Team Obama Refuses To Condemn Union Violence Threats In Michigan


So glad that Team Obama cares about a civil society after he whipped up the crowd during an appearance in Michigan on Monday

(Daily Caller) White House spokesman Jay Carney declined to condemn the increasing violence and threats by union members in Michigan, merely telling reporters Tuesday that “the president believes in debate that’s civil.”

When asked by a reporter about a claim by Michigan state Democrat that “there will be blood” should Republicans pass a union-choice law in Michigan, Carney professed ignorance and then downplayed the comment.

“I haven’t see those comments, and I’m not sure they mean what someone interprets them to mean,” he said.

This came before all the threats of violence from Democrats and union members became real violence. And now you have Jimmy Hoffa threatening “civil war“.

Of course, the loony tunes on the Left are pushing a “false flag” narrative

When I saw this video—claiming that a “violent mob” destroyed the tent the Koch brothers had paid for in front of the Michigan Capitol—I knew right away it was likely a false flag. After all, Stranahan, James O’Keefe’s buddy, first posted it. Within minutes it was up at Drudge.

So, those weren’t union goons violently assaulting people? In fact, two of the union thugs have been identified. And every time we see this kind of violence it comes from Democrat voters.

Now we await to see what Jay Carney and/or Obama will say regarding the violence today, if any White House reporter is willing to ask.

Crossed at Pirate’s Cove. Follow me on Twitter @WilliamTeach.

Related Articles

11

UN Investigator Says US Drone Strikes May Be War Crimes

Let me be clear: I mostly support Obama’s use of drone strikes against Islamist terrorists around the world. It’s one

10

Sweet! Obama Admin. Blows Off England Again

Remember when Obama and the left would make our relations with the world all rainbows and unicorn poots? Well, how’s

0

The Last Days of Tehran

Some Hollywood films are built on the idea of suspense on a grand scale — “The Last Days of Pompeii”, and the story of the Titanic are both perennials for filmmakers, because the audience knows the characters are doomed, and thus watching their otherwise everyday quotidian details takes on a whole new dimension, as we await the tragic denouement. Photos of the Middle East in the 1970s take on a similar look these days.