Wednesday 24th of April 2024

american ideology as seen through a style of predictable version of lies....

American politics are often seen through the lens of lame comedy… Some news channels try to explain some serious angles but most of them are biased along party lines — and battle for or against the gutter trickeries of the government in place… This creates a containment of the idea of democracy that pleases the establishment channels — the CIA, the FBI and the NSA… and the elites who foment and control the trickeries of rules.

SEE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NpBPm0b9deQ

Jon Stewart Tackles The Biden-Trump Rematch That Nobody Wants | The Daily Show

 

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boringly yours....

The 7 Best Late Night TV Hosts Currently on Air, Ranked    BYSHAWN VAN HORN     UPDATED FEB 4, 2024 

The late-night landscape is ever-changing, and these are the hosts with the most.

 

Late-night comedy has undergone a dramatic shift in the past few years with the exits of David LettermanJon Stewart, and Conan O’Brien from the late night desk. Stewart then returned, only to have his show, The Problem With Jon Stewart, canceled by Apple TV + when he refused to censor his views. We saw the arrival of many fresh faces, turning the late-night wars into a fractured battle waged on many fronts, from TV ratings to YouTube views. In the last year, many of those newer names have lost their shows, however, as Trevor Noah left The Daily Show and James Corden said goodbye to The Late Late Show. We also lost Full Frontal with Samantha Bee and Desus & Mero. Most recently, Taylor Tomlinson took over James Corden's slot with her new series, After Midnight.

We are no longer in the heated era of Letterman and Jay Leno. The competition now is friendly, with everyone seemingly a fan of their counterparts. For half a decade, the negative energy was turned instead toward Donald Trump and politics in general. For some hosts, that became their entire brand. Others have tried to hold on to the light, feel-good comedy of days gone by. But all of them have looked to create their own identity in the world of comedy. The field is smaller than it used to be, but every name below is great in their own way. Here are the best late-night talk show hosts ranked from worst to best.

https://collider.com/best-late-night-tv-hosts-currently-on-air/

 

MORE TO COME.

 

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lowering the bar.....

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JGWB8ncxlmc

Jon Stewart SKEWERS BlueAnon, Tucker Putin FAWNING

 

JON STEWART IS LIKE AN OLD TART RETURNING TO HER STREET CORNER... ALL DRESSED UP, WITH VERY FEW CUSTOMERS WILLING TO INDULGE IN SOMETHING THAT COULD GIVE THEM VENEREAL DISEASES.... IT'S NOT AS BAD AS THE OTHER NIGHTLY COMEDIAN, COLBERT, BUT SO FAR, IT'S RELENTLESSLY BAD.... IS IT "CAPITALISM" VS "AUTHORIANISM"?.... OR WHATEVER REGARDING THOSE VERY POORLY PAID RUSSIANS, WHO CAN'T ENJOY THE FREEDOM TO FUK THE REST OF THE WORLD...

 

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SEE REALITY: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=li298ACVx8Y

colbertshit.....

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9WvI7xT0teU

Raving Stephen Colbert Is DESPERATE For Trump’s Prosecutions!

 

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passed joe's bed time....

Biden reveals his plans for 2020 (VIDEO)
The US leader has made another gaffe on a late night talk show

US President Joe Biden took his campaign message to a TV audience on Monday evening, but mistakenly dated his 2024 agenda to four years ago.

Biden was the ‘surprise’ guest on NBC’s ‘Late Night with Seth Meyers’, the show once hosted by David Letterman and Conan O’Brien. 

When Meyers asked, “what’s your 2024 agenda?” the 81-year-old Democrat said, “Look, the 2020 agenda is to finish the job.”

The president was presented as the special anniversary guest, as he appeared on Meyers’ first broadcast in 2014, back when he was Barack Obama’s vice president. 

The president used the interview to tease a possible endorsement from pop star Taylor Swift and make light of his memory issues by projecting them onto his rival, likely Republican nominee Donald Trump. 

“You got to take a look at the other guy,” he told Meyers. “He’s about as old as I am, but he can’t remember his wife’s name.”

This was a reference to a video Meyers had played before Biden’s appearance, showing a scene from the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) over the weekend, and accusing Trump of mistakenly addressing his wife Melania as ‘Mercedes’.

According to Trump campaign spokesman Steven Cheung, however, the candidate was addressing Mercedes Schlapp, whose husband Matt organized the conference.

“The clips were taken out of context by disingenuous people,” Cheung said.

The late night comedy circuit is friendly ground for Biden, as Meyers, Jimmy Kimmel of ABC, and Stephen Colbert of CBS are all outspoken Democrats.

Monday was Biden’s fourth late night appearance since he became president. He went on Jimmy Fallon’s ‘Tonight Show’ in 2021, Kimmel’s show in 2022, and a special episode of ‘The Daily Show’ in 2023, guest-hosted by one-time Obama White House staffer Kal Penn. The genre is popular with young college-educated voters, who skew heavily Democrat.

Biden defeated Trump in 2020 by winning the most votes ever in US history. Recent polls, however, show Trump decisively prevailing in a rematch. Democrats have been scrambling to find ways to defeat the former president, from lawsuits and attempts to disqualify him from the ballot, to persuading former late night powerhouse Jon Stewart to come back from retirement and host The Daily Show again.

https://www.rt.com/news/593273-biden-late-night-gaffe-meyers/

 

MEANWHILE:

 

Donald Trump and Government Theft

by Andrew P. Napolitano 

 

“Where there is a wrong, there is a remedy.”

 — Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo (1870-1938)

 

Last week, a New York court ordered the Trump Organization and its principals — including the former President — to forfeit nearly $400 million to the state government. This gargantuan punishment was not for any crime committed or harm caused by the defendants. Rather, it was government theft at its worst.

Here is the backstory.

When U.S. Supreme Court Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo described the basic principles of tort law in one easy line, he was reflecting upon centuries of Anglo-American jurisprudence. His dictum of wrong first and remedy afterward was essentially based on the common law understanding that an injured party can only seek damages for a wrong actually caused.

The legal and philosophical essence of wrongness is harm. The law does not concern itself with trifles or with theoretical wrongs, but only wrongs that have caused palpable and measurable harm.

The rational corollary to harm first and remedy later is that where there is no harm, there can be no remedy. Were this not the case, then a crazy plaintiff could drag a hapless defendant into court for all sorts of fanciful or theoretical or immeasurable or speculative claims — none of which caused harm.

In tandem with the Cardozoan wrong first and remedy later principle is the causation principle. This teaches that not all wrongdoing justifies a remedy — only those where a duty is owed and breached and where the breach caused measurable damages.

Law students memorize this line: “duty, breach, causation, damages,” as it encapsulates what a plaintiff must prove to a jury in order to obtain a monetary judgment against a culpable defendant.

The causation principle further requires that the breached duty must be one that the defendant owed to the very plaintiff who is seeking damages.

Stated differently, if I punch you in the nose, you can sue me for pain and suffering and permanent injury if there is any. But your sister, who learns later what I did to you, cannot sue me. In this scenario, I owed you a duty not to hit your nose and I breached that duty. And my breach caused you damages and the remedy you properly sought is compensation for the damages.

I also owed a duty not to punch your sister in the nose, but I didn’t breach that duty. Your sister may not like the new appearance of your nose, but I did not breach any duty owed to her, and thus she has no legal or moral basis upon which to sue me.

This is basic Anglo-American tort law as practiced and understood for more than 600 years.

What role does the government play in this scenario? The only moral and constitutional role for government here is to provide a neutral and credible forum for the resolution of the dispute between you and me.

However, were the government to enter the dispute as a litigant or were the government to claim some harm where none existed, it would do violence to these basic legal principles, it would impair my natural and constitutional rights to own property, and, if successful, it would constitute theft for its own benefit.   

Yet, all of this just took place last week in a New York courtroom. The government was the State of New York and the defendants were the Trump Organization and its principals.

How can the government claim harm where none was caused?

The government created a phantom harm by arguing to the court that Trump’s corporation was not fully accurate in its loan applications and thus was charged a lower interest rate on the loans than it should have been charged had it been accurate; and thus it earned more income on its use of the money it borrowed than would have been the case had it scrupulously reported the value of its pledged assets; and thus — somehow — the government ought to be able to confiscate the excess income plus interest.

This, of course, defies the no-damages-without-breach-of-a-duty principle and no-damages-without-caused-harm principle that have been the bedrock of American tort law. It also redefines fraud.

The government told the court that Trump defrauded his lenders by inaccurately stating his assets. If you borrow $100 million from a bank and pledge as security a building worth $2 billion, you will get more favorable loan terms — a lower interest rate — than if you pledged as security a building worth $1 billion. But Trump’s banks did their own due diligence on the value of the assets he pledged, and they told the court that they were satisfied with Trump’s valuations.

The lenders also told the court that Trump paid back every dime they loaned to him with interest. And the banks told the court that Trump was such a good customer, they’d gladly lend to him again.

But the government told the court that Trump defrauded his lenders. Fraud is a material misrepresentation made in order to induce reliance and upon which someone relied to his detriment. The definition of fraud used in the Trump case mysteriously omits the detrimental reliance part of this definition.

Yet, this full definition has been universally accepted for 600+ years. Its purpose is to prevent just what happened here — a stranger to the loan transaction, who did not rely on any of the borrower’s representations, showing up afterward and claiming harm.

What harm?

The government won’t say how it was harmed by Trump’s commercial loans because it wasn’t harmed at all by them. Oh, the government lawyers made a fanciful argument to the effect that if Trump had borrowed less because the buildings pledged as security were worth less than he claimed, the banks would have had more reserves available to lend to others. That is nonsense.

The banks get the cash they lend from the Federal Reserve and Trump did not put the money he borrowed into a shoe box. Rather, it was used to develop New York City real estate and those developments created thousands of new jobs and much new wealth.

By rejecting established legal principles, this case has done more harm to the rule of law than any misstatement of asset worth has done to the banks. The government enacted a statute that permitted it to claim harm where none existed and then steal from a wealthy entity; and a judge — sworn to uphold the Constitution — let the government get away with it.

Why do we put our liberties for safe keeping into the hands of those who destroy them?

https://ronpaulinstitute.org/donald-trump-and-government-theft/

 

 

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comic's hypocrisy...

Jon Stewart Attacks Trump for This & Then Has His Hypocrisy Exposed

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E9JMx1s7SdU

 

 

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