Steve Sailer Sucks

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Monday, June 30, 2008

Another devastating gas price casualty for rural right-wingers: Brothels in Nevada

High gas prices have done devastating damage to the rural red states who happen to be the strongest supporters of the likes of Steve Sailer and the Republicans. But as usual, the news only gets worse for them. For the most devastating news for the rural right-wingers so far, high gas prices are having an adverse effect on the Nevada brothels.

Yes, the Sailer-type white male Republicans who either face lonely lives or need desperate sexual relief from their miserable marriages and ugly, filthy wives. They make pornography and prostitution such unimaginably large industries, and the Nevada brothels located in the distant rural areas of Nevada to service many right-wing white males, primarily truck drivers, rural residents, and traveling businessmen, have serviced their needs for countless years.

As lucrative as these clients have made the prostitution business, even they are not immune from high gas prices. Because these brothels are located so far out in the middle of nowhere like the rural red states, they too are going downhill like the right-wingers.

Nevada Brothels Hit Hard by Gas Prices
Advertisers like to say sex sells, but the rules of the game change when gas prices go up.

As the Silver State's fuel prices hit all-time highs, Nevada's brothel employees find it harder to make a living these days, leaving some people wondering whether they should stay in the business.

At the Stardust Ranch in eastern Nevada, bartender Cindy Howe says they're "down to only two girls. They don't want to come here because business is down."

The brothel is about to change hands after soaring gas prices affected the number of customers willing to drive out to Ely. Now its owners are forced to sell.

Truckers, who provide steady business to many of Nevada's 28 legal brothels, are now paying 40 percent more this year to fill up their rigs. A gallon of diesel averages $4.69 across the country, up $1.89, or 67.5 percent, from a year ago, according to the Department of Energy.

"Most of these truckers used to have $100 they could spend," Howe says. Now they're struggling to pay for fuel.

The Stardust's out-of-the-way location in downtown Ely doesn't help matters. Ely is 240 miles from Las Vegas, 320 miles from Reno and 240 miles from Salt Lake City, surrounded by open spaces.

"The cost of fuel is killing us," says Karl Hardy, who also works at the Stardust as a bartender. "Tourists can't afford it."

Hardy says he's worried about his job, but may find other work welding for a nearby mining company.

To provide customers with incentives, the Ranch offered free showers, parking and coffee. None of these perks translated into more business.

George Flint, a lobbyist for the Nevada Brothel Owners' Association, says many of the brothels are seeing decreases in revenue anywhere from 20 to 45 percent. He says he has "never seen it this dramatic" in 48 years.

"There are more and more women having second thoughts about staying in the business," he says. "The return for their time is not there. In northern Nevada, most of our business is supported by the truckers. They don't have much disposable income left."

Thursday, June 26, 2008

Kentucky shooter murders 5 in workplace, then himself

Another Sailer-type white male meets his inevitable fate. A model profile person of Steve Sailer's audience: white male, conservative, rural resident, never was able to socialize in mainstream society so he seeks other eccentric white males behind an internet terminal, always picking fights.

And here is the part which Steve Sailer and company don't mention, the part when he inevitably falls into his genetic desire for murder and bloodshed. Of course, these stories are frequent, but there is only so much limited time a blogger has to cover every story.

Kentucky killer tipped girlfriend to spree at plastics plant
Two hours before he killed five coworkers and himself, 25-year-old Wesley Neal Higdon called his girlfriend to say he was going kill his boss, police in Henderson, Ky., now say. Higdon had argued with his boss about wearing safety goggles and using his cell phone at his press machine, then got into a fight with another employee at a plastics manufacturer.

After being escorted out of the plant around midnight by his supervisor, Kevin Taylor, Higdon took a .45-caliber pistol out his car and killed Taylor before going back inside and slaying four other workers and wounding one, The Courier-Journal (a Gannett newspaper) reports. He then shot himself. A 22-year-old woman, is hospitalized in stable condition.

"He just walked in, looked like he meant business, and started shooting at everybody," said Henderson Police Sgt. John Nevels, who watched a surveillance video of the shooting. "He just started shooting at everybody."

Monday, June 23, 2008

Ed McMahon: I just lost millions of dollars in foreclosure and debt

Ed McMahon (age 85) is a television figure well known for being Johnny Carson's announcer and a celebrity announcer for the nearly closed and fraudulent scam, the American Family Publishers. Yes, that infamous sweepstakes during the 80's designed to scam millions of Americans, primarily the elderly, through deceptive and hyperglamourized advertising of worthless magazine subscriptions and junk mail. Using the infamous phrase, "You may have already won $10,000,000!", Ed McMahon and the AFP found a new venue in scams.

It's not certain if Ed McMahon is a Republican, but one source indicates he is one, and Ed McMahon's habits of deceptive lies, scams, debt accumulation, and reckless financial mismanagement sure bears the sign of the Republican.

And like so many right-wingers caught into a downward spiral of debt, it would only be a matter of time before the bubble bursts, and Ed McMahon's bubble is surely imploding with resounding force.

Earlier this month, it was revealed that McMahon was facing foreclosure on his Beverly Hills home after falling $644,000 in the hole on mortgage loan payments. Now, Citibank is suing McMahon for $179,687, as well as attorney's fees incurred while trying to recoup the debt.

The price you pay when you follow Republican-nomics.

Sunday, June 22, 2008

U.S. Census: White population nationwide declines to 66 percent

The U.S. Census Bureau has recently released a press release on the changing demographics of America. As usual with the Sailer camp, the reality is that America is becoming more diverse for the better of everyone except the white male, right-wing, racist, xenophobic segment of America. Among the findings.

The white population declines to 66 percent and continues to drop. This is down from 67 percent in 2005 and 69 percent in 2000.

The black population increased by 1.3 percent, or 540,000, between 2006 and 2007.

The Hispanic population increased 1.4 million to reach 45.5 million on July 1, 2007, or 15.1 percent nationwide.

The Asian population rose by 2.9 percent, or 434,000, between 2006 and 2007.

American Indians
The American Indian and Alaska Native population rose by 1 percent or 45,000, from 2006 to 2007.

The Sailer-type white supremacists can go back to their home countries in Europe, but even there and everywhere else in the world, they are losing out as they decimate their own population with their right-wing suicidal policies.

Wednesday, June 18, 2008

Another red rural loss of high gas prices: Lower housing prices of rural houses

Too bad there is rarely, if ever, any good news for the red rural states who follow the Republican's suicidal policies. In another round of losses for the republican strongholds in the red rural states, housing prices of rural states are declining because they are located too far out of nowhere. This becomes very unattractive to prospective buyers when gas prices are at record highs with no relief in sight.

Another nail in Steve Sailer's coffin theory that red rural states and Republican policies provide an affordable family foundation.

Cost of gas is influencing housing purchases
Urban, homes near commute options holding value better than suburbs

Stroud's choice represents a fundamental shift in the way more Americans are approaching home buying in this era of ballooning gas prices. Real estate agents, transportation officials and industry surveys indicate that home buyers are placing more importance on cutting their gas bills and commute times than they have since the oil shocks of the 1970s.

And there are some early indications that homes near urban centers, and subway, train and bus stops are often selling faster and at better prices than those in the distant suburbs.

On Wednesday, a survey of 900 Coldwell Banker agents showed a remarkable 96 percent said that rising gas prices were a concern to their clients, and 78 percent said higher fuel costs are increasing their desire for city living.


Related Links:
More gas price casualties for red rural states: Airports, Essential Volunteer Services, Road Maintenance
High gas prices hurt rural areas very hard
More losses for the red midwestern states

Tuesday, June 17, 2008

The McCains report more than $100,000 in credit card debt

John and Cindy McCain have reported over $100,000 in credit card debt. A couple who supposedly has millions but rack up massive debt with double-digit interest rates, non-tax deductible interest, and ruined credit scores. Fiscal responsibility parties would either pay off credit card debts immediately, but with the McCains, they must either be fiscally irresponsible or liars on their assets that they don't have the money to pay off their credit card debts.

McCains report more than $100,000 in credit card debt

If they screw up their own finances, imagine how they can screw up the nation's economy. Once again, this is where Republican-nomics come into play: spending more money than you have, go into massive debt, and screw everyone else when the bubble bursts and everyone goes down.

And here are some infamous Sailer-type families who learned the hard way what Republican-nomics can do to you and everyone else.

Suicidal shooter in Omaha mall leaves 9 dead
Post Thanksgiving model family
Forensic Files profile: Craig Rabinowitz
Family criminal motive: Life Insurance
Hall of Shame: Neil Entwistle

Tuesday, June 10, 2008

I'm NOT voting Republican

Different people have different values. Check out this video, if you like these values, you'll love the Republicans. But for many more of us, this is why we have no love toward Republicans or their ilk like Steve Sailer or Rush Limbaugh.

Sunday, June 08, 2008

FBI Most Wanted Pedophile Jon Schillaci caught in Mexico

Another Sailer-type white male pedophile, Jon Schillaci (36), was recently caught and arrested in Mexico for sexually molesting his 5 year old son and possessing child pornography. He could face life in prison.

Guys, is it really worth being unhealthily glued to the internet and following Steve Sailer's addictive lies, hatred, and dead-end path? Get off that computer, those child porn sites are far too tempting while you are alone and on the internet. Even if you are alone and hiding from your wife, only browsing adult pornography as an escape mechanism from your ugly wife and depressed and miserable family and life, there are many more white males like you who were in the same path and inevitably drifted into the child porn realm.

Molestation suspect in N.H. after Mexico arrest

BRENTWOOD, N.H. (AP) — A sex offender who lived with a family after prison, then fled after being accused of molesting their 5-year-old son, appeared in court Friday following his return from Mexico, where he apparently spent a decade on the lam.

The FBI had put Jon Savarino Schillaci (shuh-LACK-ee) on its list of most-wanted fugitives in September. Agents with the help of Mexican authorities arrested him in San Jose de Gracia, Mexico, on Thursday, U.S. Attorney Thomas Colantuono said at a news conference.

Schillaci, 36, is believed to have been in Mexico the entire time he was a fugitive, though he traveled within the country. He used various false names and ran a Web site for pedophiles, the prosecutor said.

In a Rockingham County court, Judge Tina Nadeau ordered Schillaci held without bail and entered not-guilty pleas for him until he gets a lawyer. He requested a public defender.

The charges against him include aggravated felonious sexual assault and possession of child pornography. Prosecutors say Schillaci could face life in prison if convicted because of his prior child sexual assault convictions.

FBI agents said he began corresponding with the victim's family in Deerfield in the 1990s while in prison in Texas for assaulting two 11-year-old boys. When he was released in 1999, the family allowed him to move in with them so he could attend school in Boston.

Within weeks, the 5-year-old told his parents he was being molested, authorities said at the time. Schillaci was indicted but failed to appear for a hearing and has been a fugitive ever since.

Friday, June 06, 2008

More gas price casualties for red rural states: Airports, Essential Volunteer Services, Road Maintenance

More losses when you the dead-end path of greed, lies, and insanity of Steve Sailer's right-wing Republicans. The rural red states who placed Bush and the Republicans into power are getting pounded again with high gas prices. It's not only getting expensive to live in red rural areas, it's getting downright dangerous.

A symbol of fuel gauges nowadays, Steve Sailer's values, and the hope and future rural red states are facing by placing republicans into power

1) Small rural airports struggle with dwindling air service

PRESCOTT, Arizona (AP) -- The rejection from Air Midwest came swiftly on a one-page fax. The carrier couldn't afford to fly to the mountain community of Prescott anymore, officials said. The city would simply have to find a new tenant for its tiny airport.

"Everything was going fine -- then, bam -- the airline is gone," Mayor Jack Wilson said with a sigh. "That's just not how you do business."

It's a frustration felt across rural America.

The federal government guaranteed numerous small towns and cities air service 30 years ago when it deregulated the industry. But skyrocketing fuel prices have outpaced subsidies from the Essential Air Service program, and many carriers are either trying to re-negotiate their contracts or dropping out altogether.

According to the Department of Transportation, which administers the program, airlines have asked to opt out of subsidy contracts to 20 cities so far this year. That almost matches 2007's total of 24 cities. In 2006, airlines asked to drop contracts for 15 cities.

Meanwhile, the federal government plans to slash its Essential Air Service budget for 2009 to $50 million, less than half of its program budget in each of the last seven years.

Jim Corridore, an analyst at Standard & Poor's, said rural communities should get ready for even fewer flights in the future.

2) Gas Price's Unlikely Victims - High Cost Crimps Travel Tied to Volunteer Programs, Support Services for Shut-Ins

Among the hardest hit by the high price of gasoline is a seemingly unlikely group: People who don't drive.

There's 75-year-old Truzell Fagin of Orlando, Fla., who is recovering from radiation and chemotherapy. Without a car and wheelchair-bound, she applied for Meals on Wheels and was put on a waiting list, along with more than 200 others. The local agency says it is getting too expensive to deliver meals to all who need them. It is one of the 2,000 Meals on Wheels programs nationwide with a waiting list, many of which have said the high price of gasoline is a factor.

For the disabled who are allotted limited transportation funds, the impact is felt differently. With the high price of gas, frequent trips to doctors eat up their allocations. Nonessential travel, which might be 10-mile trips to bulk-food markets where they can stretch their limited budgets, is curtailed.

As millions of people grumble about the high price of gasoline and begin to curtail summer-vacation plans, an indirect and arguably higher toll is being exacted on a largely invisible population.

Essentially homebound, many disabled people rely on others to drive them to a doctor's office or bring them food. They might be frail, partially paralyzed or have multiple sclerosis. Some were recently released from a hospital or are in the last stages of cancer. Although they can be of any age, older adults are more affected because they often live alone and may not have anyone else to drive them.

They look to home-health-care aides to come and bathe them and nurses to arrive to change bandages.

Such support services, which help millions of physically and financially needy people remain at home, are widely considered the wise and more desirable alternative to costly institutions, such as nursing homes or hospitals. They remain so, but the unforeseen explosive and sustained rise in the cost of delivering those services, coupled with insufficient federal, state and local funding and growing demand, threatens their ability to continue.

3) Gas Prices Force Kansas DOT to Cut Back Road Care

So gas prices have most of us making changes to our daily lives; maybe we drive less, or maybe we cut back elsewhere.

Now the state is also feeling the pain at the pump, and it's making some adjustments of it's own.

We drive on state maintained roads every day. But now, thanks to fuel prices Kansas Department of Transportation can't afford to maintain them. "And the price of diesel has gone sky high," said Tom Hein, KDOT spokesperson. With diesel at $4.34 a gallon - that's 20 cents lower than the public pays - KDOT is cutting back on it's usual road care regimen.

So forget about a well manicured highway. "It won't look like a golf course," said Hein.

Now we'll have to settle for a partial mowing, and that may not happen monthly, or get all the grass.

"We've cut down on our mowing. We do not intend to mow quite as much this summer," explained Hein. "Generally, in a more rural area, we'll do a pass or two next to the shoulder."

More big dump trucks will stay parked, and the state will use smaller trucks to car pool.

And then there's the topic of road kill. KDOT used to pick up the road kill, take it somewhere, and dump it. But that uses too much gasoline. So now KDOT is just pushing the road kill off onto the fence line, and into the weeds.

Related Links:
High gas prices hurt rural areas very hard
More losses for the red midwestern states
Gas prices reach record high
Sailer's "Affordable Family Foundation" plan is bogus
Bush's Energy Plan: Plenty Talk, No Action
Gas prices hurting rural red states the most
Sailer attacking his friends at Exxon-Mobil

Monday, June 02, 2008

Dick Cheney and West VIrginia: Joke or truth?

Our wonderful vice president Dick Cheney make a joke about a rural red state that has supported him and the Republicans: West Virginia. He stereotypes West Virginia as a state prone to incest.

Dick Cheney takes jab at West Virginia
West Virginia Gov. Joe Manchin has called on Dick Cheney to apologize for remarks he made about the state today at the National Press Club.

And indeed the vice president has apologized.

Cheney had spoken of his family history and said he had Cheneys from both sides of his family. "And we don't even live in West Virginia," Cheney said. "You can say those things when you're not running for re-election."

But is this really a joke? It's been well known for the longest time that white American rednecks, especially those living in poorer and Republican rural areas, and often resembling Steve Sailer's audience, sure practice some bizarre sexual behavior with close family members and relatives.

Georgia man gets life sentence for raping daughter
Teen Arrested for Raping His Mother
Dad who filmed sex with daughters gets 60 years
White mother contracts daughter for sexual abuse

I don't know why the vice president has to apologize for telling the truth.

Sunday, June 01, 2008

Another loss for the rural middle class: Home mortgages

Owning a home is a true American dream, and one benefit of having a mortgage on a home is the tax deduction on the interest portion of mortgage payments a home buyer can take. However, not all things are equal and once again the poor and middle class, particularly in the red Midwestern and Southern states, are being shortchanged again.

The problem is that all taxpayers have the same fixed standard deduction regardless of income. The mortgage interest deduction only benefits the taxpayer if that amount exceeds the standard deduction; that is, the amount of the mortgage interest deduction surpassing the standard deduction is deducted from one's taxable income.

Once again, here is where the red Midwestern and Southern states get screwed. Because houses in these areas are cheaper, mortgages are smaller and they are far less likely to surpass the standard deduction. Furthermore, incomes in rural areas are also lower in coorelation to lower housing prices, so whatever minuscule amount of mortgage interest they can deduct, they can only deduct 15 percent or whatever lower tax bracket they are in.

On the other hand, richer households in urban and suburban areas in blue states have higher incomes and higher salaries. They enjoy considerably more tax deductions at higher tax brackets, up to 35% federal.

End the Mortgage-Interest Deduction!
This year the federal government is providing $200 billion in subsidies for housing, including $150 billion of tax breaks. The mortgage-interest deduction alone is $69 billion of that, making it one of our biggest government programs. Families get to take an itemized tax deduction on the interest from home mortgages of up to $1 million. The richer you are, the better the deal. For every $1,000 in deductions, a family in the 35-percent bracket would see its taxes go down by $350, while a family in the 15-percent bracket would see its taxes go down by only $150. And families taking the standard deduction wouldn't get any tax break at all.

As Gene Steuerle and his co-authors at the Urban Institute have documented, more than 80 percent of the major tax incentives for housing go to the top 20 percent of Americans (they get an average annual tax break exceeding $2,000) while less than 5 percent go to the bottom 60 percent (who get an average annual tax break of less than $50). Nearly half of all families with mortgages do not get any housing tax benefit at all.

Just like high gas prices and reduced disaster relief aid, this is another blow to Steve Sailer's bogus idea that red rural states enjoy an affordable family foundation, when reality is far different.