Tag Archives: protest


NOTICE: This Site will BLACK OUT tomorrow in Protest!!


In a show of solidarity with Internet FREEDOM FIGHTERS both Lorinov’s Blog and the American Nationalist Journal will be BLACKED OUT tomorrow for 12 or 24 hours to demonstrate against the US government’s continued and repeated efforts to censor the Internet and destroy our RIGHT to FREE SPEECH! I suggest ALL Americans blackout their sites tomorrow for 12-24 hours and join this protest and show of FORCE of WE THE PEOPLE! It’s time to STAND UP AND FIGHT BACK against the Nazi SLIM ASSES in Government who think they are going to impose tyranny upon us! THEY AREN’T!! We WILL STOP them!


Starting tomorrow for anywhere between 12 and 24 hours numerous Internet sites are planning to blackout globally in a demonstration against Internet Censorship. This means when you go to these sites tomorrow you will see NOTHING! Among those planning to be a part of this global protest are Wikipedia, Inforwars, Twitter, Reddit. Several social networking sites and news sites have indicated they may join the protest as well tomorrow.

This protest is against Internet Censorship and against the US governments repeated attempts to censor the Internet in America and curtail free speech. It is a show of support for an Open Internet and FREE SPEECH!

THERE IS A WORDPRESS PLUGIN FOR BLACKING OUT TOMORROW that you can download to your blog from WordPress.  It’s called “Simple Stop SOPA.”  It will display a message explaining why your blog has blacked out and show a video about censorship.  It will blackout your site from 8am to 8pm local time tomorrow.  It can be found at:


Rather than doing that I’m going to set this blog up tomorrow on its own black out.  No new posts and no comments will be allowed for 12-24 hours tomorrow on this blog.  I’m going to post the censorship video with a message about the black out tomorrow.






It Started !

Israeli Ambassador Flees After  Egyptians Ransack Embassy in Cairo

Published September 09, 2011

| Associated Press



Sept. 9: Some hundreds of Egyptian activists demolish a concrete  wall built around a building housing the Israeli embassy in Cairo, Egypt, to  protect it against demonstrators, as they raise their national flag.

CAIRO –  Protesters broke into the Israeli Embassy in Cairo Friday and  dumped documents out of the windows as hundreds more demonstrated outside,  prompting the ambassador and his family to leave the country. The unrest was a  further worsening of already deteriorating ties between Israel and post-Hosni  Mubarak Egypt.

Egyptian police made no attempt to intervene during  the day as crowds of hundreds tore down an embassy security wall with  sledgehammers and their bare hands or after nightfall when about 30 protesters  stormed into the Nile-side high-rise building where the embassy is located.

Just before midnight, the group of protesters  reached a room on one of the embassy’s lower floors at the top of the building  and began dumping Hebrew-language documents from the windows, said an Egyptian  security official who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not  authorized to speak to the media.

In Jerusalem, an Israeli official confirmed the  embassy had been broken into, saying it appeared the group reached a waiting  room on the lower floor. He spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not  permitted to release the information.

Israel’s ambassador, Yitzhak Levanon, his family and  other embassy staff rushed to Cairo airport and left on a military plane for  Israel, said airport officials who spoke on condition of anonymity because they  were not authorized to speak to the media.

Israeli officials refused to comment on the  ambassador’s departure. No one answered the phone at the embassy late  Friday.

Since the fall of Mubarak — who worked closely with  the Israelis — in February, ties have steadily worsened between the two  countries. Anger increased last month after Israeli forces responding to a  cross-border militant attack mistakenly killed five Egyptian police officers  near the border. Egypt nearly withdrew its ambassador from Israel, and  protesters demanded the expulsion of the Israeli ambassador. Calls have grown in  Egypt for ending the historic 1979 peace treaty with Israel, a pact that has  never had the support of ordinary Egyptians.

Several large protests have taken place outside the  embassy in recent months without serious incident.

On Friday, Egyptians held their first significant  demonstrations in a month against the country’s military rulers, with thousands  gathering in Cairo and other cities. Alongside those gatherings, a crowd massed  outside the Israeli Embassy’s building.

It quickly escalated with crowds pummeling the  graffiti-covered security wall with sledgehammers and tearing away large  sections of the cement and metal barrier, which was recently put up by Egyptian  authorities to better protect the site from protests.

For the second time in less than a month, protesters  were able to get to the top of the building and pull down the Israeli flag. They  replaced it with the Egyptian flag.

Crowds outside the building photographed documents  that drifted to the ground and posted some of them online.

Mustafa Sayid said he was among the group of  protesters who broke into the embassy. He showed a reporter cell phone video  footage he said he recorded inside of young men ransacking the room.

The group got into the building through a  third-floor window and climbed the stairs to the embassy. They worked for hours  to break through three doors to enter the embassy, said the 28-year-old man.  They encountered three Israelis and beat one of them.

Several Egyptian military policemen appeared and  escorted the Israelis to safety but did not attempt to arrest any of the  protesters, who then set about dumping files out the windows, he said.

“They have papers on us, they collect information on  us, so it’s only fair that we share information on them,” he said.

It was not until several hours later that Egyptian  police and military forces firing tear gas moved in to try to disperse the  protesters from around the embassy. By that time, the crowds of youths had  swelled to several thousand. Protesters were cleared from inside the building  but held their ground outside, lobbing firebombs at the forces and setting fire  to several police vehicles.

The military moved about 20 tanks and troop  transport trucks into the area. State radio reported that one person died of a  heart attack. About 450 people were injured, including 200 who had to be  hospitalized, the Health Ministry said.

In Washington, President Barack Obama assured  Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu that the U.S. was acting “at all  levels” to resolve the situation.

Obama expressed “great concern” about the situation,  the White House said.

Senior Israeli officials were holding discussions on  the embassy breach. Israeli Defense Minster Ehud Barak said in a statement that  he also spoke with his American counterpart, Leon Panetta, and appealed to him  to do what he could to protect the embassy.

The demonstrations against Israel coincide with  increasing discontent among Egyptians with the Supreme Council of the Armed  Forces, which took control of the country when Mubarak was forced out on Feb. 11  after nearly three decades in power.

Several thousand massed Friday in Cairo’s Tahrir  Square, as well as in the cities of Alexandria, Suez and elsewhere.  Demonstrators in Cairo also converged on the state TV building, a central  courthouse and the Interior Ministry, a hated symbol of abuses by police and  security forces under Mubarak. Protesters covered one of the ministry’s gates  with graffiti and tore off parts of the large ministry seal.

Seven months after the popular uprising that drove  Mubarak from power, Egyptians are still pressing for a list of changes,  including more transparent trials of former regime figures accused of corruption  and a clear timetable for parliamentary elections.

Activists accuse the council, headed by Mubarak’s  defense minister, Field Marshall Hussein Tantawi, of remaining too close to  Mubarak’s regime and practicing similarly repressive policies, including abusing  detainees. The trials of thousands of civilians in military courts has also  angered activists.

“In the beginning we were with the military because  they claimed to be protectors of the revolution, but month after month nothing  has changed,” said doctor Ghada Nimr, one of those who gathered in Tahrir  Square.

One banner in Cairo read, “Egyptians, come out of  your homes, Tantawi is Mubarak.”

Read more: http://www.foxnews.com/world/2011/09/09/egyptians-ransack-building-housing-israel-embassy/#ixzz1XWDZLpX8

Obama, received in an email. (via Boudica BPI Weblog)

  All I can say is WOW!!                                           This is without a doubt the best video that has come out and apparently 6 Million others think so too because there have been 6 million hits Please watch it again and again and send it on to others.  I believe the pendulum has started to swing so let's keep it going.   This is very well done. http://www.youtube.com/watch_popup?v=JVAhr4hZDJE&vq=medium#t=19Read More

via Boudica BPI Weblog

Obama and our enemy within. In 2012 say NObama! (via Boudica BPI Weblog)

The Obama Legacy … Read More

via Boudica BPI Weblog

It is time for Unions to go!!

Old cars at Copley Motorcars, Needham MA: 1964...
Image by Chris Devers via Flickr

Read the followings and watch the videos, and convince me how great the Unions are. From the day that Unions where found and organized, they have been nothing but the downfall of America. Look at Car Industry in today’s America. Unionized American car manufactures pay out standing salaries to their employees all thanks to unions. American car makers make somewhere around $70 to $100 an hour plus benefits and hefty retirement plan. Well, good for them, however even though they make great money, their work quality is not in the same league as the rest of the world. Oh, and the American consumer pays three times higher prices for American Car than none American car. Do you know why? I‘ll tell you why:

Foreign car companies do not have union workers and do not pay Union pensions , you might say well the workers are being mistreated or under paid or cheated, you might also ask who is going to protect these workers? And I’ll ask you why they have belter quality and cheaper cars?

As Megyn Kelly pointed out during today’s America Live, FNC correspondent Mike Tobin has reported from war zones in the Middle East and around the globe … yet his latest assignment in Wisconsin found him in the midst of heckling crowds, sometimes turning violent. Earlier, Megyn discussed with Tobin his efforts to utilize first amendment rights in merely filing reports from the state.


Fake Doctors Note

Sometimes ago,  when I was a child we had this family Doctor
that time to time wrote school passes when it was needed. Of course that stopped
when I graduated from graduate school. Yes I milked that as far as I could.
However I always had a good reasons for the Docs note, examples such as having
hangover,  dog eating my homework, or
just being lazy. But I never ever, ever stooped this low. Going to political
rally and skipping work like that is not bad enough, to top it of getting a
fake Doctors note? How low the left are getting? I am beside myself reading the
followings; I just can’t believe my eyes…..

‘Fake’ Sick Notes
Given to Wis. Protesters as Sides Face Off Over Anti-Union Bill

February 19, 2011


As thousands of protesters on both sides of an epic budget standoff in Wisconsin faced off
Saturday at the Capitol, alleged doctors were handing out ‘fake’ sick notes to
protesters — allowing them to call in sick while the budget impasse continues.

FOX News’ Mike Tobin reports that according to protesters, both on the pro-Governor and
anti-union sides, they obtained the notes from alleged doctors standing on
street corners handing them out to whomever asked.

They added that doctors did not examine or inquire about their current health condition before
passing the notes away. Supporters of Gov. Scott Walker gathered on the east side of the Capitol, surrounded by a
much larger group of pro-labor demonstrators who since Tuesday have filled the
Capitol with chanting, drum-beats and anti-Walker slogans. Walker has proposed
requiring government workers to contribute more to their health care and
pension costs and largely eliminating their collective bargaining rights. He
insisted there was no room for compromise. Pro-labor groups
chanted, “Kill the bill,” while supporters of Walker shouted back,
“Pass the bill.” Police separated both sides.

Saturday’s line-up included a rally organized by Tea Party Patriots, the movement’s
largest umbrella group, and Americans for Prosperity. Their supporters carried
signs with a fresh set of messages: “Your Gravy Train Is Over . . .
Welcome to the Recession” and “Sorry, we’re late Scott. We work for a

“We did have an election and Scott Walker won,” said Deborah Arndt, 53, of Sheboygan
Falls. “I think our governor will stand strong. I have faith in him.”

Arndt and the other conservative backers of Walker had their faith rewarded shortly before
the start of the noon rally, when Senate Majority Leader Scott Fitzgerald
reaffirmed that Republicans — who took control of both the state Senate and
Assembly in November — have the votes needed pass the measure.

“The bill is not negotiable,” Fitzgerald said inside a heavily guarded Senate parlor at
the Capitol. “The bill will pass as is.”

Fitzgerald said the Senate is ready to act on the so-called “budget repair” bill just
as up as soon as 14 Senate Democrats who fled the state on Thursday and remain
in hiding return to the Statehouse. The missing Democrats have threatened to
stay away for weeks unless Walker agrees to negotiate.

As many as 70,000 people were expected to attend the dueling rallies Saturday in the wake of a
budget showdown that has captured national attention and paralyzed the state.

As many as 40,000 people, including teachers, students, firefighters and prison guards, swarmed the Capitol on Friday,
raising the noise in its rotunda to earsplitting levels. The crowds have been loud but peaceful. Police reported just nine citations for minor offenses
as of Friday. Schools throughout the state have closed this week after teachers called in sick,
including in the state’s largest district, in Milwaukee.

No stranger to political unrest, Madison has seen activists take to the streets to protest the
Vietnam war, support civil rights and oppose cuts in social services. Riots ensued
15 years ago when police clamped down on an annual block party that began as an
anti-war protest in 1969. Some say this week’s rallies are unmatched in their sustained, impassioned energy —
bolstered by Senate Democrats who fled the state to delay action on Walker’s
proposal and threatened to stay in hiding for weeks if calls for negotiation go
unheeded. State troopers were sent to retrieve the Democratic minority leader
from his home Friday, but their knocks went unanswered. “That’s jaw-dropping. This is uncharted,” said Mordecai Lee, a UW-Milwaukee
political scientist and former state lawmaker who said he’s been reminded this
week of when motorcycle riders’ protest of a helmet law in the late 1970s
persuaded legislators to overturn the measure.

Democrats who stayed in Madison on Friday scored their own victory, forcing the state
Assembly to adjourn until at least Tuesday without taking a vote on Walker’s
bill. Republicans, however, have more than enough votes to pass the measure
once the Legislature can convene. Tea Party activists angry with the Democratic senators who fled the state are exploring
the possibility of recalling at least two of them. Northwoods Patriots leader Kim Simac, of Eagle River, says the Tea Party group will meet
Sunday to discuss recalling Sen. Jim Holperin after they return from Madison
where they planned to rally at the Capitol Saturday.

Simac, a small business owner, says “it’s embarrassing for the state of Wisconsin
that half of the Senate has “gone AWOL.” Tea Party member Dan Hunt
says a similar effort is under way in Kenosha where an exploratory committee
will consider recalling Sen. Robert Wirch. The Capital Times
says a recall effort would require the exploratory committees to collect 15,000
to 20,000 petition signatures. Sarah Palin weighed in with a Friday night posting on her Facebook page that urged “union
brothers and sisters” not to ask taxpayers to support “unsustainable
benefits packages.” “Real solidarity means everyone being willing to sacrifice and carry our share of the
burden,” Palin said in her post, which did not indicate whether she would
join conservatives in Madison this weekend.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.