U.S Rep. Scott Garrett from New Jersey’s 5th district, was the only congressman from New Jersey to vote against banning Confederate flags in veterans cemeteries.
U.S Rep. Scott Garrett from New Jersey’s 5th district, was the only congressman from New Jersey to vote against 2016 bill banning Confederate flags in veterans cemeteries.
New Jersey’s Fifth Congressional District is predominantly rural in area, but now the newly added suburban Bergen County areas closer to New York City contain over 75% of voters. The district comprising the rural northern and western parts of New Jersey. A portion of the district is in suburban northern Bergen County.
Speaker Ryan seemed to insist that the issue wasn’t important enough for RepubliCUCKS to fight for.
In a roll-call vote, the House voted 265 to 159 to block descendants of Confederate veterans from flying the historic Battle Banner over mass graves even on the days when flags have been permitted in the past.
According to Rupblicuck Ryan, Culture and History don’t count for squat.
Sacrifices made by our brethren from the South is irrelevant and we should be content with Marxist/Leftist scum pissing on their graves.
“People are going to have to take tough votes,” Ryan said at a press conference. He went on to say that the issue wasn’t as important as his budget plan saying “the last thing we should do is derail our own appropriations process” by getting too contentious over banning the historic symbol at national cemeteries.
This coming from the same Cuck Fuck who ripped Donald Trump’s recent remarks saying a La Raza judge presiding over a lawsuit involving his business was biased because of his Mexican heritage as “the textbook definition of a racist comment.”
The amendment, introduced by Rep. Jared Huffman (D-CA), aimed to ban the flag from being flown on flag poles at federally controlled cemeteries.
Will California Rep Jared Huffman be the next transgendered poster Freak?
It’s still legal for members of Congress to fire their employees based on their sexual orientation or gender identity. That’s because there is no federal law protecting lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender employees from workplace discrimination, even though many states have their own policies that are more inclusive.
Many lawmakers, however, have gone above and beyond existing law — which requires protections on the basis of race, national origin, color, sex, religion, age and disability — to include their LGBT staffers. Each office writes its own employee policies, and some are including sexual orientation, gender identity and/or gender expression in their anti-discrimination protections.
Rep. Jared Huffman offices offers LGBT-Inclusive Protections.
At University of California, Santa Barbara, Huffman was a three-time All-American volleyball player. Huffman was a member of USA Volleyball Team in 1987 when the team was ranked #1 in the world and had recently won the World Championship.
Tight short Shorts, last out of the shower.
Like most of these freaks who want your little boys mutilated unable to procreate, he has had his kids.
Yup this freak is all set to come out.
He went on to graduate cum laude from Boston College Law School in 1990.
Huffman became a consumer attorney specializing in public interest cases. Among his court victories was a case on behalf of the National Organization for Women, which required all California State University campuses to comply with Title IX better known as Patsy Mink Equal Opportunity in Education Act( co-author before death from chickenpox).
The act discriminates against men and has contributed to the reduction of programs for male athletes.
It operates as a “quota” in that it places undue emphasis on the first prong (known as the “proportionality” prong), which fails to take into account any differences in the genders’ respective levels of interest in participating in athletics (in spite of the third prong, which focuses on any differences in the genders’ respective levels of interest in participation).
Instead it requires that the genders’ athletic participation be substantially proportionate to their enrollment, without regard to interest.