MIA’S THOUGHTS- Well folks welcome to 2016, we all partied last night and I can guarantee that where ever you were last night after a few drinks serious conversation started and People wondering what is wrong with the world? they do it flippantly but never really want to hear the answer. Well below is the answer a modern day world ruler who thinks Hitler was a good ruler, an efficient goverment?
Unfortunately this fool is not alone iran ,iraq and many govemrents we give billions too agree with him, whether or not you agree with israel like the jewish faith is irrelivant because for any one goverment to think the answer to any problem is the complete irradication -genocide of another race or faith is insanity and that person or goverment has no place anywhere where they can even attempt to carry out their vision let alone ruling a country with military nukes and unlimited finance.
Uganda wants the death penalties for gays.
Iran has death squads and pays a bounty for every gay thrown from a roof.
Putin on one hand allowd a gay pride march, but on the other hand bussed in German neo nazi gangs and paid them to beat and assault anyone marching and instructed Russian police not to interfere.
The world is saying don’t judge all muslims because of a few and rightly so, there have been more murders in America and other western countries by those professing christianity than ever by muslims real or percieved,( oklahoma city, the several hundred mass shootings except san bernadino) yet no one cries for the death of all christians.
Let’s wake up America and all western nations,any country that makes hate speech filled outbursts like this mad man should recieve no aid, no help, no military protection until the offending leader is removed. Let’s worry less about a few madmen in black yelling “in sha allah” and start concentrating on the world powers who have allowed despots and madmen to be elected, because until we do groups like isis will be the least of our worries.
Reposted from a story By Tom Mendelsohn
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
Hitler’s Germany had an effective form of government, according to Turkey’s increasingly controversial President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan. Turkey’s leader, whose AKP party won a convincing election victory last year, wants to change the Turkish constitution to grant the country’s currently ceremonial role of president executive powers, making it more like the USA, France or Russia.
The president has previously served three terms as Turkey’s prime minister – currently the top executive job – and was prevented by party rules from running a fourth time. He pressed all last year to increase executive powers for his current role, in what opponents see as a Vladimir Putin-like attempt to remain in ultimate power of the country. The Russian premier has held power since 2000 by holding roles as both president and prime minister.
Erdoğan’s critics already worried by his authoritarian nature are likely to be further concerned at these new comments.
Erdoğan is no stranger to weird proclamations. He has previously claimed that Muslims discovered the Americas before Christopher Columbus, and that women are not equal to men.
He also vowed in 2014 to eradicate Twitter: “We will wipe out Twitter. I don’t care what the international community says. They will see the Turkish republic’s strength.”
He made the Hitler comparison on Thursday, when he was asked whether it was possible to combine an executive presidency with the Turkish state’s unitary structure. He said: “There is nothing to say that you can’t have a presidential system in a unitary state. There are already examples in the world. You can see it when you look at Hitler’s Germany.
“There are later examples in various other countries,” he told reporters according to Turkish news agencies.
The ruling Islamist Justice and Development party (AKP), which Erdoğan founded, is focusing on writing a new constitution for Turkey after it won back a majority in the country’s November parliamentary election – with the tentative backing of its main opposition CHP.
The current constitution was drawn up after a military coup in 1980, and while opposition politicians agree it needs to be rewritten, Erdoğan’s critics do not back the presidential system he desires, fearing it will put too much power into the hands of a famously authoritarian leader