Is Renew America a Petting Zoo for Bozoid Bagger Buttsweats???


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Is Renew America

a Petting Zoo for

Bozoid Bagger Buttsweats???

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The truth about bigotry, anarchy and commies

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Maryland mall shooter was a pothead

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Russell Brand: my life without drugs

The Official Blackberry Smoke Site – Blog

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Klingenschmitt: ‘Al Franken Wants To Require Pedophilia In All Public Schools’ – See more at: 

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Yes, homosexual movement is after your God-given rights

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Right Boycotting Girl Scout Cookies Over Yoga, Climate Change, ‘Lesbian Role Models’ – See more at: 

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In Thy Kingdom Come, Randall Balmer recounts comments that Paul M. Weyrich, who he describes as “one of the architects of the Religious Right in the late 1970s”, made at a conference, sponsored by a Religious Right organization, that they both attended in Washington in 1990:[92] In the course of one of the sessions, Weyrich tried to make a point to his Religious Right brethren (no women attended the conference, as I recall). Let’s remember, he said animatedly, that the Religious Right did not come together in response to the Roe decision. No, Weyrich insisted, what got us going as a political movement was the attempt on the part of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to rescind the tax-exempt status of Bob Jones University because of its racially discriminatory policies.

—Paul M. Weyrich

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Our last, best hope: conservative governors who will uphold the Constitution

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Our last chance to avoid liberty’s demise?

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Creationists Allege ‘Darwin Day’ Is Unconstitutional, Promotes Nazism – See more at: 

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Louie Gohmert and Michelle Bachmann’s Superbowl Recipes from Kracker Zion!!!

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Church of Wells Elders refuse to acknowledge Bryan Fischer as Grand Bagger Cyclops!!! Issue joint declaration that Louie Gohmert isn’t sufficiently Ku Klux Kracker!!!

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Church of Wells deacon threatens to kill Talikochbubba for being insufficiently Ku Klux Kracker!!!

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Dobson’s Error the IndianaKlan and Dominionist Fundamentalist Evangelical Charismatic Extremism

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Introducing Larry Klayman’s Renew America and the Jumping Jellyroll Jackasses of Fundamentalism alias the Ku Klux Krackers from the Ku Kristian Koalition in the Ku Kea Karty!!!

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About dummidumbwit

"I live in a trailer at the edge of town!" Neil Young=Revolution Blues
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23 Responses to Is Renew America a Petting Zoo for Bozoid Bagger Buttsweats???

  1. AJ Castellitto says:

    Thank You for featuring my articles….. You are a brave, God-loving patriot!

    • Gina Miller says:

      HAHAHAHA!!! AJ, thanks for pointing this post out to me. Naturally, I would never have heard of this site without your help. I love it when liberals draw attention to our columns. It’s GREAT! Plus, it helps brings hits to Renew America, thus increasing their Internet “market share.” :-)

      • dummidumbwit says:

        Race and diversity[edit]
        The conclusions of a review of 112 studies on Christian faith and ethnic prejudice were summarized by a study in 1980 as being that “white Protestants associated with groups possessing fundamentalist belief systems are generally more prejudiced than members of non-fundamentalist groups, with unchurched whites exhibiting least prejudice.”[87] The original review found that its conclusions held “regardless of when the studies were conducted, from whom the data came, the region where the data were collected, or the type of prejudice studied.”[88] More recently in 2003, eight studies have found a positive correlation between fundamentalism and prejudice, using different measures of fundamentalism.[89]
        A number of prominent members of the Christian right, including Jerry Falwell and Rousas John Rushdoony, have in the past supported segregation, with Falwell arguing in a 1958 sermon that integration will lead to the destruction of the white race.[90][91]
        In Thy Kingdom Come, Randall Balmer recounts comments that Paul M. Weyrich, who he describes as “one of the architects of the Religious Right in the late 1970s”, made at a conference, sponsored by a Religious Right organization, that they both attended in Washington in 1990:[92]
        In the course of one of the sessions, Weyrich tried to make a point to his Religious Right brethren (no women attended the conference, as I recall). Let’s remember, he said animatedly, that the Religious Right did not come together in response to the Roe decision. No, Weyrich insisted, what got us going as a political movement was the attempt on the part of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to rescind the tax-exempt status of Bob Jones University because of its racially discriminatory policies.
        —Paul M. Weyrich
        Bob Jones University had policies that refused black students enrollment until 1971, and admitted only married blacks from 1971 to 1975. The university continued to forbid interracial dating until 2000.[93] In an interview with The Politico, University of Virginia theologian Charles Marsh, author of Wayward Christian Soldiers and the son of a Southern Baptist minister, stated:[94]
        As someone who grew up in Mississippi and Alabama during the civil rights movement, … my reading is that the conservative Christian movement never was able to distinguish itself from the segregationist movement, and that is one of the reasons I find so much of the rhetoric familiar — and unsettling.
        By the end of the civil rights movement, the way was set for this marriage of the Republican Party and conservative Christians. … At the Neshoba County Fair in Mississippi in 1980, (Ronald) Reagan’s statement “I am for states’ rights” was a remarkable moment in the conservative South. The Southern way of life was affirmed and then deftly grafted into national conservative politics.

      • dummidumbwit says:

        Dear Editor,
        I read your article on the GOP candidates visiting Bob Jones University with great interest, as I live in Greenville, South Carolina (current home of Bob Jones University.) This article provided a great deal of information to those ignorant of what Bob Jones stands for, but not enough. I have included some more information below:
        In regards to Bob Jones University’s involvement in politics, it is interesting to note that several current members of the US Congress are BJU alumni (including Asa Hutchinson, one of the prosecutors in the impeachment of President Clinton) as well as the Speaker of the SC State House (David Wilkins) and the Speaker Pro Temp of the SC State House (Terry Haskins).
        Further, Bob Jones University also dominates the politics of the local community. In 1996, the Greenville County Council passed a resolution condemning the “Homosexual Lifestyle.” Later that year, there was a Gay Pride March through downtown Greenville that involved over 1,500 people. Bob Jones University’s response? BJU students passed out brochures throughout the county inviting people to an Anti-Gay rally at the local stadium. This distribution of material was called, appropriately, “Operation Saturation.”
        Recently, Bob Jones University has opposed the opening of the new downtown arena and was one of the leading groups in attacking arena leadership for scheduling “controversial” acts. Also, Bob Jones University was one of the leading forces behind the county’s recent vote to uphold the current laws prohibiting alcohol sales on Sunday.
        Bob Jones University’s racism has not been only in admissions. In 1968, when Martin Luther King was assassinated, and President Lyndon Johnson ordered flags to be flown at half-staff, Bob Jones University refused, calling King “A traitor to the Gospel of Christ.” When this was announced at an evening chapel, many students applauded. (Bob Jones also awarded an honorary doctorate to Reverend Billy James Hargis, most widely known for his statement “God ordained Segregation.”)
        King was not the only Christian leader they denounced. Bob Jones University withdrew from Youth for Christ, the National association of Evangelicals and the National Association of Religious Broadcasters, due to their perceived “Liberalism.” (This, it should be noted, refers not to Political Liberalism but Theological Liberalism, which is an entirely different thing from Political Liberalism.)
        Bob Jones University also denounced Billy Graham for the same reasons. This was despite Graham’s and many of his associates’ graduation from Bob Jones University.
        Bob Jones University is quite anti-Catholic. When Pope John Paul II visited Columbia, South Carolina, the late Bob Jones Jr. said that he would “sooner speak with the Devil himself” than speak with the Pope.
        A frequent speaker at Bob Jones is Reverend Ian Paisley, who is also head of the Ulster Democratic Unionist Party in the UK. He was the most prominent opponent of the Good Friday Accord prior to its passage. He also had to be temporarily removed from the European Parliament chambers after he held up a sign “John Paul II = Antichrist” while the Pope was making a speech.
        I hope this information can be of some use to you,
        OE
        Greenville, SC
        11 February 2000
        Hi there,
        I have to say it’s a pleasure having some Socialist news daily, as a web page like yours is badly needed. Keep up the struggle.
        Regards,
        J
        10 February 2000
        Apparently there are no laws that are designed to protect injured workers in the State of California. I just got a letter from my lawyer regarding my workers’ compensation case. The California State Board of Workers Comp Appeals denied my claim. I was denied reinstatement, vocational rehabilitation benefits and was terminated for incurring a restriction that stemmed from an on-the-job injury. The company (Ralph’s Grocery Company) even admitted in court to reclassifying workers and putting them to work in different job slots. I was not offered a reclassification or accommodation even after making several formal requests. The company claimed that my termination was out of business necessity. Ralph’s Grocery Company claims not to discriminate against disabled workers. On the other hand, I was refused reinstatement and/or an accommodation after 26 years service. This not only affected my livelihood, it adversely affected my pension to the point where I’ll only realize a small portion of my retirement benefit.
        As a member of Teamsters Local 630 I thought that I could reasonably expect some support from the union. I was told by Local 630 Union Rep., Keith Hall, that this was a “work comp. issue” and that the union was not going to get involved. Thanks for the support, guys!
        My case sets precedence for cases for a long time to come.
        RG
        10 February 2000

  2. Pingback: Renew America is where the Ku Kristian Koalition Trains the Ku Klux Krackers to be Ku Klux Krazy!!! | Dummidumbwit's Weblog

  3. AJ Castellitto says:

    Oh yes eradicate those evil Christians & utopia will reign!!! Brilliant plan…. Sign me up! Where the petition, lol

  4. AJ Castellitto says:

    Let’s all sit down and talk about the issues respectfully….. How should we define marriage? Any restrictions? What is responsible government and monetary policy? What is the best way to fight terrorism? Are there explanatory limits to science & is there still a place for religion and JudeoChristian morality in our day? What is responsible immigration policy? Is it reasonable to expect our leaders to be trustworthy? Etc, etc…..

    • dummidumbwit says:

      Race and diversity[edit]
      The conclusions of a review of 112 studies on Christian faith and ethnic prejudice were summarized by a study in 1980 as being that “white Protestants associated with groups possessing fundamentalist belief systems are generally more prejudiced than members of non-fundamentalist groups, with unchurched whites exhibiting least prejudice.”[87] The original review found that its conclusions held “regardless of when the studies were conducted, from whom the data came, the region where the data were collected, or the type of prejudice studied.”[88] More recently in 2003, eight studies have found a positive correlation between fundamentalism and prejudice, using different measures of fundamentalism.[89]
      A number of prominent members of the Christian right, including Jerry Falwell and Rousas John Rushdoony, have in the past supported segregation, with Falwell arguing in a 1958 sermon that integration will lead to the destruction of the white race.[90][91]
      In Thy Kingdom Come, Randall Balmer recounts comments that Paul M. Weyrich, who he describes as “one of the architects of the Religious Right in the late 1970s”, made at a conference, sponsored by a Religious Right organization, that they both attended in Washington in 1990:[92]
      In the course of one of the sessions, Weyrich tried to make a point to his Religious Right brethren (no women attended the conference, as I recall). Let’s remember, he said animatedly, that the Religious Right did not come together in response to the Roe decision. No, Weyrich insisted, what got us going as a political movement was the attempt on the part of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to rescind the tax-exempt status of Bob Jones University because of its racially discriminatory policies.
      —Paul M. Weyrich
      Bob Jones University had policies that refused black students enrollment until 1971, and admitted only married blacks from 1971 to 1975. The university continued to forbid interracial dating until 2000.[93] In an interview with The Politico, University of Virginia theologian Charles Marsh, author of Wayward Christian Soldiers and the son of a Southern Baptist minister, stated:[94]
      As someone who grew up in Mississippi and Alabama during the civil rights movement, … my reading is that the conservative Christian movement never was able to distinguish itself from the segregationist movement, and that is one of the reasons I find so much of the rhetoric familiar — and unsettling.
      By the end of the civil rights movement, the way was set for this marriage of the Republican Party and conservative Christians. … At the Neshoba County Fair in Mississippi in 1980, (Ronald) Reagan’s statement “I am for states’ rights” was a remarkable moment in the conservative South. The Southern way of life was affirmed and then deftly grafted into national conservative politics.

  5. AJ Castellitto says:

    Or we can just scream racist, radical, homophobe, commie, ignoramus at each other…. That would be fun too!

    • dummidumbwit says:

      Race and diversity[edit]
      The conclusions of a review of 112 studies on Christian faith and ethnic prejudice were summarized by a study in 1980 as being that “white Protestants associated with groups possessing fundamentalist belief systems are generally more prejudiced than members of non-fundamentalist groups, with unchurched whites exhibiting least prejudice.”[87] The original review found that its conclusions held “regardless of when the studies were conducted, from whom the data came, the region where the data were collected, or the type of prejudice studied.”[88] More recently in 2003, eight studies have found a positive correlation between fundamentalism and prejudice, using different measures of fundamentalism.[89]
      A number of prominent members of the Christian right, including Jerry Falwell and Rousas John Rushdoony, have in the past supported segregation, with Falwell arguing in a 1958 sermon that integration will lead to the destruction of the white race.[90][91]
      In Thy Kingdom Come, Randall Balmer recounts comments that Paul M. Weyrich, who he describes as “one of the architects of the Religious Right in the late 1970s”, made at a conference, sponsored by a Religious Right organization, that they both attended in Washington in 1990:[92]
      In the course of one of the sessions, Weyrich tried to make a point to his Religious Right brethren (no women attended the conference, as I recall). Let’s remember, he said animatedly, that the Religious Right did not come together in response to the Roe decision. No, Weyrich insisted, what got us going as a political movement was the attempt on the part of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to rescind the tax-exempt status of Bob Jones University because of its racially discriminatory policies.
      —Paul M. Weyrich
      Bob Jones University had policies that refused black students enrollment until 1971, and admitted only married blacks from 1971 to 1975. The university continued to forbid interracial dating until 2000.[93] In an interview with The Politico, University of Virginia theologian Charles Marsh, author of Wayward Christian Soldiers and the son of a Southern Baptist minister, stated:[94]
      As someone who grew up in Mississippi and Alabama during the civil rights movement, … my reading is that the conservative Christian movement never was able to distinguish itself from the segregationist movement, and that is one of the reasons I find so much of the rhetoric familiar — and unsettling.
      By the end of the civil rights movement, the way was set for this marriage of the Republican Party and conservative Christians. … At the Neshoba County Fair in Mississippi in 1980, (Ronald) Reagan’s statement “I am for states’ rights” was a remarkable moment in the conservative South. The Southern way of life was affirmed and then deftly grafted into national conservative politics.

    • dummidumbwit says:

      Race and diversity[edit]
      The conclusions of a review of 112 studies on Christian faith and ethnic prejudice were summarized by a study in 1980 as being that “white Protestants associated with groups possessing fundamentalist belief systems are generally more prejudiced than members of non-fundamentalist groups, with unchurched whites exhibiting least prejudice.”[87] The original review found that its conclusions held “regardless of when the studies were conducted, from whom the data came, the region where the data were collected, or the type of prejudice studied.”[88] More recently in 2003, eight studies have found a positive correlation between fundamentalism and prejudice, using different measures of fundamentalism.[89]
      A number of prominent members of the Christian right, including Jerry Falwell and Rousas John Rushdoony, have in the past supported segregation, with Falwell arguing in a 1958 sermon that integration will lead to the destruction of the white race.[90][91]
      In Thy Kingdom Come, Randall Balmer recounts comments that Paul M. Weyrich, who he describes as “one of the architects of the Religious Right in the late 1970s”, made at a conference, sponsored by a Religious Right organization, that they both attended in Washington in 1990:[92]
      In the course of one of the sessions, Weyrich tried to make a point to his Religious Right brethren (no women attended the conference, as I recall). Let’s remember, he said animatedly, that the Religious Right did not come together in response to the Roe decision. No, Weyrich insisted, what got us going as a political movement was the attempt on the part of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to rescind the tax-exempt status of Bob Jones University because of its racially discriminatory policies.
      —Paul M. Weyrich
      Bob Jones University had policies that refused black students enrollment until 1971, and admitted only married blacks from 1971 to 1975. The university continued to forbid interracial dating until 2000.[93] In an interview with The Politico, University of Virginia theologian Charles Marsh, author of Wayward Christian Soldiers and the son of a Southern Baptist minister, stated:[94]
      As someone who grew up in Mississippi and Alabama during the civil rights movement, … my reading is that the conservative Christian movement never was able to distinguish itself from the segregationist movement, and that is one of the reasons I find so much of the rhetoric familiar — and unsettling.
      By the end of the civil rights movement, the way was set for this marriage of the Republican Party and conservative Christians. … At the Neshoba County Fair in Mississippi in 1980, (Ronald) Reagan’s statement “I am for states’ rights” was a remarkable moment in the conservative South. The Southern way of life was affirmed and then deftly grafted into national conservative politics.

    • Gina Miller says:

      AJ, I think (no, I KNOW) you’re wasting your time with this guy. He doesn’t engage in discussion, just cut-and-paste dissertations that bear no relation to the truth of conservatism, Christianity or even common sense.

      • dummidumbwit says:

        We do not hate any group of people. However, we do hate some things that certain groups are doing to our race and Nation. We hate drugs, homosexuality, abortion, and race-mixing because these things go against God’s law and they are destroying all white nations. But rather than focus on hate; we try to focus on the love of our race. Love for our God and Country. Our goal is to help restore America to a White Christian nation founded on God’s word.

        http://kkkknights.com/main_page.html

      • dummidumbwit says:

        AJ, I think (no, I KNOW) you’re wasting your time with this guy. He doesn’t engage in discussion, just cut-and-paste dissertations that bear no relation to the truth of conservatism, Christianity or even common sense.
        Baggers from Renew America said I’m just a cut and paste operation!! Ha Ha!!! I hate critics!!! Ha Ha!!!
        Dammit how many times would I have to rewrite U a Ku Klux Kracker w/o repeating myself if I wrote essays I ask.
        Fuckers!!!! Fuckers!!! I’m thinking about writing an essay but so what, it’s the supporting material for my arguments that is either there or not not an essay over and over on the same theme of course it’s a cut and paste of the same evidence over and over but I might write an essay
        Fuckers!!! Ha Ha!!
        Cut and paste I’ll show U cut and paste!!!

  6. Pingback: Are David Barton and Dr. James Dobson the Twin Popes of Bozoid Bagger Buttsweat??? | Dummidumbwit's Weblog

  7. AJ Castellitto says:

    Lacrae = hip hop Conservative Christian – stop putting people in a box

    • dummidumbwit says:

      AJ, I think (no, I KNOW) you’re wasting your time with this guy. He doesn’t engage in discussion, just cut-and-paste dissertations that bear no relation to the truth of conservatism, Christianity or even common sense.

      This is how it’s done
      by charging the Tea Party with this you are on solid ground on the attack istead of responding to their Ku Klux Krackering?

      In Thy Kingdom Come, Randall Balmer recounts comments that Paul M. Weyrich, who he describes as “one of the architects of the Religious Right in the late 1970s”, made at a conference, sponsored by a Religious Right organization, that they both attended in Washington in 1990:[92] In the course of one of the sessions, Weyrich tried to make a point to his Religious Right brethren (no women attended the conference, as I recall). Let’s remember, he said animatedly, that the Religious Right did not come together in response to the Roe decision. No, Weyrich insisted, what got us going as a political movement was the attempt on the part of the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to rescind the tax-exempt status of Bob Jones University because of its racially discriminatory policies.

      —Paul M. Weyrich

      http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christian_right#Race_and_diversity

  8. Pingback: More Cut and Paste artistry per request from the Ku Klux Krackers at Renew America!!! | Dummidumbwit's Weblog

  9. Pingback: Klingenschmitt Claims Dominionist Fundamentalist Evangelical Charismatic Extremism is not Theocracy!!! | Dummidumbwit's Weblog

  10. Pingback: WorldNetDaily Claims Nazi Salute isn’t from the Ku Klux Klan!!! | Dummidumbwit's Weblog

  11. Pingback: How Cracker does a Cracker have to Cracker before Being considered Ku Klux Kracker??? | Dummidumbwit's Weblog

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