Trump SOTU: check out Bombard’s Body Language

As we eagerly or fearfully await the #ReleaseTheMemo (supposedly due out today), I really appreciated the way Bombard assesses the entire divided congressional scene. Especially noted her statement that at this point the Dem leaders have to really work to keep their minions in line. And it’s true, do they hate Donald Trump, or do they hate this country. Amazing that black Dem congressmen sat stony-faced when Trump claimed that black unemployment was now the lowest ever! (Yes, I end with an exclamation point, having been myself now infected by Trump.)

Oh yeah, and . . .

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One Response to Trump SOTU: check out Bombard’s Body Language

  1. Rich Buckley says:

    I just had a life-long dear friend, this very morning, who awakened to the positive, spiritual-magical energy that seems to be at work and embracing even Donald Trump.

    Blogger (38K+ followers) and former (famous) Pedo-trafficking investigator, Lt Col Roy Potter, calls for “the head shot”, i.e., release THE MEMO.

    The game is over.

    After justice is served, my instincts are what serves our interests and national sanity will require a path for peace and reconciliation and forgiveness, (as others call for, such as Robert David Steele, even Steve Pieczenik and more) It’s okay to give no quarter to prosecute the criminal conspirators, but a public testimony with full disclosure before a tribunal with proper authority, should count for a level of mercy. We’ve got to protect ourselves from sinking to their level in our righteous rage. 

    Fr. Richard Rohr, discusses it around the topic of Forgiveness:

    “When we human beings “admit” to one another “the exact nature of our wrongs,” we invariably have a human and humanizing encounter that deeply enriches both sides—and even changes lives! It is no longer an exercise to achieve moral purity or regain God’s love, but in fact, a direct encounter with God’s love. It is not about punishing one side, but liberating both sides.

    “If you are still inside the economy of merit—a quid pro quo universe—you will undoubtedly not understand this at all. In fact, you will find it abhorrent. Forgiveness is not a popular or easy path, but some wise ones have shown us how. Desmond Tutu’s “Truth and Reconciliation Commission” in South Africa exemplified the economy of grace after the fall of apartheid. All had to take proper and public responsibility for their mistakes, not for the sake of any punishment, but for the sake of truth and healing. In fact, the healing was the baring—and the bearing—of the truth publicly.”

    What serves us best is in service to our personal liberty, personal freedom, peace and prosperity. Those interests combined are not compatible with any sort of totalitarian government, right or left.

    Research shows clearly that National Reconciliation has seldom works well. But it seems necessary nonetheless.

    Forgiveness is so difficult yet necessary for many of us for healing.

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