The first shoe dropped today, but we’re waiting for more than one other one, as the shoes are worn by the centipede of justice.
That was the worst sentence I’ve ever heard.
Shh, you. Enthusiasts, today was Jailoween in Washington. The arrests have started, and more excitingly, the flipping has begun. Most likely, there has already been a wire worn into meetings with high-level officials. As always, I beg of you to get your information from sources that are not me. I’m not that smart, and I think it’s funny to lie. Go read the paper.
But, I would like to point out some of the more piquant details of the day in no particular fashion:
- Among the players are characters such as “The Professor” and “Putin’s niece.”
- That second one isn’t a euphemism: a Russian spy told someone who works as a foreign policy advisor to the President of the United States that she was Vladimir Putin’s niece, and he said, “Wow, cool.”
- One might assume that foreign policy advisors have the ability to verify that sort of information.
- Of course, one might assume that foreign policy advisors wouldn’t use Facebook to set up secret meetings with Russians, but here we are.
- We speak of George Papadopoulos, who has a comedically ethnic name, and is not intelligent.
- Remember the thing about Facebook, and the treason suggested thereupon?
- Well, after Big Papa lied to the FBI, he went home and deleted his account.
- That’ll do it.
- The password to the email account Paul Manafort used to launder money and betray his country was probably Bond007.
- And he wears very fancy clothes, $1.3 million in six years’ worth, but still manages to look like a Chazz Palmentieri impersonator.
- John Kelly, whom dipshits and fantasists hailed as a moderating influence, defended the Confederacy on teevee.
- A judge granted a preliminary injunction against Turnip’s military band on transgendered folks.
- A preliminary injunction isn’t a decision, it comes first; hence the “preliminary.”
- And it stops behavior, hence the “injunction.”
- For legal terms, it’s actually rather transparent.
- You get a preliminary injunction when the court is almost positive that you’re going to win your case; the District Judge in D.C. found that the ban likely violates the troops’ Fifth Amendment rights.
- Now, the government could provide an excellent argument as to why the ban was Constitutional and the case could be decided for them, but until then: gotta let ’em in.
- You know what would be fun?
- Ask Shitface to explain a temporary injunction.
- “Short-lived. People don’t know this, but it’s right in the name. Not permanent. Just a little injunction.”
- And so on.