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Folks, the left are frauds.

 

With the knowledge that cow flatulence is directly responsible for the end of this world(according to the frauds who don't like it when I have so many steaks), what kind of president would let a massive fart in front of the royal family at the global warming summit. Good thing the Queen is resting for two weeks or America might have finally knocked off the top royal some 240 some years after the revolution.

If sharpieGate can be considered a credible story, the FartGate is one as well. 

Shocked Camilla ‘hasn’t stopped talking about’ hearing Joe Biden ‘break wind’ at Cop26 in Glasgow (msn.com)

 

I heard that as a thank you from the British, Airbus UK has already started manufacture of the wings for a new Air force 1 as seen below.

 

airbus longer larger fart - Google Search

 

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Biden Approval Rating Craters, Vast Majority Don’t Want Him To Run Again, Harris Approval In 20s: Mainstream Poll

 

Legendary Democrat strategist James Carville said during an interview last week that the problem Democrats have is they are too far-left.

What went wrong is stupid wokeness,” Carville said. “Don’t just look at Virginia and New Jersey. Look at Long Island, Buffalo, look at Minneapolis, even look at Seattle, Washington. I mean this ‘defund the police’ lunacy, this take Abraham Lincoln’s name off of schools, people see that. And it really has a suppressive effect on all across the country on Democrats. Some of these people need to go to a woke detox center or something.”

 

https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/politics/2021/11/07/republicans-advantage-2022-exclusive-poll/6331572001/

 

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Dumb grunt economics progress test.

When cheap money chases dwindling supplies during the course of a distribution slow down, the likely outcome is:

A. Kamala becomes more popular

B. Incidents of cow flatulence decrease

C. Illegal border crossings slow to a trickle

D. The earths temperature drops

E. Inflation

Edited by Wolfhunter
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14 minutes ago, Wolfhunter said:

OK, let's take a moment and think about it.

My question is, and always has been... does this make sense? 

Biden says Belarus-Poland border crisis is of ‘great concern’ as migrant situation worsens

https://www.aljazeera.com/news/2021/11/12/poland-belarus-border-what-you-need-to-know-about-the-crisis

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Biden pushing buy American yet when it comes to oil he wants Opec to up it's production. Needless to say this is not exactly popular with those in the US energy field.

U.S. shale has a message for the Biden administration: Ask us to increase oil production, not OPEC

Holly Ellyatt  4 hrs ago

image.png.deb3ed25e1ffb374291ae8fd57768029.png
  • The chief executive of Occidental Petroleum said the Biden administration should ask U.S. oil producers to boost supply if necessary, rather than OPEC.
  • The Biden administration asked OPEC and its allies to boost production in late summer when gasoline prices soared.
  • There are strong signs that U.S. production is bouncing back.

The chief executive of U.S. oil company Occidental Petroleum said that it would have been preferable if the Biden administration had asked shale producers closer to home to increase production and crude supplies, rather than the OPEC alliance that's led by Saudi Arabia.

Asked whether President Joe Biden and his team were getting it wrong by asking OPEC to pump more when there are shale oil producers at home, CEO Vicki Hollub said that "if I were gonna make a call, it wouldn't be long distance, it would be a local call."

"And I think that we could do it cheaply in the United States, as other countries can do," she told CNBC's Hadley Gamble at the Adipec energy industry forum in Abu Dhabi on Monday.

"I think first you, you stay home, you ask your friends, and you ask your neighbors to do it. And then if we can't do it, you call some other countries," she said.

Hollub's comments come after a period of dramatic energy price rises in recent months that led to the White House calling on OPEC and its oil-producing allies, a group known as OPEC+, to boost production in an effort to combat climbing gasoline prices.

The move came amid heightened worries that rising inflation could derail the economic recovery from Covid-19.

Read more: White House calls on OPEC to boost oil production as gasoline prices rise

The White House said that the oil producing group's July agreement to boost production by 400,000 barrels per day on a monthly basis beginning in August and stretching into 2022 is "simply not enough" during a "critical moment in the global recovery."

U.S. Energy Secretary Jennifer Granholm repeated those words to CNBC earlier this month, saying that oil-producing nations needed to increase supply "at this moment so that people will not be hurt during the winter months."

It was also put to Granholm that domestic oil production in the U.S. had abated over the last couple of years, even prior to the Covid pandemic, due to a lack of investment incentives.

"I don't know why at $80 a barrel those incentives are not there," she said.

"During Covid, it was down — they backed off because demand was not there because people were staying home, we know that. Now that things are back up, the production should be meeting that [demand], there has been rigs that have been added but not fully," she added.

U.S. supply bouncing back

There are signs that the U.S. might not need to look further than home for a boost to oil supplies with production in the U.S. already recovering after demand was hit during the pandemic.

The International Energy Agency said Tuesday that soaring oil prices, which have hit their highest price in seven years of over $80 a barrel amid rampant demand, could soon turn lower as the U.S. led a rebound in supply.

Read more: IEA sees a potential reprieve for soaring oil prices as U.S. ramps up production

The IEA revised its global oil supply forecast by 330,000 barrels per day higher for the fourth quarter to reach 99.2 million barrels per day by year-end. That's up 6.4 million barrels per day year-on-year.

The U.S. is forecast to account for 60% of non-OPEC+ supply gains next year, now forecast at 1.9 million barrels per day, although the country is not expected to return to pre-Covid levels until the end of 2022.

The comments from Occidental's Hollub come just days after the conclusion of the COP26 climate change summit where almost 200 countries signed up to pledges (with various timeframes) to cut methane emissions, end deforestation, curb the use of fossil fuels and their subsidies, offer more financial to poorer countries and "phase down" the use of coal.

Hollub said that the U.S. shale industry had to show the Biden administration that it was part of the energy transition.

"We can do what others can't do. And we have to convert ourselves. I think that we have to get a little bit ahead of policy otherwise we're never going to achieve our goals," she said.

"And some companies are going to do renewables and sort of diminishing their oil production a bit but picking up and doing wind and solar, which is absolutely needed. Our company, on the other hand, is doing more around what our expertise is: For 40 years, we've been managing CO2 for enhanced oil recovery. And so we're building our energy transition strategy on that and the infrastructure that we have in the Permian [Basin], which includes plants and pipelines that will support this strategy that we have. The Biden administration supports that," she said.

"We have to remove that CO2 from the atmosphere, we're going to do that with direct air capture, and we have to start putting carbon capture on industry as well. So both of those are supported not only by COP26, but by the Biden administration," she said.

That strategy, she added, "is going to enable the administration ultimately to not have to worry about where we get oil, who we ask to increase oil — as long as we can make our oil, lower emission and lower carbon through these other techniques, then it's not going to matter."

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National Post
 

THE CAUTIONARY TALE

Maybe you, like NP Platformed, are keeping one eye on the strange social situation in the San Francisco Bay Area. It's the world capital of high technology, wealthy beyond belief, and is just a very nice place to live when it comes to climate and scenery. It's also, through sheer cluelessness, breeding altogether new species of crime. This, at least, is our reaction to increasingly frequent incidents of mass looting of luxury stores. Bay-adjacent communities are now having mobs of dozens of people descend on high-street fashion shops in broad daylight, cleaning out entire inventories within the space of a minute or two.

 

Is there anywhere else on earth in the modern world where such a thing has become normal? Ever? Luxury stores everywhere live with problems of “loss prevention,” but this is more like open warfare. It seems obviously attributable to the passage of Proposition 47 by California voters in 2014: at that time, liberal Californians voted by quite a wide margin to reduce shoplifting from a felony to a misdemeanour as long as the value of the lost goods was under $950. After all, it's a nonviolent offence! Do you want to ruin some underprivileged youth's life because they ripped off a pen and a chocolate bar?

 

Drug stores are another favourite target for “organized retail theft,” and Walgreens, the pharmaceutical giant that has over 9,000 stores in the U.S., is in full retreat from the Bay. City and state officials get touchy when you attribute this to the quasi-legalization of shoplifting. But, meanwhile, criminals have adapted to the changed incentives and figured out that if three or four dozen people raid a Louis Vuitton store, at most a handful of them can possibly get caught — and those who are slow to escape may not even be prosecuted.

 

Police forces in the region are offering a lot of talk about organized crime rings and about taking a “task force” approach to the problem, but the “organization” behind the razzias may be leaderless, and require no more than an afternoon's chat on WhatsApp or Slack. There is obvious reason to doubt whether this species of crime — which, again, doesn't seem to happen much anywhere else, except in the wider context of rioting — is amenable to the approach used to bust up illegal drug factories.

 

It is just profoundly disturbing to see one of the world's great metropolises haunted by roving gangs of banditti out of some medieval nightmare, with public authority in total denial. Coming soon to a street near you? Perhaps, if you choose to vote for it.

 

— Colby Cosh

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15 hours ago, Airband said:

And some just want to believe what they see at the gas pump and the supermarket....

Am I the only one who sees the irony of the high prices at the pump and grocery stores at a time when corporations are booking record profits?  

Taking that much money out of the system does cause damage.

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There couldn't be a better fit...

President Biden’s New Helicopter Hits Setback: It’s Unreliable in a Crisis

1000x-1.jpg

Thu Nov 25, 2021 - Bloomberg News

Quote

'Joe Biden’s first flight on the new presidential helicopter built by Lockheed Martin Corp is being delayed after a report by the Pentagon’s testing unit warned that it’s not yet “operationally suitable” or sufficiently reliable -- especially in an emergency.'

Program office still hasn't solved problem of scorching of the White House lawn

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Biden Mocked For Restricting Travel From African Nations After He Attacked Trump For Doing The Same

President Joe Biden was mocked after announcing on Friday that his administration would be implementing travel restrictions on eight nations in southern Africa amid concerns of a new COVID-19 variant outbreak.

The travel restrictions will go into effect on Monday, but they will not apply to U.S. citizens or lawful permanent residents. The eight nations are South Africa, Botswana, Zimbabwe, Namibia, Lesotho, Eswatini, Mozambique, and Malawi.

 
 

Biden said in a statement on Friday:

This morning I was briefed by my chief medical advisor, Dr. Tony Fauci, and the members of our COVID response team, about the Omicron variant, which is spreading through Southern Africa. As a precautionary measure until we have more information, I am ordering additional air travel restrictions from South Africa and seven other countries. These new restrictions will take effect on November 29. As we move forward, we will continue to be guided by what the science and my medical team advises.

The announcement opened a door for critics to hit Biden over his past criticism of former President Donald Trump for using travel restrictions to protect Americans from the spread of COVID-19.

https://www.dailywire.com/news/biden-mocked-for-restricting-travel-from-african-nations-after-he-attacked-trump-for-doing-the-same?itm_source=parsely-api&utm_campaign=daily_shapiro&utm_medium=email&utm_source=housefile&utm_content=op_ed

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1 hour ago, Jaydee said:

Biden Mocked For Restricting Travel From African Nations After He Attacked Trump For Doing The Same

Cool, I thought no one remembered or noticed. As I recall, (then) candidate Biden used the words hateful, racist and xenophobic.

The media dutifully provided 24 hour a day coverage of it. Now, not so much....

If you want to know what they're doing (or will do) simply look at what they accuse others of. A StratCom tactic people always fall for.... it's like the wealthy 1% will pay or blame it on the military industrial complex. Those two mules have received a continuously beating since the days of Rome. PETA should have stepped in long ago.

Edited by Wolfhunter
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