Tuesday, April 23, 2013


There are no words:
The judge in Kermit Gosnell’s trial dropped three murder charges against him on Tuesday. These charges were for three of the seven babies Gosnell is accused of killing after they were born alive.

Tuesday morning, Gosnell’s attorneys asked for these charges to be dropped due to lack of evidence. The court did not release details why the judge dropped these three charges or which babies they were for; LifeNews has since reported one of the charges dropped was for "Baby Boy B," the 28-week baby found in a freezer. Last week, the medical examiner could not confirm if the baby died before or after he was born.
His defense insists there were no live births at Gosnell's abortion clinic, the Women’s Medical Society, but the grand jury report and prosecution witnesses provided contradictory evidence. 

Kareema Cross described a baby born in a toilet that struggled to get out. She also described how one baby pulled his hand away from employee Linda Williams’ hand before she flipped him over and snipped his spinal cord.

Gosnell still faces four counts of first-degree murder for the babies born alive that were killed and one count of third-degree murder of Karnamaya Mongar.

Witnesses saw Gosnell poison and sever the spinal cords of live-born babies and cause the death of Karnamaya Mongar in the filthy rat trap he called a clinic.

Oh, so THAT'S the reason he blew up children:

Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev informed investigators that he and his brother were not directed by a foreign terrorist organization. Instead, they were “self-radicalized” and motivated to kill, in part, by U.S. wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, the Washington Post reported.

That must be a big comfort for people who have had their limbs blown off. And they were worried that their permanent physical disabling was for nothing.

Oh wait....

Hilary Clinton lied to Congress:

House Republicans released their report on the investigation into the Benghazi terrorist attack, having concluded that then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was not telling the truth when she told Congress that she wasn’t aware that officials at the U.S. mission in Benghazi had requested extra security.

“The specific security requests pertaining to Benghazi, you know were handled by the security professionals in the department,” Clinton told Congress in January. “I didn’t see those requests, they didn’t come to me, I didn’t approve them, I didn’t deny them.”

The House report suggests that Clinton received a request for more security from Gene Cretz, who preceded Christopher Stevens as ambassador to Libya.

On April 19, 2012, the response cable from the Department of State to Embassy Tripoli, bearing Secretary Clinton’s signature, acknowledges Ambassador Cretz’s request for additional security but instead articulates a plan to scale back security assets for the U.S. Mission in Libya, including the Benghazi Mission,” the House report says.

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