R. Cort Kirkwood
The Occupy Wall Street Movement’s list of crimes grows daily. Since this writer last reported on the leftist OWS, citing John Nolte’s blog at Big Journalism, the list of crimes has increased more than 30 percent.
The hits just keep on coming from Occupy Wall Street. Since The New American last reported on the 204 crimes the nationwide OWS movement has been charged with committing, the movement has added another 50 or so to the list, including a rape in the city of Brotherly Love. As well, the death toll in or near the squalid OWS camps is now seven. Late last week, a man was found dead in his tent at the Occupy Salt Lake City protest.
The American Civil Liberties Union finally got its way. The pro-abortion Obama administration’s Health and Human Services Department, led by renegade Catholic Kathleen Sebelius (left), has cut off funding for the Catholic bishops' program to help victims of human trafficking.
The decision ends $2.5 million in funding for the bishops' office of Migration and Refugee Services, which provides help to women exploited by those who would force them into hard labor, and often into prostitution. The women become virtual sex slaves.
Two more Hollywood actors have joined their voices with those of Samuel L. Jackson, Morgan Freeman, John Hamm, and Janeane Garofalo: Sean Penn (left) and Alan Cumming say the Tea Party is racist. Cumming added that the Tea Party is also "homophobic."
Nearly half the American population lives in households that receive a payment from the federal government. That’s the latest alarming news from the Wall Street Journal’s Sara Murray (left), who tracks the federal subsidy programs for the newspaper.
Hollywood actor Samuel L. Jackson (left) has issued his opinion: The Tea Party is racist. In his assessment, he follows other stars of the silver screen such as Morgan Freeman, Jon Hamm, and Janeane Garofalo, as well as a former top executive of National Public Radio and members of the American Political Science Association and the Congressional Black Caucus.
Thanks to an unnoticed provision legislators slipped into state law 20 years ago, almost two dozen union leaders in Chicago stand to walk off with a cool $56 million in pension money, the Chicago Tribune reported last week.