Friday, November 10, 2017

Woman sets up Jehovah’s Witness husband on ‘To Catch a Cheater’

This is fake.  Jehovah's witnesses don't wear jeans during their ministry and they don't wear a backpack.  They carry a briefcase.  And they don't have a "list" of people to call.  They knock on every door in the block. And they travel in pairs, not alone

A SUSPICIOUS woman was left horrified when her Jehovah’s Witness husband was seduced during an outreach knock.

The married woman contacted YouTubers To Catch a Cheater after she had her doubts about her husband being faithful.

She informed channel host Luis Mercado that she had converted to the faith for her partner, but felt many people in their assembly — including her husband — were “hypocritical”.

The crew and woman worked together to add their studio flat to his door to door list and set up a honey trap inside.

In the YouTube video the horrified wife can be seen tentatively watching as the actress answering the door starts to ramp up the flirting.

The actress informs the man that she was kicked out of the church for “pleasures of the flesh” and starts to play seductively with his tie.

When the pair were sitting on the couch, the woman shows off her cleavage and starts to get extremely tactile with the man.

The clip had to be censored for YouTube as the action started to heat up.

The shocked wife looked visibly distressed when her husband started taking off his clothes so he was standing in his underwear and just a tie.

The actress 'got cold feet' before things went too far, but the wife had seen enough.

Many viewers were shocked, and one said: “That man taking off his shirt was the fastest he’s moved in decades.”

But some questioned the validity of the video, which has been viewed over a half a million times.

One said: “There has never been a Jehovah’s Witness that has knocked my door dressed in jeans and with a backpack or alone.”

Another said: “This is obviously fake because Jehovah’s Witnesses always travel with one partner at the very least. And their field ministry doesn’t include jeans for apparel.”


Sydney University charging students a security fee for conservative events

A blatant attack on free speech

UNIVERSITY students are being told they will have to pay to hire security guards if they want to run events spruiking conservative ideals — including pro-coal ideas.

Student organiser Renee Simone Gorman said the Conservative Club was told by Sydney University it had to agree to pay “unlimited security fees” if it wanted to host an event called The Case for Coal.

The club was also hit with a $760 fee to pay for up to 10 security guards for an earlier talk on the “Dangers of Socialism” in August.

This was despite no protesters actually turning up.

“Students who don’t follow the left wing line of thought are paying for the left to throw tantrums,” she said.

A university spokesman rejected the fees were one-sided, but would not explain how the university decided who was charged.

“The University of Sydney makes its facilities available to staff, students and the community but all applicants are required to pay for the costs incurred for events,” he said.

“Students are charged whenever security assesses there is a need and all kinds of events are charged.

“We are not able to comment on methods used by Campus Security for operational reasons.”

Dr Peter Phelps, who is attending the forum on coal and energy said it was a clear attempt to curtail free speech. “It is disgraceful,” he said.

The Institute of Public Affairs research fellow Matthew Lesh slammed the fees as a “heckler’s veto”.

“It creates a strong incentive for students to disrupt events and make certain ideas unspeakable on campus,” he said. “Students should not have to pay for bad behaviour.”

Kelton Muir — from the university’s socialist Solidarity Student Club — said his group had not been charged for security guards for their events, including talks by left-wing activists as well as other campus events on the “madness of capitalism”. “We have not been asked to pay for security,” he said.

A spokeswoman for the Young Socialist Alliance Club said they were only charged if their events were held on weekends or out of hours.


Turnbull defends jobs record

Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull has slammed Karl Stefanovic after the Today show host accused him of 'waffling' in response to a question about his government.

In a heated interview on Thursday, Mr Turnbull was asked whether he was losing control of his leadership amid the citizenship crisis engulfing federal parliament.

Mr Turnbull responded by rattling off a list of his government's achievements, before boasting about company tax cuts and the influx of jobs across the nation.

'PM, with the greatest respect, you are waffling,' Stefanovic interjected, accusing Mr Turnbull of being 'patronising'.

'Karl, you have got a job. If you are looking for a job and you need a job and you have got one because of the strong economic leadership we provided, you may think it is waffling,' Mr Turnbull shot back, pointing his finger at Karl.

'But if you have been unemployed and you are getting a chance to get ahead, you would say you are being very patronising saying young people getting jobs is waffle.'

Stefanovic applauded Mr Turnbull's enthusiasm, saying:'This is the real you! This is what we want!'

'And Karl, is it the real you to patronise people who are out of work and are getting a chance to get ahead?' Mr Turnbull asked.

'Look at all the big issues we have dealt with recently. The same-sex marriage issue, the postal survey. Total support. It has gone out there,' he continued.

'The national energy guarantee has overwhelming support in our party. It is out there ... that is the practical political economic leadership that Australians want and that's what I'm delivering.

'Now, we have this issue with citizenship. We will resolve it. That's my commitment.

'But the issue for Australia is, can I get a job? Can my kids get a job? Will my business get ahead? Can I start a business if I can afford to pay the power bills? Will the lights stay on when I do pay the power bills?

'Those are the big questions and that's what I'm providing the answers to.' 

Last week, Liberal backbencher Kevin Andrews stoked a flurry of leadership speculation after describing the prime minister as being the leader 'at the moment'.


Shorten stonewalling citizenship enquiry

Bill Shorten is defying a citizenship truce offer and refusing to ­release documents of at least three MPs under a cloud despite assurances Labor has nothing to fear about the widening crisis.

The ALP’s resistance comes as former deputy prime minister Barnaby Joyce called for a peace deal, suggesting the Opposition Leader and Malcolm Turnbull agree to hold several by-elections in February if more parliamentarians are found to be dual citizens.

The Prime Minister and Mr Shorten failed to finalise new ­citizenship-disclosure rules yesterday as the government intensified pressure on Labor’s Justine Keay and Susan Lamb, both of whom hold marginal seats.

The government has known about the MPs’ circumstances for months but is only now signalling it is prepared to challenge opposition members as more of its own parliamentarians, including Liberal backbencher John Alexander, face questions over their eligibility.

Mr Turnbull presented the ­Coalition’s plan to end the dual-citizenship impasse during a meeting with Mr Shorten in Melbourne, but The Australian understands the Opposition Leader failed to offer an alternative plan or amendments.

Despite having had the draft of the Prime Minister’s suggested resolution on disclosure statements since Monday afternoon, it is understood that Mr Shorten went empty-handed to the meeting and offered no written draft document of his own.

It is understood that Mr Shorten also failed to articulate what Labor’s position was or what if any changes it would seek to make to the resolution.

Mr Shorten is believed to have wanted a clause to allow a “reasonable steps” test, which has been taken to be an implicit ­admission that the Labor leader believes several of his own MPs will be tripped up by the High Court’s ruling on the issue.

Ms Keay, the member for Braddon in Tasmania, has conceded she was still a British citizen when she nominated to run for parliament because her renunciation had not taken effect, while Ms Lamb, who won Longman, north of Brisbane, has not ­clarified when she ceased being British. A third Labor MP, Josh Wilson, who was born in England, is also facing questions because it is unclear when his renunciation took effect. Ms Lamb and Mr Wilson, the member for Fremantle, say they took reasonable steps and began their renunciation processes in May last year, about the same time as Ms Keay, whose renunciation was not registered until July 11 — more than a month after nominations closed and more than a week after the July 2 election.

As Mr Turnbull warned parliament may have to be recalled to deal with any further High Court referrals, Mr Joyce said it was time the two leaders behaved like “Menzies and Curtin” and agreed to send all their suspect MPs to the polls on one day.

The Nationals leader, who is the most senior MP to lose his job in the dual-citizenship fiasco, said he did not “believe for one second” Mr Shorten did not have his own problems. “The thing I’m a bit ­annoyed about is, when the ­National Party outed themselves, they should have all outed themselves,” Mr Joyce told The Australian yesterday while campaigning in Tamworth for the December 2 by-election.

“Maybe (if that happened) the High Court would have seen it differently. If they saw like 20 people in the High Court rather than just myself as the only lower house member (with dual citizenship) then they might have said ‘this is kind of ridiculous’.”

Liberal Jason Falinski has joined the list of MPs facing questions about dual citizenship. The Daily Telegraph reports today Mr Falinski, who took over Bronwyn Bishop’s safe Sydney seat of Mackellar last year, could be a Polish citizen by descent — a claim ­denied by Mr Falinski. Immigration documents from June and July 1958 reportedly show his ­father and grandfather had Polish citizenship when they arrived in Australia.

The government was offered a lifeline when lower house crossbencher Cathy McGowan yesterday confirmed she would continue to support the ­government on ­issues of ­confidence and supply, even if more Coalition MPs were caught in the mess.

Her crossbench colleague Rebekha Sharkie demanded a meeting with Mr Turnbull for assurances the Coalition could deliver “stable and effective” government. “Because of that instability (from the citizenship saga) I feel we’re not addressing key issues the community wants us to work on,” Ms Sharkie said.

Independent MP Andrew Wilkie said he would approach any no-confidence or supply motions on their merits, but declared a House of Representatives election “would start to make more sense” if several lower house MPs were disqualified. Labor would need the support of all crossbenchers to come close to a successful vote of no confidence but this appears ­unlikely if the government maintains the support of Ms McGowan and Ms Sharkie.

The Australian understands Mr Turnbull is open to shortening a 21-day deadline for all 226 parliamentarians to disclose any current or former foreign citizenship and the steps they took to renounce it, as the major parties engage in a standoff over the process. Mr Shorten questioned why MPs would not also have to confirm the birthplace of their grandparents under Mr Turnbull’s proposal and said five days was enough to make the relevant disclosures.

Mr Shorten released his own British renunciation papers at the height of the dual-citizenship ­fiasco but told parliament other MPs should not have to provide documentary proof.

Posted by John J. Ray (M.A.; Ph.D.).    For a daily critique of Leftist activities,  see DISSECTING LEFTISM.  To keep up with attacks on free speech see Tongue Tied. Also, don't forget your daily roundup  of pro-environment but anti-Greenie  news and commentary at GREENIE WATCH .  Email me  here

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