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NY Times Release Beer Report on Kavanaugh, Critics Immediately Smash Them to Bits

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On Tuesday of this week, that bastion of journalistic integrity known as the New York Times — please tell me you noted the sarcasm here — released it’s latest “exclusive” piece on SCOTUS nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

This piece of hard hitting journalism features a handwritten letter from 1983 by a high school aged Kavanaugh who describes his buddies as “loud, obnoxious drunks with prolific pukers among us.” As you might imagine, this absolutely astounding revelation has been met with a whole lot of mockery from folks on the right.

The Times’ David Enrich proudly promoted his piece on Twitter Tuesday. “Exclusive: We obtained a handwritten 1983 letter that Brett Kavanaugh wrote to his high school buddies: ‘We’re loud, obnoxious drunks with prolific pukers among us,'” he wrote.

As Twitchy points out, Sen. Hatch and other voices on the Right weren’t impressed.

“If you thought they couldn’t top the ice-throwing story.. think again,” Hatch wrote in a tweet Tuesday. “This story appears to be about party planning, with teenage rebel Brett Kavanaugh suggesting that they warn their neighbors in advance about the possibility of loud noise.”

Grabien Media editor Tom Elliott got in on the Times-mocking: “Do you have any conception of how deranged you sound to non-insane people? The NYT’s uncovers … a high school letter that describes typical teenage behavior.”

The NY Times seems to have jumped the shark a few decades ago and just don’t seem to realize how far down the rabbit hole they’ve fallen. It’s sad, pathetic, and just plain, outright stupid for them to have reported on this.

It’s literally like walking into a typical, American high school and just following your average student around for a week and then reporting on it. Kids do stupid things. We know this. We were all kids ourselves once. So what bearing does any of this have on Kavanaugh’s hearing or the allegations against him?

The answer is they have no bearings. It’s nothing.

Source: Daily Wire

 

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TOO SWEET: These Seventh Graders Saved Their Money for Amazing Act of Chivalry on Valentine’s Day

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They say that chivalry is dead, but I say we’ve got hope in the next generation.

In a world where simple acts of gentlemanliness are often denounced as “patriarchal” and gender is supposedly a social construct, it is great to see men and boys unswayed by silly modern notions and going out of their way to be chivalrous.

A boy named Tristian Valentine teamed up with two of his friends to buy 300 pink carnations to pass out to all the girls and female staff at their school on Valentine’s Day so that none of them would be without a gift.

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Posted by Christa Dubill on TV on Thursday, 14 February 2019

“He wanted every young lady to feel special that day and accepted,” Principal Sarah Guerrero, who happily approved the plan when the boys asked for permission, told USA Today.

Posted by Christa Dubill on TV on Thursday, 14 February 2019

Western Journal has more:

After getting the go-ahead, Valentine rallied the troops, which included 6th grader Lincoln Holmes and 7th grader Kyan Rice. Together, the three of them pooled their cash and earned enough to buy several hundred pink carnations, ensuring no one would be left out.

“We wanted every girl to feel important and special on Valentine’s Day,” their ringleader, Valentine, told KMBC. “We worked hard to make sure it was going to be a surprise to everybody. I only told a few friends, and the girls seemed surprised and happy.”

“I got chills seeing it happen,” the principal added. “The ladies were so excited. It gives them something to look up to and feel good about themselves. It’s also what makes Summit Trail special.”

“I donated $100 of my own money,” 7th grader Rice said. “I had the money from soccer refereeing. Tristan and his mom got the flowers Wednesday and brought them to school today. Lincoln and I got here early, and we started handing them out.”

Too sweet!

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Film Industry Expert Explains How Christians Can Engage the Culture Through Film (and Why We Should)

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We live in an era when Hollywood couldn’t be more opposed to Christianity.

The silver screen is often wrought with violence, sex, scandal, and worldly ideology, not to mention rhetoric that is starkly opposed to that of the teachings in the Lord’s Word.

On top of all that, Hollywood has a history of crudely twisting biblical themes…let’s not get started on the “Noah” movie or last year’s “Mother.”

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In spite of all this, however, Stephan Schultze, the executive director of the cinematic arts department at Liberty University, recently explained in an interview with The Christian Post why it is more important than ever for Christians to use film to spread the Gospel.

And that, as he knows from personal experience, it’s entirely possible for Christians to get involved in the film industry because of the Gospel.

“[The film industry] has great potential to shape culture,” Schultze explains, explaining that filmmakers are creatively obliged to be mindful of the worldview their work presents.

“But it can go awry and in the wrong direction and affect culture in an inappropriate way…filmmakers design and create content that drives traffic to their movie in order to make the next movie. When the film industry is least healthy, it’s driving traffic in a way that’s unproductive for us to engage in conversation and to care about one another, or it’s successfully violent and dehumanizes what it’s like to be a human.”

As an active industry professional, Schultze speaks from experience. He’s contributed to projects directed by Hollywood legends James Cameron Ron Underwood, as well as worked in every facet of the film industry from major motion films, television, music videos, commercials, industrial videos, and countless independent films.

In the many decades that his vast experience has spanned, Schultze says there is one vital truth he has learned: whatever your role in the film industry may be, your outward behavior plays a big role in the outcome of the project you’re involved with, which gives Christians an amazing tool with which to impact the culture and share the life-changing message of the Gospel.

“At the end of the day in the film industry, you attract what you’re like. If you’re kind, you attract people who want to work with you,” he says. “If you’re quick to anger, if you’re cavalier in your personal life, and you bring that onto a set, that it is what you end up with at the end of the day.”

“If you’re someone of the faith, how you demonstrate your faith…when it’s really hard, when you’re really pushing through a difficult moment…it’ll reflect extremely well in your opportunity to have someone say, ‘Wow, you’re different, what’s different about you?’” he continues.

“That’s what we try to emulate,” he continues. “We tell our students, ‘You have this great opportunity, and it’ll show up when it’s the hardest day you ever had, and that’s the day you can’t let that down. That’s the day you’ve got to push forward in a way that separates you from the pack.’”

This is certainly advice that applies to any industry. The Bible admonishes us to do everything we do unto the Lord (Col 3:23-24), so whether we scrub toilets or direct blockbuster films, in trials and challenges, by hard work, perserverence, and everyday kindess, we have an endless supply of opportunities to let Christ’s light shine through us.

Praise Him!

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