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Good on him still for not being a pig man's (as you put it) punching bag.

Taya has a net worth of $4 million, according to Celebrity Net Worth. She’s the author of two books, 2015’s American Wife: A Memoir of Love, War, Faith, and Renewal and 2019’s American Spirit: Profiles in Resilience, Courage, and Faith, both of which she co-wrote with Jim DeFelice.

As for her other recent activities, Taya joined Fox News as a contributor in 2016, the same year that she served as campaign treasurer for a Tarrant County Sheriff candidate, according to Reuters.

That same year, the Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals threw out a $1.8 million ruling in favor of Jesse Ventura after the former Minnesota governor sued Chris’ estate for defamation over Chris’ comments about him in the book American Sniper, according to Variety. (Chris wrote in the book that an unnamed celebrity, whom he later identified as Ventura, spoke ill of the Navvy SEALs.)
She's fine.

Stop defending millionaires, lol.
SuperJail Warden
Gone Forever
National Review article on China's new missile and why we need to invest in R&D because new Cold War or something. Top comment
Ah the late 1950's when the misogynistic, racist US was able to meet and exceed the Soviet challenge.
Today, our woke country is a weak, frightened land full of lawyers and victim studies major's.
Not a good place to be in.
Oh yeah the reason why China was able to use Western capital to industrialize is because of the women's studies majors in the 2010's. I think that person was just looking for an excuse to complain.

Anyway, the actual missile is hypersonic and nuclear capable. It CaN dEfEaT oUr MiSsIlE dEfEnSe. Oh please...anyone who actually follows missile development and defense already knows missile defense is impossible. Panic mongering.

The X stands for
+1,756|5224|eXtreme to the maX
#Freed Britney !


How the U.S. Hid an Airstrike That Killed Dozens of Civilians in Syria … 52998.html

In the last days of the battle against the Islamic State group in Syria, when members of the once-fierce caliphate were cornered in a dirt field next to a town called Baghuz, a U.S. military drone circled high overhead, hunting for military targets. But it saw only a large crowd of women and children huddled against a river bank.

Without warning, a U.S. F-15E attack jet streaked across the drone’s high-definition field of vision and dropped a 500-pound bomb on the crowd. Then a jet dropped one 2,000-pound bomb, then another.

It was March 18, 2019. At the U.S. military’s busy Combined Air Operations Center at Al Udeid Air Base in Qatar, uniformed personnel watching the live drone footage looked on in stunned disbelief.

“Who dropped that?” a confused analyst typed on a secure chat system being used by those monitoring the drone. Another responded, “We just dropped on 50 women and children.”

An initial battle damage assessment quickly found that the number of dead was actually about 70.

The Baghuz strike was one of the largest civilian casualty incidents of the war against the Islamic State, but it has never been publicly acknowledged by the U.S. military. The details, reported here for the first time, show that the death toll was almost immediately apparent to military officials. A legal officer flagged the strike as a possible war crime that required an investigation. But at nearly every step, the military made moves that concealed the catastrophic strike. The death toll was downplayed. Reports were delayed, sanitized and classified. U.S.-led coalition forces bulldozed the blast site. And top leaders were not notified.

The Defense Department’s independent inspector general began an inquiry, but the report containing its findings was stalled and stripped of any mention of the strike.

“Leadership just seemed so set on burying this,” said Gene Tate, an evaluator who worked on the case for the inspector general’s office and agreed to discuss the aspects that were not classified.


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