Monday, November 7, 2016

It's a Rigged System and Taking your Guns

Well is it a rigged system? Well hiding your taxes and as you know many rich do,
would be seen as a rigged system the best way it can be rigged!

You know we are talking about Trump saying everything bad, in bad ways,
pointing at how Hillary is but not his own tax returns.
Pushing fear into people that don't look it up themselves to see if it's true.

As in Hillary saying she wants to take guns away from people.
It's just something like Trump inducing the paranoia over it!
Please think about it. Fear is a way to control people, so who is controlling you?
It makes you look stupid you know right? Being stupid is not a point of view
as it makes others pay for it to and that is not fair to others that look into
what is real or not. Why vote against your best interest when it takes out
their best interest?

~~~~~Where does Hillary Clinton stand on guns?
Donald Trump's persistent -- and false -- accusation that Hillary Clinton would abolish the Second Amendment as president is renewing scrutiny of her position on gun rights.

In the 2016 campaign, Clinton has fought for a raft of gun reforms. But she hasn't always been as strident an advocate for gun control.

In the 1990s, she was a fierce supporter for the landmark Brady Bill restrictions. But in the 2000s, she didn't push the issue, and even slammed then-Sen. Barack Obama's criticism of people who "cling to guns or religion" in the 2008 presidential primary. And now, after a rash of mass shootings, she's the Democratic standard-bearer on a renewed gun control push.

"I'm not looking to repeal the Second Amendment. I'm not looking to take people's guns away," she said. "But I am looking for more support for the reasonable efforts that need to be undertaken to keep guns out of the wrong hands."

But about those Tax returns?

~~~~~Donald Trump Breaks 40-Year Bipartisan Tradition By Not Releasing Tax Returns
It’s official: Donald Trump is the first major party nominee since Gerald Ford not to release his tax returns during the presidential campaign.

The Republican nominee announced his bid for the White House on June 16, 2015, from the lobby of Trump Tower, the gleaming Manhattan symbol of his real estate empire. Almost immediately after he did so, questions began to swirl about his net worth and how much of it he would use to bankroll his campaign.

So the following month, in July, Trump’s campaign filed a disclosure with the FEC and issued a statement that claimed he has a “massive” net worth that is “in excess of TEN BILLION DOLLARS.” At the time, Forbes listed his net worth at merely $4.5 billion. Earlier this year, Forbes re-evaluated the number at $3.7 billion, down $800 million from 2015.

Initially, the media reacted to the statement, capital letters and all, with amusement. It was at the time considered as unserious as Trump’s candidacy ― conventional wisdom that soon fell apart. But the episode was an early sign as to how Trump planned to run for president ― evading transparency and accountability at every turn by refusing to release the very document that could unravel the narrative he sold of a successful, wealthy and charitable businessman.

The Washington Post’s David Fahrenthold, in particular, had an instrumental role this election with his intrepid reporting on the Trump Foundation, the candidate’s New York-based private foundation. Trump and his campaign often boast about his “millions” in charitable giving, but the numbers could not be independently verified without a copy of his tax returns. The Post reported the businessman actually used the organization to give away somebody else’s money and claim the credit for himself. And in another bizarre twist, Trump used charity money to purchase a 6-foot-tall portrait of himself.
Trump’s tax returns could also offer answers to questions about his business dealings abroad ― especially in adversarial countries like Russia. During the campaign, Democrats suggested he refused to do so because he was beholden to leaders like Russian President Vladimir Putin, a man Trump has praised at length.