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DannyZuco

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DannyZuco last won the day on May 5

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About DannyZuco

  • Birthday March 2

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    Central North East Texas
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  1. The Will of the people of the democratic party was destroyed the day after the debate......It was only a matter of time....because those in power, want to keep their power. And some on here call the GOP nazis........How does this happen, how is the will of the voters overturned? I guess 81 million voters have been deceived....
  2. Well there goes the price of gasoline....
  3. From what I am reading, you can take the phones up, based upon district rules, you just can't search them for stuff without a warrant....New Jersey V T.L.O. 1984. This case probably needs to be reviewed..... The Basic Rules for School Searches Under standards set out by the U.S. Supreme Court, public schools may search students and their personal belongings if: the school had a “reasonable suspicion” that the search would turn up evidence of misconduct, and the extent of the search was related to its purpose and wasn’t “excessively intrusive.” (New Jersey v. T.L.O., 469 U.S. 325 (1984).)
  4. Answers in quote.....sorry, been in Alaska for last few weeks.
  5. Y'all had better watch out, don't travel to East Texas, because @KirtFalcon & @RETIREDFAN1 are waiting for you to shoot off their fireworks. Retired Fan...... KirtFalcon....
  6. Liberals and Politicians all believe if you tell a lie enough, it becomes the truth. That's why they don't like history books written by the winners.
  7. Why did the democrats go against everything that President Trump tried to do along the border when he was president. If walls are not a good thing, why do they have them around the White House, Congress, and in their neighborhoods? And the GOP should never sign onto a bill that allows CRIMINALS INTO OUR COUNTRY AT ANY RATE!!!! And every ILLEGAL ALIEN is a CRIMINAL, no matter what you and the liberal press seem to think. PERIOD!!!!!
  8. I understand that when you win, you get to pick your people, but there is a lot of first timers in this and those with NO experience in their area of what is suppose to be expertise. Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy Eric Lander Lander is a genome sequencing pioneer who co-led the public arm of the Human Genome Project alongside NIH Director Francis Collins. As a geneticist, he's the first presidential science adviser ever who is not a physical scientist, and is also the first science adviser to be elevated to the Cabinet. etary of Labor Marty Walsh The Boston mayor, a former top union leader, is poised to step into the job of Labor secretary at one of the most critical points in history for American labor, with millions of people out of work and facing the loss of jobless benefits, and a narrowly divided Congress poised to stand in the way of Biden's labor initiatives. Secretary of Health and Human Services Xavier Becerra In tapping California’s attorney general, Biden has selected an experienced politician to help oversee the government’s response to the coronavirus pandemic. A veteran of Washington, Becerra spent nearly 25 years in the House of Representatives, and sat on the powerful House Ways and Means subcommittee overseeing health issues. Yet he has not held a top health policy position before. United States Trade Representative Katherine Tai Tai, a House Ways and Means Committee trade lawyer and former China enforcement head at USTR, has expertise that can help the U.S. confront Beijing on issues such as intellectual property rights, while preserving a functioning trade relationship between the world’s two largest economies, backers say. Administrator of the Small Business Administration Isabel Guzman Guzman served in the Obama administration’s SBA and, more recently, as director of California’s Office of the Small Business Advocate. If confirmed, she will take the helm of the once low-key agency that has been tasked with doling out massive amounts of aid to struggling employers during the pandemic. Secretary of the Interior Deb Haaland Haaland’s selection puts her on track to be the first Native American Cabinet secretary in U.S. history. And it positions Biden's Interior Department to build on the budding alliances between tribes and environmental groups that have been formed in recent years to battle fossil fuel projects like the Dakota Access pipeline, expand land conservation and keep water in overdrawn rivers. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Marcia Fudge HUD will play a key role in the incoming administration’s response to the Covid-19 pandemic, which has caused millions of people to fall behind on rent and mortgage payments. If confirmed, Fudge, a Cleveland-area congresswoman and former chair of the Congressional Black Caucus, will also take over amid an acute housing crisis. Attorney General Merrick Garland Garland has served on the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals for more than two decades but was denied a chance to sit on the Supreme Court by Senate Republicans, who refused to hold a vote on his nomination. If confirmed, Garland will be handed a number of thorny issues at DOJ, including whether and how to investigate former President Trump. Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency Michael S. Regan If confirmed, Regan, North Carolina's top environmental regulator, will take charge of the agency most central to carrying out Biden's ambitious climate change plans, which call for eliminating carbon dioxide emissions from the power grid by 2035. The pick is a major nod to the party's progressive wing that pushed Biden's team to emphasize minority and poor communities facing threats from pollution. Secretary of Commerce Gina Raimondo The Rhode Island governor will preside over a sprawling, diverse department, whose functions include forecasting the weather, managing ocean fisheries and setting international product standards. She will also be landing in the middle of several international trade disputes that were begun under President Donald Trump. Chair of the Council of Economic Advisors Cecilia Rouse As dean of the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs, Rouse wrote an open letter calling for further public relief amid the Covid-19 pandemic. Her background in labor economics will be key experience as she helps the White House navigate a path forward for the coronavirus-battered economy. Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona Cardona’s selection fulfills Biden’s campaign promise to name an educator with public school experience as his nominee for the post. The Connecticut Education commissioner has spent his entire career in the state, working as an elementary school teacher, principal, district administrator and assistant superintendent, as well as adjunct professor before being named Connecticut’s state chief last year. Secretary of Energy Jennifer Granholm Granholm, a former two-term governor of Michigan, is experienced in dealing with the auto industry — a potentially big advantage as the new president seeks to speed the rollout of electric vehicles and the network of charging stations needed to power them. United States Ambassador to the United Nations Linda Thomas-Greenfield Thomas-Greenfield spent 35 years in the foreign service, including as ambassador to Liberia and assistant secretary of State for African affairs. She also spent time as a top human resources official at the State Department, and could provide Biden valuable advice as he seeks to rebuild morale among U.S. diplomats, who often felt cut out in the Trump administration. Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack Vilsack served as Agriculture secretary for eight years during the Obama administration, experience that was instrumental in his nomination. The president wants someone leading the department who can immediately tackle the hunger and farm crises that have been exacerbated by the pandemic. Secretary of Veterans Affairs Denis McDonough In McDonough, Biden nominated a longtime Obama aide who served as the president's chief of staff from 2013 to 2017, and before that as his deputy national security adviser. Biden picked McDonough because he felt he was crisis-tested and knows how to pull the levers of government, skills that could come in handy at the controversy-plagued agency. Secretary of Transportation Pete Buttigieg Buttigieg’s confirmation marks the culmination of a meteoric rise in politics over the past two years from the mayor of South Bend, Ind., to the first openly gay Cabinet secretary. With little in the way of transportation policy experience, he faces a steep learning curve as he takes over an agency with nearly 55,000 employees and more than a dozen administrations overseeing the nation’s airspace, highway system and much more. Secretary of Homeland Security Alejandro Mayorkas Mayorkas is the first Latino secretary in the department’s nearly 18-year history. During the Obama administration, he helped implement the DACA program and will be responsible for strengthening it, along with other immigration programs, under Biden. Secretary of State Antony Blinken Blinken is a longtime Biden aide and a key member of his 2020 campaign team. He served on the National Security Council during the Clinton administration and was Democratic staff director for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee when Biden was chair. Secretary of the Treasury Janet Yellen In picking the former Federal Reserve chair to serve as his first Treasury secretary, Biden is leaning on a well-known figure who is trusted and beloved by most Democrats, respected by many Republicans, acceptable by Wall Street and aligned with the no-surprises approach expected to be a hallmark of the president’s tenure. Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin In picking Austin, Biden chose a barrier-breaking former four-star officer who was the first Black general to command an Army division in combat and the first to oversee an entire theater of operations. With his confirmation, he became the first Black secretary of Defense, as well. Biden and Austin formed a relationship when they worked together in the Obama administration. Director of National Intelligence Avril Haines With her confirmation, Haines became the highest-ranking woman in the U.S. intelligence community and the first female director of national intelligence. She served as a deputy national security adviser and deputy CIA director under Obama, where she was involved in the controversial use of drone strikes to target terrorists. Director of the Office of Management and Budget Neera Tanden Under the Biden administration, the OMB chief could play a central role in carrying out an ambitious climate agenda or health care expansion for millions of Americans through rulemaking across federal agencies. Tanden's nomination was pulled after fierce Republican resistance, and no replacement has been presented yet. (Tanden herself is now a senior adviser to Biden, a post that doesn't need Senate approval.)
  9. 2, 289 people surveyed.......I mean of a country of 330,000,000 that seems like a great sample size. I mean that sample size of 0.00000693636 of the population is sure to tell us the correct feelings of the American people......
  10. I am okay with nuclear power across the state. It is a clean energy, it'll power millions of people. Is there a bad side, yes, if something breaks on the inside or someone bombs them because they are terrorists, but nuclear power is and can be a great resource for our country. Who really cares if your next kids comes out with 3 eyes and 4 arms.......
  11. They are only in it for the birth of an unwanted child. It doesn't matter what happens to the child as LONG AS IT IS BORN!!!! After that, it is someone else's responsibility......All that matters to the Pro-Birthers is that there is a birth.
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