With permission of the author, full text below the fold.
Short URL: http://tinyurl.com/Gay-Rubio
Republican insiders have reported to WMR that Florida Senator and presidential candidate Marco Rubio was, as a high school and college student, known to be a very extroverted homosexual in both South Beach in Miami, a popular gay area, and at college in Gainesville, Florida.
In 1989, a year before Rubio was arrested with his friend Angel Barrios and another unidentified male friend in Alice Wainwright Park in south Miami, ostensibly for drinking beer in a car after closing time in a park known as a pickup locale for gays, Rubio sang and danced in a South Miami High School troupe. The song and dance troupe was based on the Chippendales but with a very gay theme: half Chippendales and half Village People. Rubio omitted his participation in the dance troupe in his biography, “American Son.”
It is also significant that Rubio did not have the best parent models in growing up in Florida and Las Vegas. His Cuban parents, according to GOP insiders, did not emigrate from Cuba to escape Fidel Castro and Communism — they left Cuba for America in 1956 — but were Havana casino workers employed by Jewish mob boss Meyer Lansky and brought to Florida. From Miami, they eventually left for Las Vegas to work in mob-owned casino hotels. Rubio’s father, Mario Rubio Reina, worked as a bartender in Las Vegas casinos while his mother, Oriales Rubio, was a hotel maid. Rubio has falsely claimed that his parents fled Castro and Communism. In 1956, the U.S.-supported fascist dictator, Fulgencio Batista, was fully in control of Cuba.
After flunking out of Tarkeo College in Missouri, Rubio returned to Miami where he hung around with his old high school friend Barrios. Barrios started an on-line gay porn business called Flava Works, which is still in business today live streaming sexual acts between black and Latino men.
Marco Rubio, 1989, dancing and singing in a South Miami troupe that combined the Chippendales with The Village People.
In order to prepare for the University of Florida, Rubio attended Santa Fe Community College in Gainesville. Republican sources have told WMR that Rubio, Barrios, and two other students shared a townhouse in Gainesville that was known locally as a “coke house,” where cocaine was readily available, as were almost non-stop parties in what amounted to an off-campus gay frat house. In 1987, Rubio’s brother-in-law, Orlando Cicilia, was busted by the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) for his role as a key figure in a cocaine smuggling ring in south Florida.
After graduating from the University of Florida, Rubio attended the University of Miami Law School. In 1995, Rubio claims he met his wife, Miami Dolphins cheerleader Jeanette Dousdebes at a “foam party” in South Beach. There is one thing wrong with Rubio’s story: foam parties in South Beach were almost exclusively gay events held at gay clubs like “Warsaw Ballroom” and “Amnesia,” the latter name befitting some of Rubio’s memories of his time in Miami. The following is a description of foam parties in aMiami New Times article by reporter Steven Almond, titled “Foam Sex,” published in the June 8, 1995 issue:
“The scene generally features several hundred scantily clad bodies packed onto a dance floor and writhing to bone-rattling music under strobes and colored lights. Nothing new, right? Until suds come gushing out of a machine suspended over the dance floor. As if on cue, various forms of passionate embrace begin. Kissing. Petting. Rubbing. Because the foam froths up waist high, it acts both as a lubricant and camouflage. Mutual masturbation is an occasional component, generally beneath the cover of foam. As the evening wears on, a few men pair off and sit together in the foam that builds up outside the partitioned-off area.”
Although he is obscured by the man in front of him, Marco Rubio [arrow pointing to him] is believed to be in this 1995 photo of a gay South Beach foam party held at the Warsaw Ballroom. Rubio claims he met his wife at one such foam party in 1995.
At “Amnesia,” emcee “Kitty Meow, a drag queen, would officiate over the foam parties, directing participants what to do. Some foam party participants only wore jock straps. It is entirely possible that Rubio did meet his future wife at a foam party, but the women who attended these functions were largely what are known as “fag hags” out to have a good time while at the same time avoid being hit on by the gay men.
Rubio, who has four children and claims to be a devout Christian, alternately attending Catholic and Baptist churches in south Florida, appears to have a not-so-secret past. There is a Spanish word that aptly describes the presidential hopeful: Cristiano afeminado or Christian homosexual.
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A Law and Justice victory in Poland could be good news for Putin
The next Polish government looks like being anti-liberal and anti-EU. And despite frosty relations with Russia, such a stance may work in Moscow’s favour
Jarosław Kaczyński, leader of Poland’s Law and Justice party, PiS, at a campaign meeting in Warsaw last weekend.
Jarosław Kaczyński, leader of Poland’s Law and Justice party, PiS, at a campaign meeting in Warsaw last weekend. Photograph: Alik Kęplicz/AP
Saturday 24 October 2015 07.00 EDT Last modified on Sunday 25 October 2015 16.31 EDT
Poland’s Law and Justice, a rightwing eurosceptic party, is likely to oust the ruling pro-EU Civic Platform in parliamentary elections scheduled this Sunday, further evidence that anti-liberal, anti-EU and anti-immigrant movements are gaining momentum in Europe.
Polish elections 2015: a guide to the parties, polls and electoral system
Like Hungary’s prime minister, Viktor Orbán, France’s Marine Le Pen and the Netherlands’ Geert Wilders, the Law and Justice leader, Jarosław Kaczyński, a former prime minister, has a track record of inciting xenophobia, sees the EU as a threat to national identity and wears his scorn for “political correctness” with pride.
Kaczyński has claimed that Muslim immigrants have “imposed Sharia law in parts of Sweden”, “occupy churches in Italy only to treat them like toilets” and “engage in constant trouble-making” in France, Germany and the UK. He has warned that migrants currently arriving in Europe could cause “epidemics” as they may have “various parasites and protozoa, which don’t affect their organisms, but which could be dangerous here”. Some of his critics have drawn parallels between these comments and Nazi propaganda, which portrayed Jews as carriers of lice and typhus. But Kaczyński brushes off the accusations as “political correctness”.
The Law and Justice leader’s great idol is Viktor Orbán, whose authoritarian tendencies and nationalist rhetoric have drawn strong condemnation in western Europe. After losing parliamentary elections in 2011, Kaczyński vowed: “One day, we will have a Budapest in Warsaw.” Today, the party says if it wins power it will ensure children receive “more patriotic upbringing” in schools and the role of public media will be to “build national identity”. Some fear Law and Justice wants to stifle media freedom and limit the judiciary’s independence. Adam Michnik, editor-in-chief of Poland’s largest broadsheet, Gazeta Wyborcza, and one of the country’s most respected journalists, has said he worries about a “Putin-style state” if Kaczyński’s party wins.
Aware of the fear many Poles harbour of him wielding such power, the wily 66-year-old Kaczyński has made a mild-mannered MP, Beata Szydło, his party’s prime ministerial candidate. However, few in Poland doubt who would really be in charge should Law and Justice take power. Some suggest Szydło is just a campaign tactic and will be told to step down for the party leader after a brief stint in office. Kaczyński founded Law and Justice in 2001 and has maintained an iron grip on the party ever since. On one occasion, when Szydło was asked her opinion about a controversial statement Kaczyński had made, she replied: “The chairman is always right.”
But aside from fears of a heavy-handed Law and Justice on the domestic front, what could be the consequences of the party’s victory for the rest of Europe? David Cameron’s negotiations prior to the UK referendum on EU membership will likely be high on the European agenda in the coming months. In the European parliament, Law and Justice MEPs sit with David Cameron’s Tories in the eurosceptic European Conservatives and Reformists group. “No further integration and no more powers for Brussels. This is where Law and Justice and the Tories agree,” said Małgorzata Bonikowska, head of the Centre for International Relations.
However, regarding freedom of movement within the EU, Cameron cannot expect anything different from the current Polish government’s position. “Any kind of restriction on the free movement of people targeted at citizens from our region is unacceptable and non-negotiable,” said Witold Waszczykowski, a Law and Justice MP tipped as potential foreign minister by Kaczyński. No surprise there. The opposition party engages in constant chest-thumping about how uncompromising it is when fighting for Polish interests. Considering Polish citizens would likely be adversely affected by any freedom-of-movement restrictions, Law and Justice can hardly be expected to take a softer stance on this issue than the current government.
A Law and Justice victory would result in a Poland that is less oriented towards western Europe than under the current government. “Civic Platform considers Poland part of a western team facing global challenges together. Meanwhile, Law and Justice want to focus on ties within the [central and eastern European] region; after that come ties with western Europe. The US and Russia matter, but as for the rest of the world, they’re not really interested,” said Bonikowska.
Fear and xenophobia poison Polish polls
Meanwhile, though Polish-German relations are currently at a historic high, they may not stay that way for long. Bonikowska says Law and Justice would pursue a “more assertive policy towards Berlin”. The party intends to push Germany hard for it to agree to a permanent Nato base in Poland, something Berlin has consistently opposed for fear of provoking Russia, which received assurances in 1997 there would be no Nato military bases in eastern Europe. Waszczykowski says those assurances were given to “Yeltsin’s Russia, which was relatively weak and cooperative with the west. Today’s Russia is aggressive and imperialistic, there’s no reason we should respect that agreement.” He insists, though, that his party does not intend to escalate existing tensions with Moscow.
But there is a personal element at play as well. In 2010, Lech Kaczyński, then president of Poland and Jarosław’s twin brother, died in a plane crash in Smolensk, Russia, along with 95 other people, including many prominent Law and Justice politicians. At one point, Kaczyński said he believed his brother had been assassinated and vowed not to rest till he got to the bottom of the matter. Five years later, Russia has yet to return the plane wreckage to Poland, coming up with one excuse after another. It is quite difficult to imagine this issue not casting a long shadow over Polish-Russian relations under a Law and Justice government.
Yet paradoxically a Law and Justice victory in Poland could be good news for Vladimir Putin. It would mean a strengthening of the forces that seek to weaken the EU and an ever more divided Europe. It would also mean an unfortunate triumph for those forces who believe that a more nationalistic, xenophobic and anti-liberal Europe is the way forward.
ed note–the Judaic drumbeat against Trump continues, whether it is the right or the left side of the concert house. Both sides of the criminal conspiracy know that Trump would be a sheriff who cannot be bought off or bullied into toeing some line drawn by organized Jewish interests, and yet, despite what is an ear-splitting chorus of invective and vitriol being trumpeted against him–no pun intended–there will still be some in this ‘movement’ who will claim it is all a charade and that he is ‘one of them’ just because his daughter happened to convert to Judaism.
Those who have invested a certain amount of hope in this latest development should temper their hopes that things are about to get ‘turned around’. What is brewing is an apocalyptic fight between Godzilla and King Kong in the middle of a highly populated city. Even if Trump does manage to make it alive…
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These include Trump’s claim that people deserve to be waterboarded even if it doesn’t work and that he would target thefamilies of terrorists. The internationally recognized Geneva Conventions bars such action.
“If he were to order that once in government, the American armed forces would refuse to act,” Hayden said Friday during an appearance on “Real Time with Bill Maher.” “You are required not to follow an unlawful order that would be in violation of all the international laws of armed conflict.”
Hayden added that he would be “incredibly concerned” if Trump followed through with his campaign promises as president.