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Saturday, May 31, 2014

FOX News anchor Gregg Jarrett arrested at airport, Painful New Details Emerge

Painful New Details Emerge About Fox News Anchor's Arrest

MINNEAPOLIS, MN (May 21) — A Fox News weekend anchor who was arrested after he allegedly became combative with police at the Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport may have taken a drug that didn't mix well with alcohol, a police report released Thursday suggests.

Gregg Jarrett, 59, was arrested Wednesday after police were called to the Northern Lights Grill in the airport's main terminal on a report of a customer who was "acting very intoxicated," the report said.

Officers arrived to find Jarrett sitting at the bar — swaying back and forth and using the bar for support — and unwilling or unable to answer questions.

The bar employee told police Jarrett seemed very intoxicated after just one drink. Jarrett allegedly told another customer he'd taken medication before his flight, but he denied that when questioned by police. He told police he'd been drinking vodka since 9 a.m., the report said.

Jarrett was taken to a holding cell for possible detoxification and evaluation, and while there he became agitated, grabbed an officer's arm, and began struggling with police. It took more than one officer to handcuff him, the report said.

Officers found gabapentin pills in his pocket. A search of Jarrett's bag showed he was just released from an alcohol and chemical dependency treatment facility, the report said.

Gabapentin is approved for treating seizure disorders and pain that occurs after shingles, though it is prescribed for a number of other reasons. Side effects can include drowsiness, dizziness and loss of coordination.

Jarrett was charged with one count of obstructing the legal process/interfering with a peace officer. He posted $300 bond and was released from the Hennepin County Jail early Thursday. He is scheduled to appear in court June 6.

Court records don't list a defense attorney, and Jarrett did not return an email seeking comment. A person who answered the phone at Fox asked that The Associated Press call back for him at another time.

Jarrett hasn't been on the air since mid-April. Fox News released a statement Thursday saying Jarrett "is dealing with serious personal issues at this time. A date at which Gregg might return to air has yet to be determined."

A biography on the network's website says Jarrett joined Fox in 2002 and is co-anchor of Fox News Channel's America's News HQ on weekends. Jarrett previously worked at MSNBC and for Court TV. He has a law degree.

Judge Refuses To Drop Charges Against Former Virginia Governor Bob McDonnell

Judge Refuses To Drop Charges Against Former Va. Gov. McDonnell

May 20 - A federal judge refused to drop corruption charges against former Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell and his wife, Maureen.

The case centers on the question of whether the Republican abused his office by doing favors for Jonnie Williams, a former CEO of the dietary supplements maker Star Scientific Inc., who had given the couple more than $165,000 in gifts.

Shortly after he left office in January, McDonnell and his wife were charged with 14 counts, including conspiracy and wire fraud.

Federal prosecutors argue that this is a clear case of graft, with the McDonnells "lining their pockets," as Ryan Faulconer, an assistant U.S. attorney, has put it.

The defense contends that prosecutors are attempting to criminalize normal political activity, such as the McDonnells hosting a reception for Williams at the governor's mansion and setting up meetings for him with other state officials. Those do not constitute "official acts" under federal bribery statutes, they argued at a hearing on Monday.

But U.S. District Judge James Spencer denied motions on Tuesday to drop the charges.

"Whether defendants' conduct in fact constituted 'the corruption of official positions through misuse of influence in governmental decision-making' is a question for the jury," the judge wrote in his ruling.

He also turned back a motion that the couple be tried separately.

"Defendants have failed to meet their burden to show that a joint trial will result in a miscarriage of justice or prevent Robert McDonnell from receiving a fair trial," Spencer wrote.

The trial is scheduled to begin July 28.

"Barring a last-minute plea bargain, we're headed toward a four-to-six week trial this summer that will be a spectacle," says Larry Sabato, a professor of government at the University of Virginia. "The McDonnells have reportedly already refused a plea deal early on, but that doesn't remove the possibility later."

Mark Mayfield (Mississippi Tea Party leader) and Richard Sager (Laurel school teacher) arrested for criminal conspiracy with Clayton Kelly

Two people have been arrested for criminal conspiracy for working with conservative blogger Clayton Kelly.

Mark Mayfield (Mississippi Tea Party leader)

Richard Sager (Laurel school teacher)

Tea party leader, Laurel man arrested in Cochran case

Authorities say the vice chairman of the Mississippi Tea Party and two other men conspired with Clayton Kelly to photograph U.S. Sen. Thad Cochran's bedridden wife in her nursing home and create a political video against Cochran.

Mark Mayfield of Ridgeland, an attorney and state and local tea party leader, was arrested Thursday along with Richard Sager, a Laurel elementary school P.E. teacher and high school soccer coach. Police said they also charged John Beachman Mary of Hattiesburg, but he was not taken into custody because of "extensive medical conditions." All face felony conspiracy charges. Sager also was charged with felony tampering with evidence, and Mary faces two conspiracy counts.

The arrest of Mayfield, well-known in political, business and legal circles, caused shock in Mississippi, in a criminal case and election that already had Mississippi in the national spotlight.

Mayfield's attorneys — Merrida Coxwell and Mayfield's brother-in-law, former state Rep. John Reeves — quickly posted cash for Mayfield's release on a $250,000 bond but called it excessive. They and Kelly's attorney said the case appears to be politically driven.

"There's a lot of bigger powers moving, and that's why this case wasn't handled the way it should be," said Kelly's attorney Kevin Camp, who argued Kelly should face, at worst, a misdemeanor. Instead, felony charges of conspiracy and photo voyeurism were added to the count of exploitation of a vulnerable adult he already faced. He faces a total of 20 years in prison.

"It's all about politics," Camp said.

Cochran's opponent in a bitter GOP primary race, tea party-backed state Sen. Chris McDaniel of Ellisville, continued to deny any involvement with Kelly or the video and to accuse Cochran of gaming the incident for political points.

Authorities said they have no evidence at this point linking the alleged conspiracy to a campaign. But Cochran's camp has continued to question when and how McDaniel and his staff knew of it, and point to inconsistent answers McDaniel and others on the campaign have given since Kelly's arrest Friday night.

McDaniel in a statement Tuesday called on Cochran to take down a new ad. It says a "Chris McDaniel supporter has been charged with a felony for photographing his wife in a nursing home. Had enough? … Rise up against dirty politics."

McDaniel said, "It is shameful for a sitting U.S. senator to engage in such desperate slander and lies."

Mayfield has been an ardent supporter of McDaniel, as have the Mississippi Tea Party and the Central Mississippi Tea Party, both of which list Mayfield on their boards of directors. Tea party officials did not respond to requests for comment Thursday.

A photo posted recently on the McDaniel campaign's Facebook page shows Mayfield and other volunteers, saying, "Here's part of a crew that reached over 500 homes walking in Madison today. Great work team!"

Kelly, 28, of Pearl is a McDaniel supporter and an aspiring political blogger with the site "Constitutional Clayton." His friends and family say he wanted to make a name for himself and the blog, and was egged on by others over the Internet to do a hit piece on Cochran. He was trying to claim Cochran has a mistress — which Cochran has denied — while his wife languishes in a nursing home.

Kelly's wife said someone on the Internet gave him info on how to find Rose Cochran at St. Catherine's Village, and he photographed her on Easter Sunday.

Conservative Blogger Clayton Kelly of Mississippi Arrested For Sneaking Into Nursing Home, Photographing Senator's Wife

Man Accused Of Sneaking Into Nursing Home, Photographing Senator's Wife

May 17 - A man is in custody after allegedly sneaking into the nursing home where the wife of Sen. Thad Cochran (R-Miss.) resides.

The Jackson (Miss.) Clarion-Ledger reported Saturday that Clayton Thomas Kelly, 28, is accused of photographing Rose Cochran for an Internet "hit piece" against her husband. Kelly was charged with exploitation of a vulnerable adult, the newspaper added.

Cochran has been in the Senate since December 1978, and is one of the longest serving senators in U.S. history. He and Rose Cochran have been married since June 1964.

According to the Clarion-Ledger report, Kelly runs a blog called "Constitutional Clayton," which has expressed support for Cochran's 2014 Senate rival, Chris McDaniel. The McDaniel campaign issued a statement Saturday saying there was "no relationship" with Kelly.

"I've reached out to Senator Cochran directly to express my abhorrence for the reprehensible actions of this individual," McDaniel said, according to TPM. "This criminal act is deeply offensive and my team and I categorically reject such appalling behavior. My thoughts and prayers are with Senator Cochran and his family. Politics is about the exchange of ideas and this type of action has no place in politics whatsoever and will not be tolerated."

Dinesh D'Souza fails to win dismissal of U.S. charges over straw donors

Dinesh D'Souza fails to win dismissal of U.S. charges over straw donors

May 15 - Dinesh D'Souza, the conservative author and filmmaker, on Thursday failed to win the dismissal of U.S. criminal charges that he used straw donors to make excessive contributions to a 2012 Senate candidate.

Ruling from the bench, U.S. District Judge Richard Berman in Manhattan rejected D'Souza's contention that last month's U.S. Supreme Court decision striking some limits on political donations also rendered a straw donor prohibition as unconstitutionally vague.

The judge also denied a request by D'Souza, a prominent critic of President Barack Obama, to seek the production of evidence that would support his claim the prosecution was in retaliation for his political activities.

"The court concludes the defendant has respectfully submitted no evidence he was selectively prosecuted," Berman said.

D'Souza sat silently as Berman made his ruling. Benjamin Brafman, D'Souza's lawyer, afterwards said he was disappointed but was prepared for trial, which is expected Tuesday.

"We have always believed this is a case that should be decided by a jury," Brafman said.

D'Souza, 53, has been accused of illegally directing others to contribute a total of $20,000 to the campaign of Wendy Long, a Republican who unsuccessfully challenged incumbent Kirsten Gillibrand, a Democrat, for a Senate seat from New York.

The defendant subsequently reimbursed the donors. Federal law at the time limited primary and general election campaign contributions to $2,500 each, for a total of $5,000, from any individual to any one candidate.

Long and D'Souza in the early 1980s attended Dartmouth College and worked on The Dartmouth Review, a conservative newspaper. Gillibrand graduated from Dartmouth in 1988.

The indictment made public in January charged D'Souza with one count of making illegal contributions in the names of others, and one count of causing false statements to be made. He faces up to five years in prison on the false statements charge.

Born in Mumbai, D'Souza is a former policy adviser to President Ronald Reagan, and has worked with conservative organizations such as the American Enterprise Institute and the Hoover Institution.

D'Souza has written several books including the 2010 best-seller "The Roots of Obama's Rage," and co-directed a 2012 film, "2016: Obama's America."

U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara, whose office brought the case against D'Souza, is an Obama appointee.

The case is U.S. v. D'Souza, U.S. District Court, Southern District of New York, No. 14-cr-00034.

Oklahoma GOP lobbyist Chad Alexander arrested for cocaine, pills possession

GOP lobbyist Chad Alexander arrested for cocaine, pills possession

May 15 - A lobbyist for the Oklahoma Republican party has been arrested for possession of cocaine after he was pulled over earlier this week in Oklahoma City.

According to the police report, the officer pulled over Chad Alexander's Mercedes near NW 36th and Western around 7:00 Tuesday night for a traffic violation.

Police are not saying how but they said they had probable cause to search his vehicle. When they did, they reported finding 3.35 grams of cocaine and nine prescription pills in the car.

Alexander was arrested for possession of cocaine and possession of prescription drugs without a prescription. He was booked into the Oklahoma County Jail and released on Wednesday.

Alexander, a register lobbyist in Oklahoma, was the chairman and executive director of the Oklahoma Republican Party from 2001 to 2003. According his registry, Alexander is a lobbyist for the Boys and Girls Club of America, Glazers, Market Wholesale, Oklahoma Home & Community Healthcare Advisory Council, Republic Beverage Company, Reynolds American Inc. (Terminated), and University of Oklahoma.

Recently, Alexander has been associated with former Oklahoma Speaker of the House T.W. Shannon through the organization Oklahomans for a Conservative Future. The USA Today wrote on Wednesday that he helped incorporate the organization and it paid $650,000 for online ads and mailings to promote Shannon ahead of June's primary.

According to The McCarville Report, Alexander resigned his position with Oklahomans for a Conservative Future and is seeking treatment in Texas.

Florida State Representative Dane Eagle of Cape Coral arrested on DUI charge

Florida State Representative Dane Eagle arrested on DUI charge

April 22 - State Representative Dane Eagle (R-Cape Coral) was arrested early Monday in Tallahassee on a charge of driving under the influence of drugs or alcohol.

According to the Tallahassee police report, Eagle’s black SUV was pulled over for running a red light shortly after leaving a Taco Bell just before 2 a.m.

Eagle was driving alone and the arresting officer reported smelling the odor of an alcoholic beverage coming from inside the car. The officer also observed that Eagle’s eyes were bloodshot, watery and glassy.

Eagle denied consuming any alcoholic beverages and claimed he had friends in the vehicle earlier that had been at a bar.

As Eagle excited his vehicle, he stumbled and fell against the rear passenger door of his vehicle. The arresting officer also noted he was swaying as he stood on a level parking lot.

The officer said Eagle refused to take a field sobriety test or submit to a breath test.

The 30-year-old was arrested on driving under the influence charges and later released.

Eagle released the following statement Tuesday regarding his arrest:

"I was arrested in Tallahassee and accused of driving under the influence of alcohol. While there are some decisions that I would have made differently, I do not believe there is a complete and accurate picture of the events. Under advice of my legal counsel, I cannot discuss all the details right now, but I look forward to publically sharing the entire story at an appropriate time. Until then, I humbly ask for everyone's patience. I know that I am accountable for my actions, and I look forward to communicating with my constituents in the near future on this matter.”

Gil Voigt, Ohio Teacher, Fired After Telling Student 'We Don't Need Another Black President'

Gil Voigt, Ohio Teacher, Fired After Telling Student 'We Don't Need Another Black President'

April 18 - An Ohio teacher has been fired after a black student who said he wanted to become president claimed the teacher told him the nation didn't need another black commander in chief.

The Fairfield Board of Education voted 4-0 on Thursday night to fire science teacher Gil Voigt from Fairfield Freshman School, according to The Cincinnati Enquirer ( ).

"The district felt that the evidence was sufficient to support the termination of Mr. Voigt's employment," Superintendent Paul Otten said in statement.

Voigt did not immediately return a call seeking comment Friday but has said the student misquoted him.

Voigt, who is white, told school officials that what he actually told the teen was that he doesn't think the nation can afford another president like Barack Obama, "whether he's black or white."

A state referee investigating Voigt found that explanation was not credible.

The referee also found Voigt had made other offensive comments in class over the years, including an accusation that in 2008, he trained his laser pointer at a black student and said he looked like "an African-American Rudolph."

Voigt told school officials that he was only repeating what another student had said but later acknowledged his conduct had been inappropriate.

In 2012, Voigt was accused of calling a student stupid and implying that he and some of his classmates were gay.

In that incident, Voigt denied making any insulting comments to students and told school officials that a group of students in his class were colluding against him.

The state referee found Voigt's explanation for those two incidents to also be not credible.

"Voigt repeatedly engaged in conduct that is harmful to the well-being of his students," the state referee wrote in an April 11 report given to the board of education. "He has made race-based, culturally based and insulting comments to students over a period of years. He was warned on multiple occasions that if his behavior continued that he would be subject to termination. Unfortunately, for both Voigt and his students, he did not alter his conduct."

Voigt may appeal his firing to a Butler County court. The Ohio Department of Education will investigate to decide what to do about his teaching license.

Voigt taught in Fairfield schools since 2000. He had been on unpaid leave since December following a parent's complaint about the Obama remark.

Robert Greco Jr, Cumberland County (New Jersey) Republican leader, arrested in grand theft

Cumberland County Republican leader arrested in elder-theft

April 1 - A Vineland man who heads a Cumberland County Republican organization was arrested for allegedly removing more than $149,000 from the bank account of an elderly resident in Cape May County.

Robert V. Greco Jr., 51, the owner and administrator of East Creek Manor Rehabilitation Center in Eldora, was arrested on theft charges, according to Cape May County Prosecutor Robert Taylor. Greco is the chairman of the Cumberland County Regular Republican Organization.

Greco allegedly convinced an elderly patient to sign the power of attorney documentation, giving Greco control of their financial portfolio in December 2012.

The funds removed were not directly related to the care of the victim, but instead were used to pay for expenses that Greco and the business incurred, Taylor said in a statement Monday.

Greco was charged with theft by failure to make required disposition, a criminal charge that carries a prison term of up to 10 years.

Greco was arrested and taken to Cape May County Jail. Bail was set at $35,000.

Upon hearing the news of Greco's arrest, U.S. Congressman Frank LoBiondo, R-2nd, issued a statement calling for his resignation.

"Due to the seriousness of the charges, it is only appropriate that Bob resign in his chairmanship of the Cumberland County Regular Republican Organization," he said.

Thursday, May 08, 2014

FBI Arrests and Rips GOP Representative Michael Grimm, an Ex-FBI Agent

New York Congressman Michael Grimm, a former FBI agent, was arrested by the FBI on April 28 on fraud and perjury charges, and then was ripped for dishonoring the FBI code.  Michael Grimm is a Republican U.S. Congressional Representative in the predominantly Democratic New York City area who was elected in 2010.  He has 20 counts against him for fraud, perjury, and obstruction.

What a 'grim' reminder, the 2014 elections are just 6 months away.

2012 GOP presidential hopefuls still in debt

United States political elections are expensive, and losing an election is very costly and leaves the loser in large debt.  Before the November elections, each political party has a primary election several months earlier to determine who will run for the party in November.  There are many more candidates for the primary election, and many more losers, and losing that election is also very costly.

Back in 2012, there were over 10 candidates running for the Republican Presidential candidate, and only one (Mitt Romney) won the primary, although he lost the main election.  What happened to the other candidates who lost the primary?  A lot of lost money and large debts, even two years later.  Here are the debts of some of the higher profile GOP candidates (from the Washington Post).

Michele Bachmann: $46,353.23

Herman Cain: $175,000.00

Rick Santorum: $496,401.09

Newt Gingrich: $4,721,538.68

Rick Perry and Ron Paul are debt-free. So is Mitt Romney.

Tuesday, May 06, 2014

Mobile homes can be tornado death traps

The bad news keeps getting worse when you follow Steve Sailer's affordable family foundation plan.  First, you're supposed to live in some remote, poorer, rural area in the midwest or south.  We already saw the destruction tornadoes do to houses.  However, many of these residents live in mobile homes, and the bad news gets worse.

Mobile homes can be tornado death traps

Live in a mobile home? The odds are up to 20 times higher you will die at the hands of a tornado than if you lived in a foundation-built home.

In 1980, a fourth of all tornado deaths in the U.S. came in mobile homes. Now half the deaths take place there.

Midwest and Southern states demolished with tornadoes, storms, floods (April 2014)

Once again, tornadoes, storms, and floods demolish the Midwest and South of the United States.  Red rural states which Steve Sailer eulogizes as the best areas in America to live and raise families.  The only problem is that Steve Sailer's praises are really death traps where death, destruction, hopelessness, and disaster dominates the scene.  

In late April 2014, another massive storm system forms in the midwest and heads toward the southeast.  States hit the hardest were Oklahoma, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, and the Florida panhandle. One article reports the Southern tornado death toll hits 34 as storm system heads east, but the real death toll is expected to be well over 50 as this storm system ends, not to mention billions of dollars of damage.  Not merely houses and roads damaged and a large clean up effort to patch up everything.  Houses and cars were totally demolished, entire housing structures, walls, and roofs destroyed by tornadoes.  Cars and mobile homes flipped over, tossed long distances, and demolished.  Roads and infrastructure torn apart by floods.

Look at this destruction and ask yourself, do you still want to follow Steve Sailer's advice and live here and raise your family here?

Tornado destruction in Arkansas

Tornadoes overturn mobile homes in Midwest

Tornado destruction in Alabama

Tornado destruction in Vilonia, Arkansas

Tornado and flooding destruction in Tupelo, Mississippi

Flooding in Alabama/Florida Panhandle