Life during the Rudy Giuliani administration, a preview

The following video shows a "truther" reporter (Matt Lepacek) from Alex Jones' group trying to ask Rudy Giuliani pollster Ed Goeas some questions about 9/11. (h/t Dave Weigel) After much back and forth, the reporter is arrested and led away, and Goeas says, "would the real media like to ask some questions?" The "real media" is, of course, a euphemism for "the corrupt press that won't ask tough questions."

Obviously, it's pretty stupid to expect someone to walk over and watch a Google video; Lepacek should have been prepared with handouts. And, whether you agree with them or not, this wasn't a Mike Stark-style case, with pushing and shoving and with a sleazy question. And, he had a press pass. And, this is to a certain extent similar to the message control that the Bush administration has engaged in at their public appearances. It's also a preview of what life would be like if Rudy becomes president.


_It's also a preview of what life would be like if Rudy becomes president._ Well, regarding responding to such 'Alex Jones-ian' questions about 9/11, I don't think it will matter who is President -- none of them will give that sort of thing the time of day.

This is a Preview of what will become normal inside the one world Government under any President soon. "Its Not Nice to Ask Question OF A Third World Government". Free the Report, You are next!

with President Giuliani americans would get a police state but illegals would get all the freedom, rights and public funds they want : Former New York Mayor Rudolph Giuliani sued all the way up to the Supreme Court to defend the cityÂ’s sanctuary policy against Congressional override. A 1996 federal law declared that cities could not prohibit their employees from cooperating with the INS. Oh yeah? said Giuliani; just watch me. He sued to declare the 1996 federal ban on sanctuary policies unconstitutional, and though he lost in court, he remained defiant to the end. On September 5, 2001, his hand-picked charter revision committee ruled that New York may still require that its employees keep immigration information confidential to preserve trust between immigrants and government. Six days later, several former visa-overstayers conducted the most devastating attack on the city and the country in history.