The “Milkshake” attacks are using caustic quickset cement, not ice cream.

As Mom used to say, “Don’t do that, someone is going to lose an eye!”

Best comment on Instapundit.

Dear Snowflake. I refer you to the sage Larry Correia:

A friend of mine who is a political activist said something interesting the other day, and that was for most people on the Left political violence is a knob, and they can turn the heat up and down, with things like protests, and riots, all the way up to destruction of property, and sometimes murder…

… But for the vast majority of folks on the Right, it’s an off and on switch. And the settings are Vote or Shoot Fucking Everybody. And believe me, you really don’t want that switch to get flipped, because Civil War 2.0 would make Bosnia look like a trip to Disneyworld.

Feel free to adjust that rheostat. You’ll know when our switch is flipped.

About On the North River

Forty years toiled in the Tel-com industry, married for 36 years widowed at sixty-one. New girlfriend at sixty-five. Was a Tea Party supporter. Today a follower of the Last American President to be honestly elected, Donald J. Trump.
This entry was posted in Blogbits, Can't fix Stupid, Cranky, War, When Progressives Attack. Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to The “Milkshake” attacks are using caustic quickset cement, not ice cream.

  1. djbarrus says:

    For the first time in years, the drumbeat of civil war has become audible across the United States. The nation looks destined to repeat history thanks to a media that is no longer able to objectively perform its job.

    The predominantly left-leaning US media has just entered its third consecutive year of open warfare against President Trump. This non-stop assault risks aggravating political passions to the point where ‘Trump Derangement Syndrome’ snowballs into something completely beyond our ability to control. Like full-blown Civil War.


    • And here I am stuck in Massachusetts without a gun to my name. But I’ve got a couple of friends “Out of State” that will hold onto ‘something’ for me against the day I might need them. Correction, when “We” might need them.
      Daily practice is the problem.


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