ability (without participating) and could apply to donations and the like while the second deals with departing or attempting to depart Canada (without participating) and could apply to teenage runaway girls. It seems to me they have become hybrid offences with discretion as to effect and severity.

Now, I say this without having read the bill in its entirety and truly testing the veracity of the authors position (or bias) but, my takeaway is that conservative authors and bloggers need to be careful (and I mean damn careful) they don’t fall into the liberal trap of exaggeration in support of narratives… they will lose the centre pretty quick. In the quote above he refers to them as "fighters" so I went looking for "combatants" and came up short. So, what he is saying may be partially true but, in addition to being partial it is cloaked in the same bias I find reprehensible in liberals. When he says fighters, I expect to find combatants getting a summary conviction and I don't interpret it that way (unless I missed it somewhere)...

I would like to find an outlet that provides factual reporting sans the biased opinion of those lacking the experience to even be entitled to one. Thus far, the search has been elusive.

Every person who knowingly participates in or contributes to, directly or indirectly, any activity of a terrorist group for the purpose of enhancing the ability of any terrorist group to facilitate or carry out a terrorist activity is guilty of

  1. an indictable offence and liable to imprisonment for a term of not more than 10 years;

Every person who leaves or attempts to leave Canada, or goes or attempts to go on board a conveyance with the intent to leave Canada, for the purpose of committing an act or omission outside Canada that, if committed in Canada, would be an offence under subsection 5 83.18(1) is guilty of

(a) an indictable offence and liable to imprisonment for a term of not more than 10 years; or

(b) an offence punishable on summary conviction.

Edited by Wolfhunter
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3 hours ago, Jaydee said:

Canada’s show of STRENGTH..I feel so much safer with him in charge.....😪

FE9E73DD-D115-4DFA-A711-156F614DB4B6.jpeg

How do you fake cry instantly?
Don't think of things too sad, because you may really start to cry because the idea is to fake cry, not actually cry. Yawn again and again, until you feel tears come to your eyes. Blink 20 times then hold your eyes open for about fifteen seconds without blinking, then blink 10 more times.
Can all actors cry on command?
Of course, some tears are produced because of extreme grief or pain, and sometimes we cry when we experience profound moments of joy. Actors can recall these memories and produce "real" tears. To cry "memory-driven tears," actors must be able to access past emotions. ... Choose the right memory for the right part.May 3, 2018

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Anyone who believes trudeau's a feminist, or any of the other roles he's playing is being had.

Is apathy all that stands between trudeau and his fellow globalists plan to pretty much eliminate anything that was a part of our national fabric?

Will the members of the military and police actually stand behind these evil people when the time comes, or will they turn on the country's governors and defend the people from tyranny?

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PM’S TONGUE-LASHING

Demands Putin free Ukrainian sailors

  • Calgary Sun
  • 2 Dec 2018
  • KRISTY KIRKUP The Canadian Press
img?regionKey=1cTG%2fnT3NVsmOZBhNrzcfw%3d%3dSEAN KILPATRICK/THE CANADIAN PRESS (INSET: MIKHAIL KLIMENTYEV-GETTY IMAGES) Justin Trudeau holds a closing press conference at the G20 Summit in Buenos Aires yesterday. Inset, Mohammed bin Salman (left) and Vladimir Putin shake hands during a bilateral meeting.

BUENOS AIRES — Prime Minister Justin Trudeau used face time with two of the world’s most controversial leaders — Russian President Vladimir Putin and Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman — to discuss concerns about issues unfolding under their watch.

In Buenos Aires Saturday, Trudeau told a news conference that he directly pressed Putin about actions that resulted in the Russian seizure of three Ukrainian naval vessels near Crimea — a message that top Ukrainian officials wanted Trudeau to relay.

He said he told Putin of the need to release imprisoned Ukrainian sailors during a meeting of world leaders Friday, but there wasn’t an opportunity for Putin to respond to the remarks.

“For me, it is obvious that this is an issue that concerns not just Canada but a number of our NATO allies,” Trudeau said Saturday. “We are all very much hoping that there will be de-escalation and a release of those prisoners.”

Trudeau’s message to Putin came on the heels of a Friday statement from the foreign ministers of Canada, Germany, Italy, Japan, the United Kingdom and the United States, as well as the high representative of the European Union, expressing concern about Russia’s actions against Ukraine in the Kerch Strait and surrounding waters.

‘Diplomatic discord’

Trudeau also indicated Saturday that he spoke directly with Saudi Arabia’s crown prince on the sidelines of a dinner offered by Argentina that was held Friday night.

“I took the opportunity to have a conversation with the crown prince directly, in which we discussed the diplomatic discord between Canada and Saudi Arabia,” he said.

Trudeau said he also brought up the need for better answers on the killing of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi and the ongoing imprisonment of Raif Badawi, as well as the need for an immediate ceasefire and humanitarian aid in Yemen.

The civil war in Yemen constitutes the largest humanitarian catastrophe going on in the world today, Trudeau said, adding that it’s a subject that has been raised throughout the G20 summit.

“The situation is dire and getting worse,” he said.

Trudeau stressed that he continues to believe “frank and direct” conversations with leaders matter, adding that they’re what Canadians expect him to do and what the world has come to expect of Canada.

Canada and other countries faced the difficulty of how to handle the presence of Saudi Arabia’s crown prince, known by the initials MBS, at the G20 summit.

The trip marked the highest-profile overseas junket for the crown prince since Khashoggi’s murder.

On Saturday, Trudeau also sat down separately with French President Emmanuel Macron and British Prime Minister Theresa May.

During both bilateral sessions, Trudeau discussed Khashoggi’s October murder at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul and Canadian sanctions enacted on 17 Saudi nationals implicated in the killing.

Foreign Affairs Minister Chrystia Freeland announced Thursday the federal government had looked closely at the involvement of each person it sanctioned and concluded they were either directly involved or complicit in the murder. The sanctions freeze the targets’ Canadian assets and make them inadmissible to Canada.

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Doesn't the responsibility to investigate and prosecute lie solely with Turkey?

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Quote

"Canada needs to continue to stand strongly with the international community pushing back against the bully that is Vladimir Putin. If I have the opportunity in the coming months to meet with Vladimir Putin, I will tell him all this directly to his face because we need to ensure that Canada continues to stand strongly for peace and justice in the world," he said.

It only took 3 years for Trudeau to “stand” up to Putin....in a nice safe place with plenty of press around.

Quote

He said he told Putin of the need to release imprisoned Ukrainian sailors during a meeting of world leaders Friday, but there wasn’t an opportunity for Putin to respond to the remarks.

Putin was probably busy trying to ignore the little potatoe.

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