After months of telling us we’re violent and violence isn’t the answer, we learn they think violence is okay as long as they’re the ones doling it out. Beta-faced Vox editor Emmett Resnin was just suspended for a week (with pay) after advocating violence against Trump supporters. HuffPo’s Jesse Benn agreed with Resnin, exclaiming, “Sorry Liberals, A Violent Response To Trump Is As Logical As Any.” I’d be stunned if either of them has ever been in a fight. The Killer Mike contingent of the Bernie Bros, however, is much more likely to “throw down,” and so they did when confronted with Trump supporters at a rally last week. Only they weren’t Trump supporters. They were fellow Bernie Bros. The bloodied but unbowed boobs then chanted, “Bernie! Bernie! Bernie!” while hoping nobody caught the incident on camera. We did.
As has been pointed out many times, the public at large is not actual concerned with transgendered people using whatever bathroom they want to; what the public is concerned with is sexual predators abusing these new laws in order to gain access to potential victims, something which, despite what the liberal left would have people believe, has happened many times in the past:
Plus, tumors are actually one of the body's way of containing cancer cells, and when surgeons attempt to cut them out, they often let many of those cells escape. Then, those same doctors, called oncologists, radiate the "marginal area" where the tumor or cancer was removed, and that radiation itself causes new cancers. Then, to top it all off, afterwards, those patients (victims) are dosed up with chemotherapy drugs that are derived from poisonous mustard gas chemicals used in WWI and WWII (Zyklon B to be specific) to kill people, so where's the logic? Chemotherapy is as archaic as bloodletting, back when doctors believed that a fever could be cured by draining large amounts of blood from people which drastically compromised the person's immune system and usually killed them.
One key area has grown exponentially in the recovery period, though – regulation at every level. Hudson Institute fellow Marie-Josée Kravis wrote in Friday’s Wall Street Journal that federal regulation twists incentives and punishes small businesses, which provides the engine of job creation in the American economy. In 2010, Kravis notes, federal regulation put a burden on small businesses that cost 20 percent more than it did large companies, thanks to economies of scale.
Obamacare makes that situation even worse. Larger companies can distribute the costs of increased health insurance costs and the employer mandate more broadly. Smaller employers, which have less market clout and smaller room for error, feel the shock of the employer coverage mandate more directly. The ACA directly incentivizes employers to use part-time rather than full-time workers, and smaller businesses have the necessity of grasping at any competitive advantage they can get. Six years after its passage and almost three years after its implementation, Goldman Sachs still sees Obamacare as a prime driver of forced part-time employment.