death and carnage

Executioner Perry’s Murder Train Often Picks Up Teenagers and Disabled

line em upIt is not news that Future Sheriff-in-Chief Rick Perry enjoys murdering Mexicans, for sport. That is why Michele Bachmann is probably having a shame-based pill binge, right this very minute, while watching her already-questionable relevance get flushed further and further down the State Fair Porta-Johns. But Rick Perry knows that in order to win 2012, he can’t just kill Mexicans. There are so many other troublesome people in America that need to be injected with poison so they can go visit Rick Perry’s Jesus, for example, youths and the mentally disabled. And Rick Perry is not going to stop until he gets them all! He is already well on his way, with 234 executions overseen so far, and he is on a roll.

In response to the growing number of people wondering exactly how many people Rick Perry has watched get killed, The Texas Tribune has published an encyclopedia of Rick Perry-approved executions, complete with fun facts, story highlights, and everything else you must want to read if you enjoy reading about people getting murdered for things they may or may not have done.

As Gov. Rick Perry touts his tough-on-crime policies on the national political stage, the case of Cameron Todd Willingham will continue to be scrutinized. Scientists have raised questions about whether Willingham set the blaze that killed his three daughters and led to his 2004 execution.

During nearly 11 years in office, Perry has overseen 234 executions — by far the most of any recent governor in the United States — and has rarely used his power to grant clemency. He has granted 31 death row commutations; most of those — 28 — were the result of a 2005 U.S. Supreme Court decision banning capital punishment for minors.

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To his critics, his parsimonious use of clemency is notable because of continuing concerns about the ability of prisoners facing capital charges in Texas to retain quality legal representation, the execution of those who were minors when they committed their crimes, the ability of some prisoners to intellectually understand their punishment and the international ramifications of executing foreign nationals.

And here are some awful examples:

Leonard Uresti Rojas was convicted in 1996 of shooting to death his common-law wife and his brother. The appellate lawyer appointed to handle Rojas’ case was inexperienced, on probation with the state bar and suffered from mental illness, according to court documents. He had been disciplined for not adequately serving his clients and was serving three probated sentences from the bar while he was working on Rojas’ case. He missed crucial deadlines for filing appeals on Rojas’ behalf, effectively eliminating any chance he might have had for relief. Shortly before his scheduled execution, new attorneys took on Rojas’ case. They appealed to the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals and asked Perry for a reprieve. The pleas failed, and Rojas was executed on Dec. 4, 2002.

Napoleon Beazley was convicted of shooting John Luttig, 63, in Tyler during a 1994 carjacking. Beazley, 17 at the time, was driving around with two friends, a pistol and a sawed-off shotgun when they spotted Luttig driving a Mercedes and followed him to his home. Beazley, the trial record showed, shot Luttig in the head and stole the car, which he backed into a retaining wall and then abandoned. A jury sentenced Beazley — a former high school class president and the son of a city councilman — to death in 1995. “To delay his punishment is to delay justice,” Perry told reporters at the time. In a final statement the 25-year-old wrote that he was not the same person who had committed the murder. “I’m sorry that it was something in me that caused all of this to happen to begin with,” he wrote. “Tonight we tell the world that there are no second chances in the eyes of justice.”

Rick Perry likes to be tough on these crimes, but our drunk politicians are probably safe, thank goodness! [The Texas Tribune]

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195 comments

  1. chascates

    Make Perry execute the next one personally, with a baseball bat, with the condemned's family watching.

      1. DahBoner

        Well, he needs to wear one of those hairnets, so he won't get any of his hairs on the prisoner being beaten….

    1. AznMom420

      Don't think for a moment that will give him pause you godless communist. Remember what the jesus always said, "compassion is for pinkos."

      1. Biel_ze_Bubba

        "Beat the brains out of others until they have as much brains as thyself."

        Something like that, wasn't it?

        1. Biel_ze_Bubba

          Hey, there's a lot of professional respect there. I send him a card on his birthday, even. It says "Happy Holidays", but I'm sure he gets the joke.

          1. Pristine_ODummy

            Yaknow, Biely, of a Friday night when I've had a little too much sake, I wonder if you really are That Guy, and I'm privileged to be conversing with you way before the appointed time. And then I sober up and just enjoy the exchange.

    2. mrpuma2u

      well he better not use that gun in the picture cuz the dumbass is holding it all wrong. A bludgeoning weapon is all I would trust this idiot to use effectively.

  2. WordSaladNation

    After telling Beazley that he was unwilling to commute his sentence, Perry was overheard saying, "Napoleon, don't be jealous that I've been chatting online with babes all day. Besides, we both know that I'm training to be a cage fighter."

    1. DahBoner

      He's talking to Napolean Dynamite?

      Oh, oh. We're in trouble here, people.

      Remember his "Vote for Pedro" campaign???

      One of the most successful high school campaigns in Idaho history…

    1. ManchuCandidate

      GOPers are law abiding, brave, moral and honest producers. They would never ever ever commit crimes. They're so perfect and full of reason and just. Why I'd let my hahahahahahahahahahahaha!

    2. mumbly_joe

      Not sure, but I'm pretty sure they're all poor, and I learned from Matthew Vadum that not executing poor people is by far the worse crime. Why, some of them might even end up voting, otherwise!

    1. genxr

      That law is tied up in the courts, and the undue government regulation is preventing my tour company from hiring more pilots.

  3. Jason_inthe_Peg

    Did he mock their pleas for mercy too? If not he's just a pale shadow of Bush and had better man up.

    Someone who knows him go taunt his manhood

    and punch him in the junk.

  4. dyedwool

    "There are so many other troublesome people in America that need to be injected with poison so they can go visit Rick Perry’s Jesus, for example, youths AND THE MENTALLY DISABLED."

    Guess the current GOP Presidential candidates best stay the hell outta the Lone Star State.

  5. neiltheblaze

    Governor Bush was pretty stingy with the pardons and reprieves I seem to recall. It must be a Texan thing. And apparently it gets you elected.

    1. chascates

      Bush ended the chemical dependency programs that former Governor Ann Richards, herself a recovered alcoholic, had set up in the Texas prison system to great success and acclaim.

      Bush said all one needed to do to stop drinking was to embrace Jesus, nothing else needed.

    2. Biel_ze_Bubba

      Clemency is for pussies, in Texas. They're actually OK with executing a few innocent people … they see it as better than the alternative, which is to risk letting a guilty killer merely serve life behind bars.
      Take that attitude, and mix in millions of hard-drinking yahoos with guns in their homes and pickup trucks, and you've got a recipe for the execution capital of the world.

      1. mumbly_joe

        The extra kicker* is that unless the death was actually an accidental death that was misattributed to homicide (like Willingham's, actually), executing an innocent person also means that you're necessarily letting a killer go free to kill again. It's not like anybody keeps the case open after someone's been executed for a murder, after all. So, even if you're taking the "tough on crime" approach that you NEED state-sanctioned murder as part of your justice system, because otherwise, those murderers might murder again, you're still a complete moron. Executing the wrong person (which happens with alarming regularity) often necessarily means letting a guilty killer continue to walk the streets.

        *and I've actually had this argument, with someone who claimed that the problem with life imprisonment is that the guy might escape from maximum security prison and then kill again, which is then BLOOD ON THE GOVERNMENT'S HANDS, unlike when the government literally deliberately injects poison into the veins of someone who committed no crime- that's just because 'the system isn't perfect', you see.

  6. Jukesgrrl

    It's one thing to execute prisoners, but if you want to be loved, execute the innocent and those who haven't had a proper defense. That takes a REAL Texan. Yahoo!

  7. Grief_Lessons

    You know what would speed up the executin' process would be forgoing the trial phase entirely. This would require the creation of capital crimes that people could be unequivocably convicted of merely by their appearance. Such crimes might include: failure to sport a cruicifix or flag pin, being brown, or walking out of a mosque.

  8. DahBoner

    Hey, visiting Jesus sounds kinda cool!

    Do you think that America's Teatards would wanna go along with?

      1. DahBoner

        No problem, just plan on visiting on Christmas day, before the movies and Chinese restaurants open…

  9. ifthethunderdontgetya

    Scientists have raised questions about whether Willingham set the blaze that killed his three daughters and led to his 2004 execution.

    There is no doubt that the 'evidence' that Willingham was convicted on is 100% bogus.

    Yes, this is a long article, but it's interesting and well written. How often do you get both those things, in these troubled times?
    ~

    1. JustPixelz

      Scientists!

      That's the problem right there. If Perry starts listening to opinions of scientists, he'll be forced to abandon the fact-based biblical policies he wants to impose on the (non-seceded parts of) the United States. His plans to replace Medicare with "miracle cures" will be derailed. Ditto for the "God is my co-pilot" pilot licensing by the (defunded) FAA.

      Rick Perry wants to make sure scientists are as inconsequential in our lives as possible.

      1. DahBoner

        It sure is a good thing that no "scientists" are involved in injecting stem cells into Perry's back, only quacks…

    2. CZL

      You mean apart from incriminating statements and evidence not involving junk fire science?

      Don't get me wrong; the fire science was bad and that probably entitled him to a new trial. But there was still legally sufficient evidence he murdered a child.

      Think before you get too misty-eyed over Texas' death row inmates. Some of their crimes would girdle your blood.

        1. CZL

          http://corsicanadailysun.com/thewillinghamfiles/x

          From the prosecutor. Crime and Consequences and the Economist had pieces on it as well. Grann's editorial was too bold. There were serious issues with his trial, so much that he deserved a retrial. But don't say he's innocent. The evidence doesn't support it.

          We liberals have to be careful. Anti-DP stances sometimes make you defend wife-abusing misogynists who used their last words to call their wives "cunts." These guys you defend often perpetrate violence against women or engage in racist murders. These are people we often castigate for their heinous actions. Yet all of a sudden, put them in an execution chamber and we cozy up to them?

          Nope. Not here. Racist and misogynist murderers are better off not a part of this world. Rapists and killers don't belong in civil society.

      1. mumbly_joe

        If I recall, some of those "incriminating statements" were pretty indistinguishable from things that a grief-stricken husband would say- along the lines of, "it should have been me, not you," at the wake, etc.

      2. Sharkey

        For most of us Wonkets, the brutality of the crimes isn't the source of the question. There is no need, ever, to give someone the death penalty when life in prison accomplishes the same thing. But some people want the death penalty "for closure" – more like revenge – cuz it's just as fun to kill people legally as illegally. Or something. I don't get it. So yeah basically, you're a dick CZL.

        1. CZL

          Or maybe I've got an insider's perspective on some things, and find naive anti-death penalty views… naive.

      3. Rotundo_

        That would be curdle our blood, and you are correct, it would. My issue is that if the evidence is found to prove innocence when they are dead it is a bit too late to put things to right. No one can undo the crimes, no amount of times you execute someone will bring them back or guarantee anyone else won't do the same or worse. Killing someone innocent of a crime can't be undone. It is cheaper to keep them in prison than executing them, and in the case of the insane or children it is the only moral thing to do. (Edited to add the following) If the perspective you come from is a survivor (be it relative, friend or anything) I understand your perspective, and respect your right to have it, I just believe execution (while justified certainly) is irreversable and a mistake is a horrific thing.

      4. Negropolis

        Hey, be my guest if you want to make life and death decisions on the severity of the human emotion a particular crime elicits. That's really one of the more sick justifications I've heard for capital punishment. The rest of us live in the civilized world where state-sanctioned murder is murder, and I'm glad I live in Michigan where this barbaric shit has been done away with for around 175 years. Guess what? We manage just fine up here with that sick shit. Blatantly criminal barbarism doesn't justify state-sanctioned barbarism period.

      5. LettucePrey

        But there was still legally sufficient evidence he murdered a child.

        (1) No, there wasn't.
        (2) He was convicted of murdering THREE children, not one, which strongly suggests you aren't even familiar with the basic facts of the Willingham case.

        The article you posted is meaningless. It just reiterates that Willingham was a wife-beater. He wasn't executed for abusing his wife, he was executed for murdering his 3 children, which was entirely unrelated.

        And for what it's worth, I don't oppose the death penalty, so there goes your "we liberals" pigeon-holing theory.

    3. LettucePrey

      It doesn't even matter whether the evidence in the Willingham case was cooked or not (even though it was). The fact is, there was reasonable doubt. TONS of it.

      - The nation's top fire expert, Gerald Hurst, wrote a detailed report tracing the fire's origin to an electric space heater. (Fun fact! To this day it remains unclear whether Perry even read the Hurst report before allowing Willingham’s execution to proceed. LULZ!)
      - A jailhouse informant, who claimed that Willingham confessed to arson, later recanted.
      - Two prosecution experts who testified that Willingham was a sociopath had never met him; one was expelled from his professional association three years later for unethical behavior.

      So even if you're a gun-waving, kill-'em-all-let-God-sort-'em-out law 'n' order nut… either of those facts would have been grounds for a new trial. But Willingham was the victim of tragic timing: his execution date was during an election year. Oops. Sucks to be a Texas criminal.*

      *This statement does not apply to politicians or their scions.

    1. widget2011

      Is this a multiple choice question?

      OK, then:
      1. Ho'se Stalin
      2. Adolphous Shitler
      3. Empiror Nero (666)
      4. Hosni Mubarakski
      5. Adam Hussein
      6. Amadmanin Adinnerjacket
      7. Bashir Al-Asshole
      8. Moaning Qu-Daffy Duck
      9. Piles of Dung
      10. All of the above, Katie

  10. owhatever

    I don't understand. Two of those examples were of people were executed for shooting other people. Isn't that some kind of assault on our freedoms? Is shooting people really against the law in Texas?

    1. chascates

      For the longest time if a husband found his wife in flagrante delicto she or her paramour could be killed without fear of penalty for the husband.

    1. El Pinche

      Yes, and I'll go a step further. Perry is our next dumbass Texan president. Why? because America is r3t4rded.

          1. Pristine_ODummy

            Corky's been dead for at least 4 years. We had him cremated, and he's right on the mantelpiece.

    2. anniegetyerfun

      I can't see the two of those guys working out a compromise, although this is initially what I expected.

      Wonder if Obama will find a more exciting veep?

    3. Rotundo_

      I keep hoping he will say or do something to implode, but damn, if people take a look at a fucking Aggie who could only muster a "C" in ANIMAL BREEDING FOR CHRISSAKES and a "D" IN ECONOMICS 101!!!!!!111!!!!! I think we're fucked. I wouldn't bet the farm that MIttens will be on board.

    4. zhubajie

      Palin sec'y of state, Bachmann sec'y of war. Xtine O'Donnell can be in charge of faith-based welfare.

  11. JustPixelz

    The Repubicans sure love the sacred, god-given gift of life … until it leaves the womb.

    Perhaps if Gov. Perry had to look at a sonogram of the life he was about the terminate, then listen to a government mandated statement about the procedure, then come back the next day … perhaps that would make a difference.

  12. user-of-owls

    This prick's been on the death bandwagon for a long time. Years ago, he faced a former DA, Morry Hirschbaum, who'd begun to have serious doubts about the death penalty.

    True to form, Perry took out full page ads in the state's major newspapers calling Hirschbaum the "Anti-Smite candidate."

          1. user-of-owls

            Alas, DA Morry was a 'forgive and forget' type of guy. I my opinion, once he too Perry down he should have kept him on the mat-so he wouldn't be able to get up and start being a putz again.

  13. SayItWithWookies

    Hey, if murduring innocent children was good enough for Herod the Great, it's good enough for Rick Perry.

  14. anniegetyerfun

    I was really impressed with how much scrutiny the Cameron Todd Willingham was getting, and then I realized that the guy was white and now it all makes sense.

  15. Goonemeritus

    And he has racked up this body count without the aid of an Air force or Navy. Imagine the progress we can make towards rapture when we properly equip this guy.

  16. mumbly_joe

    Speaking of Rick Perry's murder train (you know who else had murder trains???), Salon had an article about two other soon-to-be victims of the most prolific serial killer Texas has ever had.

    It's worth a good read, because one of the guys, according to science, was literally in prison at the time that the victim was determined to have died. That apparently didn't matter because this is Texas, fuck that science shit. The other guy -who, just to be clear, is assuredly guilty, unlike Willingham and the guy above, that's not really the point- was sentenced to death on the strength of an psychologist who testified that because of the guy's race (he's black), he was more likely to kill again, because of complicated reasons. He literally said "because of his race" and "because of complicated reasons". LITERALLY.

    Ugh. Just ugh. Everyone is so racist and bloodthirsty and terrible and Rick Perry is actually somehow a "serious candidate for president" despite his enthusiasm for executing people who are innocent or explicitly sentenced to death because of racism. Fuck everyone and everything about this country.

    1. chascates

      Judge Sharon Keller famously allowed an execution to proceed because her office was about to close for the day. Texas Supreme Court Justice Debra Lehrmann stated it didn't matter if a defendant was later proved to be innocent, that fact he was convicted took precedence.

          1. flamingpdog

            You can call me pdog – all my frenz do. The only people that ever called me flamingpdog were my mom and my ex-wife.

          2. Pristine_ODummy

            Thank you very much! I am pleased to have you as a friend.

            Wow, your mom and ex-wife both called you FlamingPDog,huh? Very strange.

  17. V572 T-Blow

    Although there's no evidence that legal execution human sacrifice deters crime — Leonard Uresti Rojas was gonna shoot his CL wife and brother for boinking each other no matter what the penalty — Ricky and the Texans are just gonna keep doing it until they get a different result. What's the name for that behavior again?

  18. user-of-owls

    You know, if someone really wanted to make things a bit more lively, they could arrange to have one of the high profile Zetas on Texas' Death Row moved up to the very front of the line.

    Would be a nice opportunity for Ricky to demonstrate whether his sociopathic glee at murdering prisoners extends only to those so weak and vulnerable that he could probably just kick them to death or whether that glee is tempered in cases involved prisoners who would happily decapitate Perry's elderly parents while dissolving all living children of the clan, three times removed, in vats of hydrochloric acid. Just for starters.

    Como tan macho estas, punatero?

    1. chascates

      i can see a reality show which features 4 or 5 prisoners and the audience could vote who should get executed first.

          1. chascates

            I recall a cartoon of one Mayan priest leaning over a sacrificial victim with a knife saying to another priest "sure, our religion has shortcomings but it's the best thing we've come up with".

    2. Sharkey

      Can I vote for someone who is not a prisoner, but would happily decapitate Perry's elderly parents while dissolving all living children of the clan, three times removed, in vats of hydrochloric acid? Guess I'd have to move to Mexico.

    3. not that Dewey

      My mother pledged Zeta at U of Denver back in the 60s. It sounds like the hazing rituals have changed somewhat since then. She never mentioned that any of her Sisters were on Death Row in Texas.

      1. user-of-owls

        Well, once they upped the ante from Step Dance competitions to Team Beheading Time Trials, it was sort of inevitable.

  19. Texan_Bulldog

    I'm not sure why Perry hasn't re-instated the firing squad. I mean bullets are about $5.50 a box at WalMart–a lot cheaper and quicker than all that mamby pamby lethal injection crap.

    1. chascates

      From an old Mike Kelley column in the Austin American-Statesman: a man was asked in voir dire by the defense attorney if he was willing to take part in a process that ended in the death of the accused. The man asked if that was done in Huntsville and on hearing the affirmative replied he would have to do it on the weekend as he couldn't take off on a work day.

      1. Texan_Bulldog

        You live here in Austin don't you? I live North–by the Austin/Cedar Park border. Where are you?

        1. chascates

          Moved from the Manchaca/Ben White area out to a farm south of Taylor. No more easy visits to Half-Price Books!

          1. Texan_Bulldog

            Well, aren't you fancy! ;-)

            I don't think I've ever been to Taylor–Georgetown & Leander denizens scare me bad enough. I try to avoid the rural burbs around Austin, but if you live there it can't be completely inhabited by morans.

          2. chascates

            Yesterday I got my copy of The Nation as well as a second copy addressed to someone else. I couldn't find him by Googling and out this way any subscriber would probably deny it, assuming the locals knew what that magazine is.
            The citizenry still smokes a lot and are poster children for obesity/diabetes. If you buy a plate of food here you get a FULL PLATE of food!

          3. Texan_Bulldog

            You need to meet this fellow & create some secret handshake or something. Yes, I'm sure your postal worker figures The Nation is some sort of uber patriotic magazine. Just don't start subscribing to National Geographic or Science Today. That'll plain blow your cover!

    2. Rotundo_

      Hell, the chinese just pop them in the back of the noggin with a 9mm and cut all the good stuff out while they're still wiggling. Gotta keep them parts fresh for the customers ya know…

      1. Texan_Bulldog

        My point exactly. Then he could say the TX penal institution is a cost effective/money making entity. Win/win!

    1. widget2011

      Because it's an automatic and he couldn't hit the broad side of a barn ….if he was inside of the barn.

  20. Warpde

    Hi, I'm Rick Perry, your President.
    I promise you that if you give yourself to Jesus and admit your moral sins he will deliver you to God.
    Doesn't matter if your guilty or not.
    With bullets or lethal injection his judgment shall be passed to you upon your arrival at the Pearly Gates.
    So if I smote you in the name of Jesus and forfeit your life with disregard remember this.
    I am Rick Perry, I am your President and above all else I am Judge, Jury and Executioner to all that kneel at my feet.

    God bless you, your going to need it, God bless America and God bless me.

    1. widget2011

      Pretty good except for the last statement, which should read: I bless you, you're going to need it, I bless America, and I bless myself. Because I am. I am, at least to you, myself (god).

  21. Negropolis

    Everything's bigger in Texas…even the body count, just how Jesus would have wanted it, right?

    This issue more than most boils me blood. It's the most rank hypocrisy of Christian hypocrisy, in particular.

  22. slowhansolo

    "That is why Michele Bachmann is probably having a shame-based pill binge, right this very minute, while watching her already-questionable relevance get flushed further and further down the State Fair Porta-Johns."

    Thank you.

      1. zhubajie

        Say what you will about the leaders of post-Communist China, but therich and powerful do sometimes get executed.

  23. tcaalaw

    I'm sorry, but is that Beazley case supposed to make me think badly of Rick Perry? With Rojas I can see that his due process rights were violated through ineffective assistance of counsel, but the only argument for not executing Beazley (based on the facts given) is just blanket opposition to the death penalty period and thus is irrelevant to anything Perry did or did not do.

    1. DarwinianDemon

      Beazley was a child at the time of his crime. I think you can be pro DP and still think killing kids is kinda fucked up. I mean, it is only 17 years out of an average lifespan of 80…there will still be plenty of bodies for soylent green

      1. Jukesgrrl

        I agree. Also, some of the people executed in Texas are also mentally disabled. The state offers terrible or NO support at all for poor people who have less-than-normal intelligence, autism, or psychological pathologies, yet when they do something terrible, the answer is to put them to death. This separates us from the Nazis … how?

  24. marinmaven

    Last I checked Texas and Florida (its on a death match with Florida on how many they kill – Texas 335 and Florida 400) are their own country in terms of putting people to death. Only China (thousands) kills more of its people with Iran (390) in the hunt. This is while most of the civilized world has abolished the death penalty. In the USA we want to be in league with backward, but badass repressive regimes.

    1. DarwinianDemon

      No snark, living in IL. I am so freaking glad I got my ass out of bed last Ovember and voted…Quinn legalized civil unions, told Catholic Charities to suck it and banned the DP. We were so close to getting that teabagger yeesh

  25. NadePaulKuciGravMcKi

    do trust the government to screw-up
    While they are pretending to be God.

    Just watch the puppet dance
    rick perry could give a damn

  26. glamourdammerung

    The teabaggers are pushing a guy that executes retards?

    Sometimes, the jokes write themselves.

  27. mumbly_joe

    Mentally disabled and juvenile also describe Lou Sarah herself, so she probably didn't want to put herself at risk.

  28. Sharkey

    I like the tasteful rip in the jeans, just above the knee. As well as the price tags still on the gun. Lastly, hearing protection just screams "real man".

  29. El Pinche

    Not only is his man-purse (not seen in photo) too small to hold an extended clip, he can barely squeeze his tampon along with his pussy-ass mini-suppressor.

  30. user-of-owls

    Seriously, is that a teabag hanging off the barrel up front? Apparently Perry's motto in all things (executin', prayin', toadyin' to lunatics, brayin' like an ass) is, "Anything you can do, you can over-do!"

  31. mumbly_joe

    I've long suspected pretty much anyone who crows that much about their enthusiasm for firearms and their use -politician or otherwise- of inflating their actual familiarity with said firearms overmuch. It's definitely true of Moosealini, and of Mittens, and I'm perfectly prepared to lump Rick Perry in the same category.

    Present company excepting, of course. We all know that Neilist is the real deal when it comes to his lifelong obsession with firearms; in fact, I think I have some documentary evidence in the form of a photograph of a young Neilist, over here.

  32. genxr

    .380 with a laser sight. Who needs a laser sight with that gun's range. If anything he should have a tactical light so he can make sure he's not shooting someone by mistake. What a scared little CCW pussy cowboy, who fires a gun in public every time a stray animal comes around.

  33. Biel_ze_Bubba

    "make sure he's not shooting someone by mistake."
    I think we've already established that this is not an issue.

  34. Neilist_Returns

    No, that's not me. In the pictures of me, I'm holding that "Fair Play for Cuba" newsletter in the hands of the body the CIA photo techs grafted my head onto.

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