Show Notes 10-08-2018

Monday show notes 10-08-18

‘Gosnell’: One of the Best and Most Important Movies of the Year
https://www.lifezette.com/2018/10/first-look-gosnell-is-one-of-the-best-and-most-important-movies-of-the-year/

Planned Parenthood Unveils Multi-Million Dollar Plan to Protect, Expand Abortion if Roe is Overturned
https://www.cnsnews.com/news/article/emily-ward/planned-parenthood-unveils-multi-million-dollar-plan-protect-expand-abortion

DHS Secretary: We Don’t Have Beds to Detain 2,500 Illegals Who Are Suspected Terrorists
https://www.cnsnews.com/news/article/susan-jones/fbi-investigating-5000-terrorism-cases-dhs-says-not-enough-detention-space

McConnell to seek $5B for border wall
https://www.washingtonexaminer.com/news/congress/mcconnell-to-seek-5b-for-border-wall

Grassley to Google: Explain your privacy ‘glitch’
https://www.wnd.com/2018/10/grassley-to-google-explain-your-privacy-glitch/#30ziT75ZHUzG7gkP.99

Time to protect small businesses from internet sales tax rush
https://thehill.com/opinion/finance/410896-time-to-protect-small-businesses-from-internet-sales-tax-rush

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Show Notes 09-27-2018

Thursday show notes 09-27-18

Sukkot
Sukkot is a weeklong Jewish holiday that comes five days after Yom Kippur. Sukkot celebrates the gathering of the harvest and commemorates the miraculous protection G-d provided for the children of Israel when they left Egypt. We celebrate Sukkot by dwelling in a foliage-covered booth (known as a sukkah) and by taking the “Four Kinds” (arba minim), four special species of vegetation.
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Woman refuses to pull over for police because her Prius has ‘s—ty’ tires
A Washington State Patrol officer arrested a driver this month who led him on a slow, fuel-efficient pursuit when she wouldn’t pull over because her Toyota Prius had “sh—y f—ing tires.”
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THE GOVERNMENT WANTS AIRLINES TO DELAY YOUR FLIGHT SO THEY CAN SCAN YOUR FACE
Omnipresent facial recognition has become a golden goose for law enforcement agencies around the world. In the United States, few are as eager as the Department of Homeland Security.
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North Carolina man chops copperhead snake into ‘a dozen pieces’ after it bites family dog
Brian Lewis felt a sense of panic when his dog’s loud barks in the backyard “suddenly stopped” last week. He rushed outside to discover his pup, Winnie, had been injured.
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Abbas to UN: We ‘Never Resort to Violence or Terrorism’
Palestinian Authority chairman Mahmoud Abbas told the U.N. General Assembly on Thursday that his people resist Israeli occupation through solely peaceful means, and “never resort to violence or terrorism.”
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ILLEGAL IMMIGRATION CREATING MONSTER TRASH CRISIS
The problems linked to illegal immigration have had much attention lately: the criminals and potential terrorists entering without permission, the young children needing care and workers taking jobs that Americans, in fact, would do.
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President to U.N.: Unaccountable International Organizations Should Not Control Migration
Speaking before the United Nations General Assembly yesterday, President Donald Trump touted the “right of every nation… to set its own immigration policy in accordance with its national interests.” He addressed instances of “uncontrolled migration” and confirmed the United States will not participate in the new Global Compact on Migration, saying “Migration should not be governed by an international body unaccountable to our own citizens.”
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Trump Administration Plans to Enforce Public Charge Law
Cash-strapped schools are bracing themselves for yet another squeeze on budgets after being told they must increase contributions to the Teachers’ Pension Scheme by 43 per cent from next year.
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Texas backs school that expelled girl over pledge of allegiance
The state of Texas is backing a school that expelled a black student after she refused to stand for the flag during the US Pledge of Allegiance.
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Uncooperative Radio 08-21-18 Live!

@ 10:00pm ET topics:

We will start the show with Economist quote. The Illegal Alien Invasion Report, the Second Amendment,The News Behind the News and what’s up with our schools meets China.

Welfare for immigrants is alien to our laws, history, and traditions

From Conservative Review:

Immigration is an elective policy of a sovereign nation. It should benefit America and never create a public charge. That notion is one of the most foundational principles of our country. It dates back to colonial times and has been enforced by the states since the founding and then by the federal government when it fully reclaimed immigration in the 1880s. That immigrants shouldn’t be a public charge is still the law on the books, yet it’s rarely enforced. Now that the Trump administration is seeking to enforce the law, suddenly the Left is screaming about denying immigrants their rightful citizenship.

NBC published a report predicting that any week now, Stephen Miller will convince President Trump to sign off on a policy denying citizenship to those immigrants on welfare. In other words, he will be the first president in recent years to follow the letter and spirit of immigration statutes. The media is ready with a barrage of sob stories with no regard for the harm to American citizens.

Our history, tradition, and law: Immigration should only benefit the nation

The notion of immigrants coming here and obtaining public assistance would have been foreign to our Founders, even if they could have envisioned a welfare state for those already here. In 1813, Madison said emphatically to Morris Birkbeck, “… it is not either the provision of our laws or the practice of the Government to give any encouragement to emigrants, unless it be in cases where they may bring with them some special addition to our stock of arts or articles of culture.”

As I note in Chapter 6 of my book, this is why, already in the 1600s, the northern colonies, and later on the southern colonies, adopted public charge laws denying entry to “paupers.” Even after the Constitution was already signed but still in the process of being ratified, the Continental Congress passed a law in 1788, pursuant to the Articles of Confederation, urging states to pass laws “preventing the transportation of convicted malefactors from foreign countries.” A number of states followed suit and banished those viewed as criminals or impoverished.

During the debate over the Naturalization Act of 1790, Madison declared, “I do not wish that any man should acquire the privilege [citizenship], but such as would be a real addition to the wealth or strength of the United States.”

In the 1820s and ’30s, New York, Massachusetts, and Maryland (the “border states” of those days) passed laws mandating inspections of landing vessels at the ports to weed out those who would likely be a public charge. In City of New York v. Milne (1837), the Supreme Court deemed New York’s regulation of ships transporting immigrants preventing “multitudes of poor persons” from coming “without possessing the means of supporting themselves” as constitutional and not infringing upon the foreign commerce power of the federal government.

There can be no mode in which the power to regulate internal police could be more appropriately exercised. … Can anything fall more directly within the police power and internal regulation of a state than that which concerns the care and management of paupers or convicts or any other class or description of persons that may be thrown into the country and likely to endanger its safety, or become chargeabl[e] for their maintenance?

If this is how our early political figures thought of state powers to reject public charge (and certainly criminals), how much more so the power of the federal government to protect the whole of the union? Massachusetts passed a similar law, in 1837 when immigration began to increase, requiring an inspection of all aliens aboard a ship and denying the right to land to any passenger thought to be indigent unless the master of the vessel posted bond to ensure that no such “indigent passenger shall become a city, town, or state charge within 10 years.”

While the federal government was able to regulate immigration any time after 1808, pursuant to Art. I Sec. 9, it only regulated naturalization and left the laws of entry to the “border states” like New York and Massachusetts for many of the early years. However, even during that time, since most people would only emigrate en masse with support of the government, the State Department often used diplomatic tools to block public charges (see the Chinese Exclusion case).

Once Congress reclaimed the full power to regulate entry in 1882, these state public charge laws were codified into federal law almost verbatim. The laws passed in the 1880s and 1890s not only barred the entry of those who would constitute a public charge (still the law on the books), but held the owner of the vessel that transported those aliens liable for the cost of their return trip and their temporary stay on American soil. These laws were so strictly enforced that even inadmissible aliens who came during World War I (and couldn’t return to Europe) were only given temporary harbor if relatives paid for their entire stay (see Kaplan v. Tod, 1925).

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Uncooperative Radio 07-26-18 Live!

@ 10:00pm ET topics:
We start the show with a Founding Mothers’ quote. What we are doing to the UN, the Illegal Alien report, the thought police and the Fuzzy Muzzy report

Show Notes 07-17-2018

Tuesday Show 07-17-18

Defiant Planned Parenthood: ‘f’ anyone who ‘f’s’ with us
Now, Planned Parenthood of New York is putting some of its cash into an unusually explicit advertising campaign that sends a blunt message to anyone who continues to oppose government funding.
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Trump says migration has changed Europe’s ‘fabric,’ as UN chief calls it a ‘positive global phenomenon’
Allowing “millions and millions” of migrants to enter Europe has changed its “fabric,” President Trump said Thursday, telling a mass-circulation British tabloid newspaper that unless the Europeans “act very quickly, it’s never going to be what it was, and I don’t mean that in a positive way.”
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Twice-Deported Illegal Alien Sentenced to Prison for Stealing $350K in Gov’t Benefits
Mexican national and two-time deportee Andres Avelino Anduaga was sentenced on July 13 to 37 months in federal prison for stealing over $350,000 in government benefits – federal, state, and local — while impersonating an American citizen for over 30 years, according to the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of California.
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Nebraska town might bar illegal immigrants from jobs, renting houses
A Nebraska town is considering blocking undocumented immigrants from obtaining jobs or renting houses ahead of a new Costco plant opening in the area.
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Uncooperative Radio 07-17-18 Live!

@ 10:00pm ET topics:
We start the show with a Founding Fathers’ quote. Followed by what is Planned Parenthood up to now? Then, Illegal Alien Invasion Report, the Internet wars continue and the Fuzzy Muzzy report