Sunday, June 19, 2016
DAY 08 OF THE 49 KILLED WORST MASS SHOOTING AND 2ND WORST TERRORIST ATTACK IN AMERICAS HISTORY.
7 Be not deceived; God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap.
OTHER WORST HISTORY TERRORIST ORLANDO STORIES
CITY OF ORLANDO
VICTIM NAME WEBSITE
YES LIKE USUAL BLAME CHRISTIANITY FOR A SEX FOR MURDER DEATH CULT ISLAMIC-QURANIC-72 VIRGIN-MOON GOD ALLAH-PEDOPHILE FALSE PROPHET MUHAMMAD SLAUGHTER OF PEOPLE. I GUESS THE LEFT-WING LIBERAL-DEMOCRATS WILL SAY-BLAME IT ON CHRISTIANITY FOR THE GOOD OF THE EARTH AND THE CHILDREN OF COURSE. BECAUSE ISLAM IS PROTECTED - AND ISLAM LOVES SODOMITES SO MUCH. THATS WHY THIS GAY-ISLAMIC MUSLIM SLAUGHTERED THE 49 PEOPLE. BECAUSE ISLAM IS SO PEACEFUL.AND CHRISTIANITY IS SO EVIL FOR SPEAKING OUT AGAINST SODOMITES AND THE EVIL DEATH CULT ISLAM. THE LIBERAL-DEMOCRATS AND WORLD CLAIMS.
David French: Blaming Christians for Orlando Attack is 'Bigoted'-06-18-2016-Mark Martin-cbnnews
In the days following the Orlando terrorist attack, some media and leftist political groups have put the blame on Christians.In National Review, David French, a staff writer, wrote that the attack was a textbook example of Islamic jihadism.Yet, somehow the massacre has put Christians on the defense."It's really one of the more remarkable things that I've ever seen," French told CBN News. "So no less than The New York Times editorial board wrote an entire editorial after Orlando, focusing on the challenges to gays and lesbians in our culture and did not mention ISIS, did not mention Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, did not mention the Orlando shooter's faith or motivations, but instead spent time talking about Greg Abbott of Texas, the governor of Texas, Pat McCrory of North Carolina, the governor of North Carolina, and the transgender bathroom controversy as if that had anything at all to do with a radical jihadist pledging allegiance to ISIS and killing members of the LGBT community. It had nothing to do with it at all.""It's taking the focus off of the actual enemy, who's killed real Americans and putting it on domestic political opponents who not only haven't killed anybody, they completely abhor and shun and condemn any and all acts of violence," French continued.What is the motivation behind the finger-pointing at Christians? French believes politics are at play. "It's transparent domestic political score-settling; it's people who are obsessed, just obsessed with these LGBT issues in domestic politics, and will look at anything, anything that they can remotely twist and turn to try to shame their domestic political opponents," French said. "It's a remarkable moment in American history."French calls putting the blame on Christians "bigoted.""Number one, it's bigoted to presume that Christians had anything to do at all with a massacre that they condemn unequivocally, and it's bigoted to actually deny a Muslim man the moral agency to carry out the beliefs that he actually had," he said."So what's happening is The New York Times and others are condemning Christians for things that they don't believe and excusing jihadists for the things that they do believe," French continued. "It's an utterly bizarre circumstance."How should Christians respond to the accusations? French told CBN News the best way for Christians to defend themselves in this atmosphere is with truth."Every time somebody tries to pin the blame on Christians or whatever atmosphere that they claim Christians create, just remind people that this is a man who pledged allegiance to ISIS, the perhaps foremost practitioner of the most strict form of Sharia law in the world -- an entity trying to re-establish a Muslim caliphate," French said. "(It) had nothing to do with believers in Jesus Christ."----http://www1.cbn.com/cbnnews/us/2016/june/david-french-blaming-christians-for-orlando-attack-is-bigoted (TO WATCH VIDEO)
ACLU Says Christians to Blame for Orlando Attack-10:00AM EDT 6/13/2016 Bob Eschliman-charisma news
The Islamist attack on The Pulse nightclub in Orlando, Florida, was too much to bear for one ACLU staff attorney, who vented Sunday morning about the terror attack.But he didn't blame Muslims, or even radical Islam. No, he placed the blame squarely on the shoulders of Christians who oppose the LGBT agenda.Chase Strangio, one of the liberal civil rights organization's staff attorneys for its LGBT & HIV Project, works on "impact litigation, as well as legislative and administrative advocacy, on behalf of LGBTQ people and people living with HIV across the United States." His area of expertise, according to the ACLU, is the treatment of "transgender and gender non-conforming people" who are detained by law enforcement officials.Sunday morning, he unleashed a tweetstorm about the Orlando attack in which he savaged Christians and conservatives. He first slammed a tweet from U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.), urging residents of Central Florida to donate blood by pointing out that homosexuals and transgender people are not allowed to donate.Then, he made these tweets, in short order:The Christian Right has introduced 200 anti-LGBT bills in the last six months and people blaming Islam for this. No. #PulseNightclub-You know what is gross - your thoughts and prayers and Islamophobia after you created this anti-queer climate.My queer trans Muslim family knows that our fight is against the hateful people in power right here in *this* country. #PulseNightclub-He also directed his anger at Texas Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick, Speaker of the House Paul Ryan, and Republican presidential nominee-in-waiting Donald Trump. Many of his tweets included profanity.According to TheDailyCaller, however, Strangio wasn't the only ACLU attorney to go off about the attack. Eunice Hyon Min Rho, an attorney who specializes in election and religious liberty law, took the opportunity to attack Republican lawmakers who were sponsors of the First Amendment Defense Act, legislation the ACLU considers anti-LGBT.Rho's Twitter account has since been disabled.
The chief of the Orlando Police Department described the heroic efforts his officers undertook to save patrons at the Pulse nightclub early Sunday morning. A lone gunman killed 49 people and injured 53 others before he was shot dead by police.While visiting the memorial in downtown Orlando, Chief of Police John W. Mina said several officers "risked their lives" by dragging wounded clubgoers out of the building despite not knowing if the gunman had planted a bomb in the popular gay nightclub."Our officers risked their lives for [the victims'] safety," Mina told ABC News. "They just wanted to get those people out of there."The officers "stood toe-to-toe with a mass murderer," he noted and commended the "many heroes from the night" for performing" "heroically" and "courageously."Mina said first responders were "upset" that the gunman targeted the LGBT community because it is filled with "loving people."Although officers were trained after 9/11 to deal with similar scenes of destruction, Mina said "no one can ever prepare themselves" for the carnage they witnessed."Something like this affects everyone differently," he said. "No one can ever prepare themselves for this horrific scene."The officers were given a stress management briefing, speaking to counselors and recanting the events with peers.“It’s very, very important to get that out and not keep it bottled up inside," Mina said.After an administrative review, SWAT police officers will return to work next week but will receive additional counseling if needed. Mina said the officers are "very eager" to get back to work."They want to protect this community, like they always have," Mina said. "They want to get back on those streets."The community's "outpouring of love" has not only been directed toward the victims and their families. Mina said residents know officers "have a tough job to do."The FBI is investigating gunman Omar Mateen and the circumstances leading up to the attack but Orlando police will continue to monitor the scene of the shooting, Mina said, adding that his "top priority" is making sure the people of Orlando feel safe.ABC News' Marci Gonzalez contributed to this report.
Tension at funerals for Orlando victims with protest, irate driver-[Reuters]-By Bernie Woodall and Roselle Chen-June 18, 2016-yahoonews
ORLANDO, Fla. (Reuters) - Funerals for two of the 49 victims killed in the shooting at a nightclub in Florida were marked by tense scenes on Saturday, as an impatient driver was accused of injuring two law enforcement officers and another took place under the watch of anti-gay protesters.Two Osceola County Sheriff's deputies on motorcycles were injured at the funeral procession for Jean Carlos Mendez in Kissimmee, Florida, some 20 miles (32 km) south of Orlando, when a driver cut through the cortege and struck them with her car, according to a statement on the sheriff's Facebook page.The deputies were taken to the hospital, where both were in stable condition, said the sheriff's spokeswoman Twis Lizasuain.At the funeral of another victim, Christopher Leinonen, at a church close to the centre of Orlando, a handful of protesters from the Kansas-based anti-gay Westboro Baptist Church stood silently for about 45 minutes. They were blocked from view of those attending the funeral by about 200 counter-protesters, some holding rainbow screens, who cheered when the Westboro members left.Authorities are still investigating what motivated Omar Mateen to kill 49 people at the popular gay nightclub Pulse in the early hours of last Sunday, perpetrating the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history. Mateen was later killed in a shoot-out with police.The shooting has sparked a new push for gun control legislation and Congress is expected to vote on proposals starting next week, including one on stopping people on terrorism watch lists from buying guns.Democrats, including President Barack Obama, are framing gun restrictions as a national security issue after Mateen professed loyalty to Islamist militants. But authorities believe he was "self-radicalised" and acted without any direction from outside networks.-TROUBLED PAST-U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation agents on Friday questioned a member of the Florida mosque attended by Mateen, as new information surfaced revealing the killer had exhibited chronic behavioural problems during his youth.Academic records obtained by Reuters showing Mateen was frequently suspended as a student added to a disturbing portrait of the long-troubled gunman.Mateen, a 29-year-old private security guard, has been described by his first wife as an abusive, mentally disturbed man with a violent temper.Others who knew him recalled Mateen, a U.S. citizen and Florida resident born in New York to Afghan immigrants, as a quiet, socially awkward individual who kept largely to himself.The FBI has acknowledged interviewing Mateen in 2013 and 2014 for suspected ties to Islamist militant groups but concluded he posed no threat. Still, evidence in the Orlando case points to a crime at least inspired by extremist ideology.Authorities have said Mateen paused a number of times during his three-hour siege at the Pulse nightclub to place cell phone calls to emergency 911 dispatchers and to post internet messages professing support for various Islamist militant groups.U.S. officials have said his second wife, Noor Salman, had known of his plans to carry out the attack and a federal grand jury was convened earlier in the week to decide whether to charge Salman.Obama, who met with survivors of the shooting and families of the dead in Orlando on Thursday, urged Congress to make it more difficult to legally acquire high-powered weapons like the semi-automatic rifle used in the attack.The Senate is expected to vote on Monday on four proposals for limited gun restrictions, although all four are expected to fail. A group of Republican senators attempted on Friday to craft compromise legislation that might stand a better chance of passing.(Additional reporting by Barbara Goldberg in New York and Jim Young in Orlando; Writing by Bill Rigby; Editing by Mary Milliken)