azz alfalfa tol Konu > Given your limited and troubled comprehension of English, Canoodle, I have no doubt you dont understand what you foolishly label lawyer speak. Id try and speak/write at a 4th grade level, but I recognize that your cognitive dissabilities are beyond language. <
look liK azz alfalfa no liK Konu. treat Konu lik sheeet. maybee azz alfalfa is da devell
Given your limited and troubled comprehension of English, Canoodle, I have no doubt you dont understand what you foolishly label lawyer speak. Id try and speak/write at a 4th grade level, but I recognize that your cognitive dissabilities are beyond language.
As for your delusions of grandeur, I suggest you see your closest shrink. S/He may be able to prescribe something to help with your swollen cranium.
Good Luck, ole man.
If this stock really rises, I will donate all the money to
Victims of Islamic terror in Israel and all over the world
God Bless Israel and the good people in the United States
azz alfalfa KiKs busshy in da nutz
an dummy dum dum punches Konu in da face
Yet another scum sucking lie Arafarce. No doubt however there was dancing and jubilation at your house as there was in the deprived Arab Streets. Such self delusion will keep the arab masses in poverty and behind on education. Such a pity.
The freedomm of speech place. You have the right to ignore anything you please. If you choose to read it, you are also free to comment. I never twist anyone's arm. I make my own choices you make yours. End of my comment in it's rightful place also.
on the horrors that the Palestinians are inflicting on poor Israelis: "The Israeli military reported on Wednesday that a rocket fired from Gaza landed in a yard in the southern Israeli city of Ashkelon and nine people were treated for shock. Three other rockets landed elsewhere." If the Palestinians have the luxury of being treated for "shock", how many would be treated?
For those lost as biasp is...
A Gaza Fighter Who Smiled at Suffering
By TAGHREED EL-KHODARY
Published: January 8, 2009
GAZA CITY — The emergency room in Shifa Hospital is often a place of gore and despair. On Thursday, it was also a lesson in how ordinary people are squeezed between suicidal fighters and a military behemoth.
Dr. Awni al-Jaru, 37, a surgeon at the hospital, rushed in from his home here, dressed in his scrubs. But he came not to work. His head was bleeding, and his daughter’s jaw was broken.
He said Hamas militants next to his apartment building had fired mortar and rocket rounds. Israel fired back with force, and his apartment was hit. His wife, Albina, originally from Ukraine, and his 1-year-old son were killed.
“My son has been turned into pieces,” he cried. “My wife was cut in half. I had to leave her body at home.” Because Albina was a foreigner, she could have left Gaza with her children. But, Dr. Jaru lamented, she would not leave him behind.
A car arrived with more patients. One was a 21-year-old man with shrapnel in his left leg who demanded quick treatment. He turned out to be a militant with Islamic Jihad. He was smiling a big smile.
“Hurry, I must get back so I can keep fighting,” he told the doctors.
He was told that there were more serious cases than his, that he needed to wait. But he insisted. “We are fighting the Israelis,” he said. “When we fire we run, but they hit back so fast. We run into the houses to get away.” He continued smiling.
“Why are you so happy?” he was asked. “Look around you.”
A girl who looked about 18 screamed as a surgeon removed shrapnel from her leg. An elderly man was soaked in blood. A baby a few weeks old and slightly wounded looked around helplessly. A man lay with parts of his brain coming out. His family wailed at his side.
“Don’t you see that these people are hurting?” the militant was asked.
“But I am from the people, too,” he said, his smile incandescent. “They lost their loved ones as martyrs. They should be happy. I want to be a martyr, too.”