Today Tennessee Indicted Me for TERRORISM!!!
YES!!! The Good Ole Boys wanted to slander me and hurt my credibility and "for the moment" they succeeded. I'm preparing my "fight for my reputation".
Today I was told I'm "unemployable" while I fight allegations of terrorism.
NISSAN this is ridiculas. My child is a figure skater. It's been 18 months.
America what is happening to me is why people do NOT stand up for what is morrally right in America.
President Sarkozy in France: "If" bold & bright women in America are slandered and jailed for speaking up for "ethical" conduct then America is no longer a place for Freedom and Liberty. "Thought" if this is what America has become then President Sarkozy you should take back that big green Statue.
Governor Bredesen has done NOTHING to stop this insanity:
Two Black women in Mississippi are "still" in jail for VERY questionable reasons and have been treated inhumanly. I'm going to Shift_ my focus with this "thought".
Republican In Name Only
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Republican In Name Only (RINO), is a pejorative term that refers to a member of the Republican Party of the United States whose political views or actions are considered liberal or otherwise insufficiently conforming to conservative values.
The term implies that, despite party affiliation, RINO politicians are not true Republicans. The label is usually acquired because a politician's political actions, policies, or positions on certain issues or voting records are considered to be at variance with some part of modern conservative ideology. 
Regional differences and political history
The word was introduced nationally in an article by Gardner Goldsmith, which appeared in Investor's Business Daily in 1998, and came into widespread usage around 2000, particularly during the election campaigns of that year. While the term is new, the concept of being a member of a party but not representing its mainstream is not uncommon in American political history. In 1912, former President Theodore Roosevelt, then-President William Howard Taft and Senator Robert LaFollette fought for ideological control of the Republican Party and each denounced the other two as "not really Republican." The Taft faction went on to control the national ticket until 1936.
In the 1930s "Me-too Republicans" described those who ran on a platform of agreeing with the Democratic Party, proclaiming only minor or moderating differences . A prime example is presidential candidate Thomas E. Dewey, who did not oppose New Deal programs altogether, but merely campaigned on the promise that Republicans would run them more efficiently and less corruptly. This was often blamed for Republican losses, because one "might as well vote for the real Democrat":
Let me warn the nation, against the smooth evasion which says, 'of course we believe all these things, we believe in social-security, we believe in work for the unemployed, we believe in saving homes -- cross our hearts and hope to die, we believe in all these things. But we do not like the way the president's administration is doing them. Just turn them over to us. We will do all of them, we will do more of them, we will do them better, and best of all, the doing of them will not cost anybody anything.' -- Franklin D. Roosevelt
Nixonians, and Rockefeller Republicans
From 1936 to 1976 the more centrist of the Republican party frequently won the national nomination with candidates such as Alf Landon, Wendell Willkie, Thomas E. Dewey, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Richard Nixon, and Gerald Ford. Indeed, other terms for Liberal Republicans include Nixonian and Rockefeller Republican. The mainstream of the party was generally supportive of the New Deal, and the far right was the more marginalized faction. In the 1950s conservatives like Barry Goldwater, who rallied against "me-too Republicans", were considered outside of the mainstream of the then-centrist GOP; they seriously considered leaving the GOP and forming a new conservative party in cooperation with conservative Democrats.
Those Republicans who are labeled RINOs sometimes counter that the conservatives who call them RINOs are too far right and too politically naïve. They point out that they can and do win in moderate and liberal areas, and they claim that without their votes the Republicans would have lost control of Congress. Moderates in the Northeast and upper Midwest often point out that the GOP is a historically moderate party with roots in the Northern United States, while many of their conservative critics (especially in the South) are recent converts to the party. Examples include Alabama Senator Richard Shelby, and former Louisiana Congressman Billy Tauzin, both of whom began their political careers as conservative Democrats.
Moderate Republicans say the "RINO" term is only a rhetorical device used to exaggerate the importance of several key issues for many conservatives, most notably abortion and taxes. In recent years, conservatives that are moderate on such issues such as immigration amnesty, and the Iraq War, like Lindsey Graham, John McCain, and Chuck Hagel have been labeled RINO's.
Some conservative organizations use the term RINO to help describe some of their activities. For instance, California's National Federation of Republican Assemblies started the "RINO Hunters' Club" and the Club for Growth (which demands more tax cuts) started the "RINO Watch." Both groups say they are committed to party unity.