We can only hope. today is Monday October 31, 2017 and subpoenas for Robert Mueller’s investigation into Russia’s meddling in last year’s presidential campaign scheduled to go out today. Someone made this video which has gone viral, and we wanted to re-post it here because…well, because it is fun.
So, Sprint is currently running a new spot with Paul, who was formerly the spokesperson for Verizon but now works for Sprint. You remember Paul, He was the guy who kept asking “Can you hear me now?” Well, as it turns out, Paul has no loyalty, and is apparently something of a whore as he has sold his soul to Sprint and is currently hawking Sprint’s wares and services because, obviously he can be bought.
Here is Sprint’s new ad:
Well, if you are one of those folks who believe in a free market, or say that it is okay for Paul to work form whomever he wants, let me remind you who Paul really is (oh, and the audio track on this video isn’t actually safe for work / NSFW)…
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Just weeks before the mid-term elections a federal judge in Corpus Christi struck down on Thursday Texas’ contentious voter ID law, describing it as a “poll tax” and finding that it discriminated against minority voters.
Federal District Court Judge Nelva Gonzales Ramos ruled that the law violates the U.S. Constitution and the Voting Rights Act and barred the state from enforcing it in the coming November election.
“There has been a clear and disturbing pattern of discrimination in the name of combating voter fraud in Texas,” Ramos wrote in her opinion issued late Thursday.
Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott’s office issued a statement shortly after the ruling was announced, promising to appeal the decision to the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals.
“The state of Texas will immediately appeal and will urge the Fifth Circuit to resolve this matter quickly to avoid voter confusion in the upcoming election,” the office said in a statement. “The U.S. Supreme Court has already ruled that voter ID laws are constitutional so we are confident the Texas law will be upheld on appeal.”
The timing of the judge’s ruling could spare an estimated 13.6 million registered Texas voters from needing photo identification to cast a ballot as mandated by the law. Early voting is scheduled to begin Oct. 20.