The easier to fool me

Abraham Lincoln was elected to Congress in 1846.
John F. Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946.

Abraham Lincoln was elected President in 1860.
John F. Kennedy was elected President in 1960.

The names Lincoln and Kennedy each contain seven letters.

Both were particularly concerned with civil rights.

Both wives lost their children while living in the White House.

Both Presidents were shot on a Friday.

Both were shot in the head.

Lincoln’s secretary, Kennedy, warned him not to go to the theatre.
Kennedy’s secretary, Lincoln, warned him not to go to Dallas.

Both were assassinated by Southerners.

Both were succeeded by Southerners.

Both successors were named Johnson.

Andrew Johnson, who succeeded Lincoln, was born in 1808.
Lyndon Johnson, who succeeded Kennedy, was born in 1908.

John Wilkes Booth was born in 1839.
Lee Harvey Oswald was born in 1939.

Both assassins were known by their three names.

Both names are comprised of fifteen letters

Booth ran from the theater and was caught in a warehouse.
Oswald ran from a warehouse and was caught in a theater.

Booth and Oswald were assassinated before their trials.

Read more at http://www.snopes.com/history/american/lincoln-kennedy.asp#xA7iQRb8AxFTJhgy.99

Getting back into the swing of things


Put that cookie down!
The best advice is the hardest to take
Crush your enemies!
NYC history washed away during Bloomberg’s time as Mayor.
Who is your daddy, and what does he do?
I want to know if my dog would speak with an accent.

Prank your friends with a celeb sound board.

The bill of rights.

The Dark Side

someofit

funny overloaded

On the Grapevine

Cops are still on the rampage

Police in Houston Perform a body cavity search on two women in bikinis.

When does it end?

distract and control

no protection from search and seizure

The 4th Amendment of the constitution:

The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.

Phil Snider gives interesting gay rights speech

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