Contributor’s links post for April 27, 2019

Daily Links Post graphic

Each day at just after midnight Eastern, a post like this one is created for contributors and readers of this site to upload news links and video links on the issues that concern this site. Most notably, Islam and its effects on Classical Civilization, and various forms of leftism from Soviet era communism, to postmodernism and all the flavours of galloping statism and totalitarianism such as Nazism and Fascism which are increasingly snuffing out the classical liberalism which created our near, miraculous civilization the West has been building since the time of Socrates.

This document was written around the time this site was created, for those who wish to understand what this site is about. And while our understanding of the world and events has grown since then, the basic ideas remain sound and true to the purpose.

So please post all links, thoughts and ideas that you feel will benefit the readers of this site to the comments under this post each day. And thank you all for your contributions.

This is the new Samizdat. We muse use it while we can.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

151 Replies to “Contributor’s links post for April 27, 2019”

  1. Tunisia soldier killed in IED explosion on Mount Chambi (thedefensepost, Apr 27, 2019)

    “A Tunisian soldier has been killed and three others were wounded in a mine blast in the restive Kasserine region, the defense ministry said Saturday, in an attack claimed by al-Qaeda-linked jihadists.

    The mine exploded Friday, April 26 on Mount Chambi, in Kasserine, where the army has conducted search operations since 2012 to hunt down jihadists linked both to al-Qaeda and Islamic State, the ministry said.

    The area which borders Algeria – a “closed military zone” since 2014 – is considered to be a bastion of Okba Ibn Nafaa, a local affiliate of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb.

    Okba Ibn Nafaa claimed responsibility for the attack, SITE Intelligence Group reported late Friday.

    It said an anti-armored improvised explosive device was detonated targeting Tunisian soldiers but did not specify casualties, the monitoring group said.

    The attack which the defense ministry said killed a 26-year-old soldier came days after officials said security forces had shot dead a suspected jihadist in the Kef mountains further north.

    Since its 2011 revolution, Tunisia has experienced multiple jihadist attacks that have killed dozens of members of the security forces and 59 foreign tourists.

    The country has been under a state of emergency since November 2015, when an ISIS-claimed suicide bombing in Tunis killed 12 presidential guards.”

  2. Islamic State fighters storm Nigeria military base near Biu (thedefensepost, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Boko Haram fighters attacked and overran an army outpost in Nigeria’s Borno state, stealing weapons before fleeing, military sources said on Saturday, April 27.

    Militants from Islamic State West Africa Province, the ISIS-affiliated faction of Boko Haram, attacked the base late on Friday, two military sources said.

    The fighters reportedly used more than a dozen pickup trucks fitted with heavy machine guns and three armoured personnel carriers stolen from security forces. Flanked by a fleet of gunmen firing from motorbikes, they burst out from the bush early on Friday evening and sped towards the base.

    “There was a serious gunfight,” said one military officer who asked not to be named. “The troops put up a good fight, but they were outgunned and overwhelmed … unfortunately, the base fell to the ISWAP terrorists, who took away weapons and fled.”

    There was no immediate official response from the army.

    The base at Mararrabar Kimba is around 135 km (85 miles) southwest of Borno state capital Maiduguri.

    It was not clear if there were casualties, and some soldiers reportedly scattered into the bush to escape the attack.

    One eyewitness in the town of Biu, around 35 km further southwest, reported soldiers arriving on Saturday from the sacked base. Some of them were wounded, he said.

    On March 27, militants believed to be ISWAP fighters attacked a military base outside Miringa, around 15 km north of Biu.

    The jihadist group known as Boko Haram began its decade-long bloody insurgency in northeastern Nigeria in 2009 but it has since spread into neighboring Niger, Chad and Cameroon, prompting a regional military response. More than 27,000 people have been killed and two million others displaced, sparking a dire humanitarian crisis in the region…”

  3. Keynote speaker at Harvard diversity conference says Christians should be ‘locked up’

    Christians ‘deserve to be mocked viciously and run out of the public square’

    To celebrate a “Decade of Dialogue” in its annual diversity conference, Harvard University’s Faculty of Arts & Sciences invited a straight white man to give the keynote lecture.

    But not just any straight white man.

    Tim Wise, an “anti-racism writer, educator and activist,” has denigrated Christians as “Jeezoids” and fascists and called Pope Francis evil. He has tweeted that “people who believe in a God of hell/damnation deserve to be mocked viciously and run out of the public square.”

    Those who base their morality on the Hebrew Scriptures “deserve to be locked up,” he said in 2015, claiming to be “sorta kidding but not by much.”

    The Diversity Dialogue Series provides a “retrospective look at diversity and inclusion, a discussion of current issues, and practical guidance on how we can move toward greater inclusion and belonging at Harvard,” according to the event description.

    Anyone wanna bet AOC and her friends don’t agree with him?

  4. Over 760,000 illegals deported in 17 months (saudigazette, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Security authorities arrested more than 3 million foreigners who were living in the country in violation of the residency and labor laws since a nationwide crackdown against illegals began in November 2017.

    Interior Ministry officials said as many as 3,030,767 violators were apprehended and 760,456 of them deported to their respective home countries.

    They said 2,361,511 people were arrested for violating the system of residency, 466,038 for violating labor laws and 203,218 for breaching border security.

    The ministry said 51,313 people were nabbed while attempting to sneak into the Kingdom across its southern borders. About 49 percent of the infiltrators were Yemenis and 48 percent Ethiopians. The remaining 3 percent included people of various nationalities.

    As many as 19 government departments including the Directorate General of Passports (Jawazat) and the Ministry of Labor and Social Development were taking part in the crackdown.

    The officials said 2,142 people were caught while attempting to sneak out of the Kingdom illegally.

    They said 3,723 people were caught providing transport and accommodation to illegal residents. They included 1,237 Saudi nationals, of whom 1,211 were investigated and punished while 26 others were still under investigation.

    According to the officials, as many as 12,556 expatriates are in various detention centers in the country. They include 10,504 men and 2,052 women.

    The officials said 410,123 violators were referred to their concerned embassies and consulates to issue them with travel documents while 514,400 were finalizing their exit procedures.”

  5. Houthi missiles a threat to region (saudigazette, apr 27, 2019)

    “The Arab Quartet Ministerial Group on Yemen warned that the launch of the ballistic missiles and Iranian-made drones by Houthi militias pose a grave threat to regional security and prolong the conflict.

    In a statement issued on Saturday, Saudi Ambassador Mohammed Saeed Al-Jaber said the group expressed its full support for Saudi Arabia and its legitimate national security concerns.

    While calling for an end to the attacks by the coup militias and their allies, the group vowed its commitment to have a comprehensive political solution to the Yemeni crisis in accordance with the Stockholm agreement.

    Al-Jaber said British Foreign Secretary Jeremy Hunt and his UAE counterpart Abdullah Bin Zayed and Saudi Minister of State for Foreign Affairs Adel Al-Jubeir discussed the Yemeni crisis during their meeting in London.

    Meanwhile, a number of terrorist Houthi militias were killed and wounded in air strikes conducted by Arab Coalition aircraft in Taiz governorate in Yemen.

    According to the September Net website of the Yemeni Army, Arab Coalition aircraft targeted reinforcements of Houthi militias in the city of Taiz which resulted in the killing and injuries of a number of Houthi militias.

    A number of military vehicles of the militias was also destroyed the raid..

    Yemeni army units and the Yemeni popular resistance restored Torsah area, west of Al-Azareq district.

    The Yemeni army forces and the popular resistance sent military reinforcements backed by the Coalition to Al-Azareq District. — Agencies”

  6. Sometimes Might Makes Right: Saving International Organizations from Themselves

    EXECUTIVE SUMMARY: Concerned over repercussions threatened by the US, judges of the International Criminal Court (ICC) in the Hague denied the request of the court’s chief prosecutor, Fatou Bensouda, to investigate war crimes allegedly committed by the US and its allies in Afghanistan. This decision has significant implications for lawfare battles the Palestinians are conducting against Israel and the information wars Israel is conducting against hostile organizations and movements such as the Boycott, Divestment, and Sanction movement (BDS).

    Sometimes powerful threats are the only way to protect the interests of democratic countries against abuses of international law and human rights. In 2001, under a controversial universal jurisdiction Belgian law, survivors of the 1982 massacres at the Sabra and Shatila neighborhoods in Beirut, where Christian militias killed hundreds of Palestinians, filed a criminal complaint against Israeli PM Ariel Sharon. They accused him of responsibility for the massacre as he served as Minister of Defense at the time. The complaint went several rounds of court sessions, and during that period Sharon could not visit Belgium in view of the danger that he would be arrested.

    In 2003, a Belgian lawmaker used the same law to file a criminal complaint against Gen. Tommy Franks, commander of the US forces in Iraq, claiming that he was responsible for numerous civilian casualties. Following this example, various groups threatened to indict President George Bush, VP Dick Cheney, and Secretary of State Colin Powell.

  7. Exiled Islamist leader to be buried in Algeria Saturday (memo, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Abbasi Madani, founder of Algeria’s banned Islamic Salvation Front (FIS), will be buried in the capital Algiers on Saturday days after his death in Qatar where he lived in exile, a security source said, reports The Daily Mail.

    Madani had called for armed struggle in 1992 after Algeria’s military scrapped the country’s first multi-party parliamentary election which the FIS had won, and pushed for the creation of an Islamic state in the North African nation.

    “Abbasi Madani will be buried today Saturday in the El Alia cemetery,” in an eastern suburb of the capital near the airport, a security source told AFP on condition of anonymity.

    A source close to the family said Madani’s body would arrive from Doha at around 1125 GMT and would be taken to his home in the central Belcourt neighbourhood of Algiers before the burial.

    Senior FIS figure El Hachemi Sahnouni said Madani could be buried either at the El Alia cemetery or the Sidi Mohamed cemetery close to his home.

    He died in a Doha hospital on Wednesday from a “long illness” at the age of 88, FIS co-founder Ali Belhadj said.

    The FIS had been on track to win an absolute majority in the 1991-92 parliamentary election when the army cancelled the second round, triggering a decade of civil war that left 200,000 dead, according to official figures.

    Madani had been living in Qatar since 2003. He had fled into exile after serving a 12-year prison sentence in Algeria on charges predating the election.

    For Algerians, Madani remained most associated with the bloodletting during the civil war that pitted the security forces against sometimes feuding Islamist armed groups.

    He was imprisoned in 1991 and only called for an end to the violence in 1999, when his group said it was laying down its arms.”

  8. Air strike hits Tripoli as eastern Libyan forces send warship to oil port (reuters, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Air strikes hit the Libyan capital late on Saturday as eastern forces loyal to Khalifa Haftar pursued a three-week campaign to take Tripoli and also confirmed for the first time they had dispatched a warship to an oil port.

    The Libyan National Army (LNA) force of Haftar, which is allied to a parallel government, has repeatedly flown air strikes since starting an offensive three weeks ago to take the capital held by the internationally recognized government.

    The offensive has exacerbated chaos in Libya since the toppling of Muammar Gaddafi in 2011, threatens to disrupt oil supplies, boost migration across the Mediterranean to Europe and scupper U.N. plans for an election to end rivalries between rival administrations in east and west.

    The Tripoli forces have pushed back the LNA on the ground in some southern suburbs in recent days. A suspected drone could be heard for almost one hour and half followed by at least eight loud explosions, witnesses said. Anti-aircraft fire could be heard.

    Reuters was unable to establish with certainty whether an aircraft or drone was behind the strikes though residents reported a humming sound similar to unmanned aircraft…”

  9. Sri Lanka bans groups suspected to be behind attacks; ringleader’s relatives wounded (reuters, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Sri Lanka’s president on Saturday outlawed two Islamist groups suspected to be behind the suicide bombings on churches and hotels while the wife and child of the suspected ringleader were wounded during a military raid in safe house, his family and police said.

    The National Thawheedh Jamaath (NTJ) and Jamathei Millathu Ibrahim were banned under his emergency powers, President Maithripala Sirisena said in a statement, nearly a week after the Easter Sunday attacks that killed more than 250 people.

    Authorities could not act earlier to ban the two little known groups because the law required them to show firm evidence against them, officials said.”

  10. Egyptian man’s Shia insults which led to scuffle in Bahrain are an ‘individual act’: Cairo’s envoy (ahram, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Egypt’s ambassador to Bahrain has said that insulting remarks made by an Egyptian about Shiism during a business meeting in Manama, which provoked a physical altercation that was recorded and went viral on social media this weekend, was “an individual act.”

    The man, who was identified by news outlets as Yasser Ahmed El-Attar, is facing charges of insult, libel, assault, and inciting factionalism, according to a statement by the Bahraini prosecution on Friday, which said he has been referred to criminal court.

    He was arrested as he attempted to leave the country and has been detained for seven days.

    In press statements on Saturday, Egyptian Ambassador Soha Al-Far said the issue is currently under investigation.

    El-Attar reportedly works as a legal advisor to Bahraini NASS Group, and was also an advisor to the chairman of the Bahraini Chamber of Commerce and Industry.

    A video showing a quarrel between El-Attar and several Bahraini men, following a meeting of the chamber of commerce’s assembly, went viral on regional social media networks on Thursday.

    The video shows the Egyptian man shouting insults and alleging Iranian funding of Shias, to which an apparently Bahraini man responds with a slur, and leading to a fight between El-Attar and several other men present.

    The controversial video triggered responses from social media, including a tweet by Bahrain’s Foreign Minister Khalid Al-Khalifa.

    “He who insults the Shia of Bahrain also insults its Sunnis. He is an intruder and not one of us. May God protect Bahrain and its people,” Al-Khalifa wrote on Twitter on Thursday.

    Around 70 percent of Bahrainis are Shia, while the royal family is Sunni.”

  11. Egypt aims to become regional centre for digital data transfer between continents: Sisi (ahram, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Egypt aims to become a regional digital centre for the transfer of data between Asia, Africa and Europe, President Abdel-Fattah El-Sisi said in a speech at China’s Belt and Road Initiative forum in Beijing on Saturday.

    Speaking during a roundtable event, El-Sisi explained that Egypt is among the top countries worldwide in the number of submarine cable crossings, and is making efforts to attract more direct investments in the field.

    MENA agency reported El-Sisi as saying that direct investments will help make use of the field at the economic level, and will utilise the chances provided by the digital economy, one of the main elements bridging the digital gap between developed and developing countries.

    The Egyptian president also pointed at Egypt’s exception number of national infrastructure megaprojects in recent years, which he said would contribute to growth and provide new job opportunities.

    El-Sisi highlighted the close relationship between developing infrastructure and achieving comprehensive development for the member countries of the Chinese Belt and Road project.

    “The interlinking of this relationship has increased as the transboundary interests’ interconnectedness grew, and with the acceleration of technological development,” he said.

    He cited Egyptian plans to develop the strategic Suez Canal through its economic zone, saying this would integrate with the Belt and Road initiative.

    El-Sisi also met with Italian PM Giuseppe Conte in Beijing, expressing his full support for the joint cooperation between Cairo and Rome to unveil the mystery behind the 2016 murder of Italian student Giulio Regeni, and present the culprits to justice.

    According to a statement from El-Sisi’s office, he received Conte at his residence in Beijing on the sidelines of the forum, where they discussed a number of issues related to the two countries’ ties.

    They included terrorism and illegal migration, as well as the Libyan crisis. The Egyptian president stressed the importance of a comprehensive political resolution in Libya, to preserve the unity of the country and its territorial integrity.”

  12. Accident Kills 16 Sub-Saharan Immigrants in Northeast Morocco (moroccoworldnews, Apr 27, 2019)

    “Sixteen irregular migrants died on Saturday, April 27, in an accident between Saidia and Nador, two cities on the Mediterranean Sea, reports Maghreb Arab Press.

    The accident left 17 others wounded with varying degrees of injury after a medium-sized vehicle fell while they were driving through an irrigation canal on the side road between Saidia and Nador.

    A source from the Ministry of Health said as many as 18 died and 22 were wounded.

    Local authorities rushed the victims to the Berkane regional hospital in northeastern Morocco and opened an investigation, under the supervision of the general attorney, into the accident and those responsible for the irregular migration attempt.

    Police are looking for the driver of the vehicle, who is on the run.”

  13. Libya’s Grand Mufti Call On Muslims to Boycott Hajj and Umrah (moroccoworldnews, Apr 27, 2019)

    “The grand mufti of Libya, Sadiq Al-Ghariani, has called on Muslims planning to perform a second hajj or umrah pilgrimage to Mecca to abstain, in a broadcast on the Libyan television channel Ean Libya.

    Those performing the hajj annual pilgrimage or the umrah, a lesser pilgrimage performed at any time of the year, for a second time “will commit an act of sin rather than a good deed.”

    The reason for the fatwa (Islamic legal opinions), the mufti says, is that the money pilgrims must pay to Saudi Arabia for pilgrimage “help Saudi Arabian rulers to carry out crimes against our fellow Muslims.”

    The money, he added, will contribute to the massacre of Muslims in Yemen, Libya, Sudan, Tunisia, and Algeria.

    “Nowhere in the world,” said the mufti in a video, “hasn’t been thrown into havoc by Saudi Arabia.”

    The grand mufti said he assumed full responsibility before God for issuing the fatwa.”

  14. Three Levies personnel martyred in North Waziristan blast (tribune, Apr 27, 2019)

    “NORTH WAZIRISTAN: Three Levies personnel were martyred and one injured after terrorists targeted a check post in North Waziristan tribal district on Saturday. According to sources, the attack took place in the Raghzai area of Malik Shahi, located in the Sheva district.

    The local security officials said the explosives were planted near the check post before arrival of the personnel and were detonated through a remote controlled device. The martyred personnel were identified as Ameer Zaman, Abdul Wali and Nambut Khan…”

  15. They are talking about the organ harvesting that China does.

    #30 The Issue Amnesty Intentional Won’t Even Touch | David Kilgour | China Unscripted

    • The research into and experimental printing of organs from the patients own DNA is the only way to permanently stop the organ harvesting. It won’t stop the killing but it will stop the organ harvesting.

  16. Swedish imam faces death if deported: family claim (thelocal, Apr 27, 2019)

    “A controversial imam seized by Swedish authorities risks death if deported to Iraq, his family have claimed.

    Abu Raad, who works at the al-Rashideen mosque in the city of Gävle, was seized on Wednesday and and placed in a migration detention centre along with his adult son.

    “We want to know the reason for this. We don’t know anything,” Mohammad al-Najjar, the mosque’s leader, told Sweden’s TT news wire. He said he was hoping to be able to make contact with Raad over the weekend through his lawyer.

    According to Doku, which investigates Islamic extremists in Sweden, Raad has inspired many Islamic State sympathisers, has hailed an IS victory in Iraq, and has called for homosexual men to be executed.

    Raad’s relatives on Thursday circulated a petition claiming that he was facing deportation, and would face “a guaranteed death sentence” if he ever returned to Iraq.

    ”After a full 23 years in Sweden, it has been decided Gävle mosque’s imam Abo Raad should be deported from Sweden together with his son,” the petition read.

    “No concrete reason has been given for the deportation, and it is a scandal that the Swedish state is choosing to deport someone who has contributed so greatly to society and the Muslim community both locally in Gävle and in Sweden as a whole.”

    On the mosque’s website, there is a speech Raad gave to an inter-denominational meeting, in which he says that Islam “condemns extremism”.

    According to Swedish law, Säpo can deport anyone who is not a Swedish citizen who is seen as a threat to Swedish security. Sweden’s security police Säpo refused to comment on Raad’s case. “

  17. NR: Stick a fork in Boeing TWICE, they’re overcooked.

    MishTalk: Boeing 737 Max Unsafe To Fly, New Scathing Report By Pilot, Software Designer

    — Hat tip: JD @ GoV

    Some money quotes (literally):

    Worse still, because the engine nacelles were so far in front of the wing and so large, a power increase will cause them to actually produce lift, particularly at high angles of attack. So the nacelles make a bad problem worse.

    I’ll say it again: In the 737 Max, the engine nacelles themselves can, at high angles of attack, work as a wing and produce lift. And the lift they produce is well ahead of the wing’s center of lift, meaning the nacelles will cause the 737 Max at a high angle of attack to go to a higher angle of attack. This is aerodynamic malpractice of the worst kind.

    It violated that most ancient of aviation canons and probably violated the certification criteria of the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration. But instead of going back to the drawing board and getting the airframe hardware right, Boeing relied on something called the “Maneuvering Characteristics Augmentation System,” or MCAS.

    It all comes down to money, and in this case, MCAS was the way for both Boeing and its customers to keep the money flowing in the right direction. The necessity to insist that the 737 Max was no different in flying characteristics, no different in systems, from any other 737 was the key to the 737 Max’s fleet fungibility. That’s probably also the reason why the documentation about the MCAS system was kept on the down-low.

    Put in a change with too much visibility, particularly a change to the aircraft’s operating handbook or to pilot training, and someone—probably a pilot—would have piped up and said, “Hey. This doesn’t look like a 737 anymore.” And then the money would flow the wrong way…

    … Those lines of code were no doubt created by people at the direction of managers.

    In a pinch, a human pilot could just look out the windshield to confirm visually and directly that, no, the aircraft is not pitched up dangerously. That’s the ultimate check and should go directly to the pilot’s ultimate sovereignty. Unfortunately, the current implementation of MCAS denies that sovereignty. It denies the pilots the ability to respond to what’s before their own eyes.

    In the MCAS system, the flight management computer is blind to any other evidence that it is wrong, including what the pilot sees with his own eyes and what he does when he desperately tries to pull back on the robotic control columns that are biting him, and his passengers, to death.

    The people who wrote the code for the original MCAS system were obviously terribly far out of their league and did not know it. How can they can implement a software fix, much less give us any comfort that the rest of the flight management software is reliable?

    So Boeing produced a dynamically unstable airframe, the 737 Max. That is big strike No. 1. Boeing then tried to mask the 737’s dynamic instability with a software system. Big strike No. 2. Finally, the software relied on systems known for their propensity to fail (angle-of-attack indicators) and did not appear to include even rudimentary provisions to cross-check the outputs of the angle-of-attack sensor against other sensors, or even the other angle-of-attack sensor. Big strike No. 3.

    From my post at GoV:

    Imagine a Ford Pinto, which has the Toyata unintended acceleration problem, VW diesel emissions fake-out, and Takata-made airbags. Then toss in a set of Firestone 500 radials and we’re just beginning to shoehorn in legal terms like “class action”, “egregious corporate malfeasance”, and “massive uninsured liability”.

    Talk already has circulated of settlements for passenger fatalities related to the Boeing 737 Max air disasters as being, “the biggest in aviation history”. Machiavellian cynicism makes me predict that a colossal government bail-out will be required to keep the soon-to-be-bankrupt aircraft manufacturer afloat … so that they can keep churning out their cornucopia of war machines.

    If you want to know more about this phenomenon, look at any technology-based company that gets taken over by Harvard MBAs. McDonald’s, IBM, Microsoft, Hewlett Packard, the list is as endless as the self-esteem (and personal wealth) of these 1% parasites.

    More later.

  18. Albanian murderer granted bail by judge absconds after Sajid Javid orders his extradition (express, Apr 28, 2019)

    “EXCLUSIVE: A CONVICTED murderer on Interpol’s most-wanted list is on the run after he was freed on bail while waiting for the Home Secretary to approve his extradition.

    Hektor Mahmutaj, 43, who smuggled himself into the UK hidden in a lorry, is wanted in his native Albania after being sentenced to a 25-year jail term for shooting a farmer.

    In October Judge Tan Ikram ruled at Westminster magistrates court that Mahmutaj should be extradited to Albania.

    However, despite Mahmutaj having a string of convictions in the UK, including firearms possession, he freed him on conditional bail.

    This was while the case was referred to Home Secretary Sajid Javid for a final decision because Mahmutaj is a non-EU national.

    Mr Javid upheld the decision at the end of last year, paving the way for the extradition.

    It has since emerged that Mahmutaj breached his bail conditions and absconded after the decision was made. His current whereabouts are unknown…”

    • When he talks about fast my mind springs to thermite or white phosphorus aka Willy Pete. Both burn hot and fast and are hard to put out, with Willy Pete water actually makes it burn hotter.

      • Both burn hot and fast and are hard to put out, with Willy Pete water actually makes it burn hotter.

        When I was a kid, we used to play with red phosphorous and potassium perchlorate (a fine contact explosive and friction fuse). Trust me, you never want to get even a BB-sized speck of burning phosphorous on your skin. Being jabbed with a twisting red-hot ice pick is the most polite way I can put it. Put it out? That’s another story.

        Spontaneous combustion is a more likely explanation than anything else that le Palais de l’Élysée has vomited up for its chique. Betrayal of this magnitude earns Micron a date with Madame Defarge.

    • Notice the video. Its from here and we posted it over a week ago.

      In fact it is the first video we put on that has over 10,000 views! And thats a tiny fraction, several orders of magnitude, less than it should have.

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