I would like to see a Sims, or, video game about Jen and Tom, two Jewish Lawyers who take on Muslim Radicals and the Commander in Chief. Because Tom Cotton was handpicked by the Jewish neoconservatives to take Lieberman’s place, they must know what I suspect, that Cotton is a Sephardic Jew name.
There has been a lot of talk from that drunk, Boehner, about suing his president – without arbitrating first! Boehner has been let in on the Zionist Secret, that the Great Pharisee Messiah is born in Alabama, and graduated with honors at Harvard Law School.
“Boy oh boy! If we can’t beat him at the polls, we will beat him – and his healthcare – in a court of law!”
While Tom Terrific – the great Zionist Hope – is getting badges pinned to his chest at Harvard, three thousand miles away at Berkeley law school, Judea Jen is receiving the only Zionist Girl Scout badge she doesn’t have, the Mary Magdalene award for inventing more crisis for End Time hysterics. She doesn’t know it, yet, but she is the New Republican Eve, and, she is about to meet Adam, the bright spirit of the Neoconservative War Machine.
I wonder who Jen’s parents are. What do they do? Are they hairy hippie leftists. Are they like the Fockers?
This Sims game will follow Tom and Jennifer from the third grade into their power-up teen years. Watch them conspire to keep the little black boy from playing with them, a talent they will apply to undermining the first black president of the United States, simply because he’s got the biggest badge in the land – and he doesn’t deserve it. Only big brained people should be president!
“So what you got a I.Q, of 195? You are not one of us, and, never will be if we can help it!” says Judea Jen who did inhale pot, freaked out, and turned against her leftist friends at Berkeley.
There is something very juvenile about Ton and Jen. Look at their photos above. Do you see them at eight years of age? History will conclude what I conclude right here and now, being, that letter Tom sent to the leaders of Iran was in truth a love letter to Jennifer Rubin. The forty-seven Senators knew what this was. Tom was just showing off! He was doing Howard Roarke to Jen’s, Dominique. World leaders will understand, shrug it off, and let Jen and Tom play some more with the world as if it was their beach ball, and they are stars in a 60’s exploitation movie.
Jennifer Rubin is an American neoconservative columnist and a blogger for The Washington Post. Previously she worked at Commentary, PJ Media, Human Events, and The Weekly Standard. She also published at Politico, The New York Post, New York Daily News, National Review, The Jerusalem Post, and a variety of other media publications. Rubin was born in the New Jersey suburbs of Philadelphia, and moved with her family as a child to California in 1968. She attended college and law school at the University of California, Berkeley. Before moving into opinion writing, Rubin was a labor and employment lawyer in Los Angeles, working for Hollywood studios, for 20 years. She now describes herself as a ‘recovering lawyer’. Commenting on working with her from 2000-5, Hollywood animator and trade union leader Steve Hulett described her to Media Matters as “always funny, with sharp observations. I never got the impression she was anything but a Democrat … she was mildly critical of some of Kerry‘s campaign moves during the ’04 campaign, but she wasn’t in the Bush camp … it’s somewhat startling to me that she is now hard right.”
In 2005, she moved to Northern Virginia with her husband and two children. She offered a column to The Weekly Standard about Mitt Romney, and continued doing freelance work for two years before joining Commentary.
Rubin’s move to The Washington Post in November 2010 became a national news story and was discussed by the media on all sides of the political spectrum, ranging from The American Conservative and The Weekly Standard, to Salon.com and Slate. In welcoming remarks, The Washington Post editorial page editor Fred Hiatt wrote, “her provocative writing has become ‘must read’ material for news and policy makers and avid political watchers.” Commenting on Rubin’s hiring, Columbia Journalism Review writer Ali Gharib said that “the Post seems to have picked someone who, while capable of some political introspection on the right, characterizes opponents by derision; by delegitimizing them rather than engaging them on the substance of their policy preferences.”
In 2011, she was included on the list of “50 Most Influential American Jews” by The Forward. Slate blogger David Weigel called Rubin “one of the right’s most prolific online political writers”. The Commentary editor John Podhoretz writes that Rubin “labored daily from her home in suburban Virginia […] never missing a news story, never missing an op-ed column, reading everything and digesting everything and commenting on everything. She is a phenomenon, especially considering that for the first two decades of her working life, she was not a writer or a journalist but a lawyer specializing in labor issues […]”.
In August 2013, former Washington Post ombudsman Patrick Pexton criticized Rubin in an open letter from his new desk at the Washington City Paper, saying that he received more complaint emails about Rubin than any other Post employee. Writing that her columns were “at best … political pornography”, he said “Have Fred Hiatt, your editorial page editor—who I like, admire, and respect—fire opinion blogger Jennifer Rubin. Not because she’s conservative, but because she’s just plain bad. She doesn’t travel within a hundred miles of Post standards. She is often wrong, and rarely acknowledges it. She parrots and peddles every silly right-wing theory to come down the pike in transparent attempts to get Web hits. Her analysis of the conservative movement, which is a worthwhile and important beat that the Post should treat more seriously on its national pages, is shallow and predictable.”
Fred Hiatt, editorial page editor for the Post, responded in a statement to Politico that “I appreciate Patrick’s perspective but I think he is quite wrong about Jennifer Rubin. Regular readers of her blog know that she is an indefatigable reporter who is as hard on politicians on the right when she thinks they get things wrong as on the other side. Just to give one example: no one has done a better job chronicling the Republicans’ internal debates and anxieties regarding immigration. If you read her rather than the comments about her you can learn a lot.”
Rubin has been characterized as neoconservative. She has opposed Barack Obama on multiple occasions, calling him “the most anti-Israel U.S. president (ever)”, and writing that “Obama isn’t moderate, doesn’t like the free market, and isn’t interested in waging a robust war on Islamic fundamentalists.” She also criticized what she characterized as inaction on issues including the Middle East peace process and the Keystone XL pipeline.
In a November 21, 2013, column, Rubin called on the National Organization for Marriage (NOM) to end its campaign against same-sex marriage. “Like a candidate losing every primary, you wonder how long the National Organization for Marriage (NOM) can hold on,” Rubin wrote. “What exactly does NOM do as voters in state after state decide to expand marriage to gay couples? There aren’t enough states for a constitutional amendment. It’s no longer a matter of judicial activism, but a sea change in public opinion that is propelling the legal shift. How many contests does NOM lose before it—or its donors—figures out the argument is not going to carry the day?” Rubin said NOM should “[c]ampaign for marriage, not against gay marriage”.
In 2011 Rubin wrote a blog post suggesting that the 2011 Norway attacks were carried out by Islamic jihadists. Columnist James Fallows of The Atlantic criticized the piece as “rushed” and noted the subsequent discovery that the attack was carried out by Anders Behring Breivik, a native Norwegian who was not a Muslim. Another Atlantic columnist, Jeffrey Goldberg, responded that the criticism was unwarranted, noting that other publications such as Wired and even The Atlantic itself had printed similar speculation; Goldberg concluded: “It is not perverse or absurd for normal people to think of al Qaeda when they hear of acts of mass terrorism. It is logical, in fact, to suspect al Qaeda.” In a follow-up column, Rubin acknowledged that early suspicions of a jihadist attack had proven to be mistaken.
In November 2011, Rubin retweeted an anti-Palestinian blog post that Post ombudsman Patrick Pexton called “reprehensible”. Rubin later told Pexton that she endorsed and shared the views in the Post that “expressed an understandable desire for righteous vengeance against the kidnappers and human rights abusers of Gilad Shalit“. Pexton said “in agreeing with the sentiment, and in spreading it to her 7,000 Twitter followers who know her as a Washington Post blogger, Rubin did damage to the Post and the credibility that keeps it afloat.” Andrew Sullivan wrote, “we have a blogger at the WaPo endorsing throwing Arab prisoners into the sea to meet righteous divine punishment.” Post editorial page editor Fred Hiatt defended Rubin, saying, “As a general matter I think it isn’t wise for me to comment on the work of the ombudsman, who is entitled to his views, and over whom I do not have editorial control. However, I will say this: I think Jennifer is an excellent journalist and a relentless reporter. I think because she has strong views, and because she is as willing to take on her home team, as it were, as the visitors, she comes under more scrutiny than many and is often the target of unjustified criticism. I think she brings enormous value to the Post.”
Conor Friedersdorf of The Atlantic argued that after the 2012 Presidential election, Rubin criticized aspects of the Mitt Romney campaign that she had previously praised, with Friedersdorf insisting that she had acted as “a disingenuous mouthpiece for her favored candidate”.
Thomas Bryant “Tom” Cotton (born May 13, 1977) is an American politician who is the junior United States Senator from Arkansas. He was a member of the United States House of Representatives, representing Arkansas’s 4th congressional district from 2013 until 2015. He is a member of the Republican Party. He is a U.S. Army veteran and a lawyer. Cotton was the Republican nominee for the 2014 U.S. Senate race in Arkansas, and won the election, defeating incumbent Democrat Mark Pryor. At age 37, he is the youngest current U.S. Senator.
Early life and education
Cotton was born in Dardanelle, Arkansas, on May 13, 1977, son of Thomas Leonard Cotton and his wife Avis (née Bryant) Cotton. His father is a Vietnam War veteran who served with the 4th Infantry Division.
After graduating from Dardanelle High School in June 1995, he attended Harvard College, where he wrote for the Harvard Crimson, and was a member of the Harvard Republican Club. After graduating from Harvard magna cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Government, he went on to Harvard Law School, where he was taught by Elizabeth Warren. He received his J.D. degree in June 2002.
On January 11, 2005, Cotton joined the United States Army and entered Officer Candidate School in March 2005. He was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army on June 30, 2005. Cotton later attended both the U.S. Army Airborne School and Ranger School.
As an infantry officer and platoon leader with the 101st Airborne Division, he was deployed to Baghdad as part of Operation Iraqi Freedom on May 19, 2006. In Iraq, Cotton was responsible for a 41 man air assault infantry platoon in the 506th Infantry Regiment, and planned and led daily combat patrols. He completed his first combat tour in Iraq on November 20, 2006, and was awarded the Army Commendation Medal, the Combat Infantryman Badge, the Iraq Campaign Medal, and various campaign/service medals.
In June 2006, Cotton gained public attention after he wrote an open letter to The New York Times criticizing the paper’s publication of an article detailing a Bush administration secret program monitoring terrorists’ finances in which he called for three journalists, including the Times’ editor, Bill Keller, to be imprisoned for espionage. The article was widely circulated online and reprinted in full in several newspapers.
Following his deployment in Iraq, Cotton was assigned as a platoon leader at The Old Guard at Arlington National Cemetery, where he was responsible for conducting military honor funerals for veterans. In 2008, he volunteered to return to combat duty, was promoted to captain on August 1, 2008, and deployed to Afghanistan in support of Operation Enduring Freedom on October 15, 2008.
In Afghanistan, Cotton was assigned to Laghman Province, just north of Tora Bora in eastern Afghanistan. He was assigned duty as the operations officer of a Provincial Reconstruction Team, where he planned and resourced daily counter-insurgency and reconstruction operations for an 83-member joint and interagency team. He returned from Afghanistan on July 20, 2009. For his second tour in Afghanistan he was awarded the Bronze Star Medal and various campaign/service medals. He was honorably discharged from the U.S. Army on September 26, 2009 at Fort Myer, Virginia.
He served as a clerk at the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit for Judge Jerry Edwin Smith and then engaged in private practice as an attorney with the law firms Gibson Dunn & Crutcher and Cooper & Kirk, where he concentrated in labor, employment, and constitutional law, in cases at all levels of state and federal courts.  After leaving active duty, Cotton joined McKinsey & Company, a management consulting firm. He subsequently returned to Dardanelle, where he works on his family’s cattle farm.
Cotton ran for a seat in the U.S. House of Representatives as a Republican in Arkansas’ 4th congressional district in the 2012 election, vacant as a result of Democratic U.S. Congressman Mike Ross‘ retirement.
During the primary, in September 2011, the Democratic Party of Arkansas attacked Cotton for an article written 13 years earlier in his school newspaper, in which he questioned the value of the Internet as a teaching tool in the classroom. Cotton has since stated that he believes the Internet has matured significantly over the past decade and has become a “vital tool for education and daily life” unlike the Internet of 1998.
Beth Anne Rankin, the 2010 Republican nominee, and John David Cowart, who carried the backing of the Louisiana businessman and philanthropist Edgar Cason, were the only other Republican candidates in the race after candidate Marcus Richmond dropped out in February 2012. In the primary on May 22, Cotton won the nomination, with 57% of the vote to Rankin’s 38%.