Rush Limbaugh And Sean Hannity Reach New Low, Even For Them!

Rush Limbaugh and Sean Hannity are two of the most outrageous right wing talk show hosts, and they are on a rampage now because of the promotion of gun regulation protection by the Obama Administration in the aftermath of the Sandy Hook Elementary School Massacre.

Limbaugh was on the attack against Michelle Obama, due to the fact that the First Lady compared her growing up in Chicago to that of victim Hadiya Pendleton, who had marched in the Inauguration Day Parade in Washington DC on January 20, and then was murdered in a park in Chicago not far from where Michele Obama grew up. Michelle Obama had tears in her eyes, but that led Limbaugh to go ballistic, and to ridicule the girl who died due to that tragic gun violence!

And then Sean Hannity denounced the President for “using” the Sandy Hook parents who came on Air Force One with the President to the US Capitol, to try to influence the debate on gun regulations now going on in earnest!

How could anyone NOT have sympathy for what happened to Hadiya Pendleton in Chicago and to the Sandy Hook Elementary School children, and agree that it is time for action on gun violence?

If the President and First Lady had not done what they did, it would be proper to condemn them for lack of compassion and empathy, and unwillingness to take a strong moral stand on the violence killing our children!

Limbaugh and Hannity are beyond the pale, despicable, heartless excuses for human beings, who continue to gain wealth spewing forth hatred and division in America!

5 comments on “Rush Limbaugh And Sean Hannity Reach New Low, Even For Them!

  1. Princess Leia April 11, 2013 8:02 pm

    They have absolutely no class!

  2. Juan Domingo Peron April 13, 2013 2:33 pm

    “As for gun control advocates, I have no hope whatever that any facts whatever will make the slightest dent in their thinking – or lack of thinking.” – Thomas Sowell

  3. Juan Domingo Peron April 14, 2013 8:13 am

    I would like to invite all if possible to make a donation to The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society this weekend. ( (
    ” Now, imagine, you’re in a doctor’s office, and you hear, “Leukemia, lymphoma, myeloma, blood cancer.” These are not words that anybody wants to hear, especially if they are about your children. Blood cancers strike thousands of children, thousands of adults, in this country. Survival in this battle is measured in as little as hree- and five-year periods of time. Some patients can and do enter what’s called long-term survival. That’s entirely different than a cure.

    “Cure” is a word that you really don’t hear spoken much by people fighting these cancers. We use it because that’s our objective. But it is tricky, as everybody knows. A cure is what this program is after. A cure for the blood cancers is what the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society is after. This is a battle that goes in fits and starts, breakthroughs, setbacks, and it’s unending, never stops. A doctor once said, “Our goal is a cure, but we don’t use that word.” Now, that’s not to say that a cure is impossible. The most common form of childhood leukemia is curable now, but so many of the blood cancers are not.

    The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society fights every day to prolong life, to improve outcomes, to allow patients to live as much life as possible. Now, I mentioned earlier that the survival rate, battle measured in three- and five-year periods of time. That doesn’t sound like much, and it isn’t, until it happens to you. Until it happens to you, to a member of your family, then three to five years is the blessing and your entire attitude on your life changes. Everybody goes through life with the rigors, the ups and downs of each and every day. So few people — and it’s understandable, and this is not a criticism; it’s just the way it is. So few people ever really stop to consider how precious a human life is, until you get the diagnosis that yours or a loved one’s is about to be curtailed. And again, that’s not a criticism, but it’s a reality.

    Life is busy. There are daily concerns and obligations that have to be met, and to take time to think about how precious and special a human life is that you only get one, and that every wasted minute is lost. You can’t get it back. And so many people get bogged down in the big scheme of things, which at the time seem huge, petty little depressions, disturbances. They all seemed big at the time when they happen, be they problems you’re having with relationships with people or your boss or you’re having self-doubts about your career or what have you. We all get mired in these things and we all think about ourselves. We all focus on ourselves. And we all think about how we feel and what can we do to make ourselves feel better. It’s natural. It’s the way life is lived.

    Then, all of a sudden, you’re at the doctor, and you hear leukemia. You hear lymphoma, myeloma, blood cancer. Then the next thing you hear is, “Three to five years,” and that time period changed dramatically, the way you look at it. At that moment, you determine that you are going to make the most of every day because now you are told that it’s finite. Even though we all know our lives are finite, ’til it happens to you or somebody you know and love, this kind of prognosis, three to five years, it’s heart-stopping.

    You go through all kinds of emotions. You get depressed, feel sorry for yourself. After you go through that, then you feel blessed that they’re telling you, “Even with leukemia, lymphoma, myeloma, blood cancer, you might have three to five years, and it could be even more than that depending on the status of the research.” Those three to five years become crucial. Those three to five years become a blessing. They become so important. People change their perspective and get rid of the petty distractions in life and start focusing on making every moment matter.

    Because a sense of focus descends after a diagnosis like this. Very important moments still have the chance to take place for the patient and for the family, like a chance to see a recital or a school play or a graduation, the birth of a child or a grandchild, a Little League or a soccer game. For parents, it’s a chance to still have long talks — meaningful talks that the son or daughter may not be old enough to appreciate now — about fear, about loss, about never giving up, about being the best you can be, facing reality head on.

    You have no choice when you hear, “Three to five years.” You have no choice. You have to face it. It’s amazing how people step up. It’s amazing the people who are diagnosed, how they step up. It’s amazing how their families step up after the initial shock, after the “Oh, how sad.” Everybody goes through that, then everybody steps up, and you start having these conversations with your kids that you may have been putting off. You didn’t know the proper way to do it.

    You feared the kid would think you’re just an old fuddy-duddy nerd; you don’t know what the kid’s life is like. But you don’t have to worry about that anymore because you’ve only got three to five years to tell them what you really want them to know. You’ve got three to five years to tell ’em you love ’em. You’ve got three to five years to tell ’em what their future holds. You’ve got three to five years to tell ’em how to best be what they want to be. You’ve got three to five years to soak in as much of their lives and yours as you can.

    And all during these three to five years, you never give up and you hope that three to five becomes six to ten, and you hope the six to ten becomes 12 to 20. You hear about all the research that’s taken place via the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, and you begin to think three to five years could be more than that. You ask the doctors, “Is it possible it can be more than three to five?” The doctors are gonna be honest with you about whatever the answer is when you say, “Could it be more than three to five?”

    You’ll find out what the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society is doing. You’re going to find out what the latest research is in what they tell you you’ve been diagnosed with. You’re gonna do everything you can to make those three to five years even longer, and you’re gonna do everything you can to make sure those three to five years matter. It’s an amazing thing to see, human nature in this way, for those of you to whom this never happens.

    But you know people to whom it’s happened. You’ve seen this. You really see how much they, all of a sudden, become interested in the research and the fundraising, which enables the research, which makes it possible. That’s where people like you, at the end of this train, really make it all possible. Your donations here and other places everywhere during the course of the year, enable that three to five years to maybe be four to six. You never know, but that’s the objective.

    The objective is to make, “Three to five years,” never uttered anymore.

    Now, the doctors say we’re not near that, and nobody is dangling false hope here. But everybody does end up thinking positively, getting involved. Now, in addition to funding research, the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society has also spent over $120 million in co-pay assistance to qualifying families with financial difficulties. They were acutely aware of just what families are battling with these diseases. A huge number of people there have been touched by these diseases.

    Everybody I know at the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, they’ve been there since the beginning, all 20 years. They’ve all been touched by this. That’s why they’re there. That’s why they do what they do. They’ve been touched by it. Some of them have been given these great prognoses and diagnostics and forecasts, and they want to share that with as many people as possible, and they’re all part of the world’s largest volunteer nonprofit health organization dedicated to wiping out these killers.

    They’re nonprofit, volunteer. Everybody involved here at the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society is committed to this war, and they’re winning, and they report more progress every year we do the Cure-A-Thon. You too can invest in this fight against blood cancer and help save lives.” – Rush Limbaugh

  4. D April 14, 2013 11:51 am

    Rush Limbaugh, Sean Hannity, Glenn Beck, Ann Coulter, and everyone else in the “Conservative Entertainment Industry”—as coined just after Election 2012 by former George W. Bush speechwriter David Frum—are today’s version of the 1980s/1990s televangelists. It’s better to ignore them … let alone continue to give them attention and give them money. I don’t care that any of them continue to breathe let alone speak and/or write. When they’re gone, they’ll be replaced by other bottom feeders.

  5. Juan Domingo Peron April 14, 2013 3:03 pm

    So far I have heard of no proposed legislation that would have stopped Sandy Hook or Columbine, tragically so. To have prevented another unhinged loser from shooting children and teens would have required a police state to have confiscated millions of previously sold legal weapons and ammunition, or to have had armed guards in the schools. There is no legal support for the former or political support for the latter.
    The Sandy Hook shooter’s sick fascination with violent video games and his aberrant psychological state (or was it an autistic-like impairment?) were the stronger catalysts of his mayhem. Yet we all know that the Obama administration has no desire to go after Hollywood moguls regarding gratuitous gun violence on the big screen, much less take on the ACLU and the psychiatry industry about either psychotropic drugs or the ability of the clearly unhinged to avoid incarceration.
    There is a predictability in the liberal mindset: it prefers the iconic to the substantial in matters of controversy. Address the misdemeanor, ignore the felony.
    To stop most gun-related deaths in general in the U.S., we would have to focus on inner-city youths (cf. both the success and controversy of stop-and-frisk in New York). We would have to target young minority males in advertising to make the illicit use of the gun comparable to the social unattractiveness of … well, smoking.
    I cannot see any of that happening. So we go after the demonic gun that causes less than 1% of annual gun-related deaths, feel good about doing something “for the children,” and derive an added psychic uplift that such a superfluous something also enrages the lower-middle class — especially the slightly rural, mostly white male Sarah Palin constituent. The First Amendment is sacrosanct and must be expanded; the Second is suspect and must be deflated.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.