PHOTO: Brutal Trump Billboards Start Going Up… Horrify Liberals, Muslims, and the Media


A new billboard in support of Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump was just erected in Colorado and immediately had the media, radical Muslims, liberals and other America-hating groups up in arms.

The image depicted the famously politically incorrect GOP front-runner as “Donald the Dragon Slayer,” with a fully armored Trump wielding a sword with the word “Constitution” on the blade, going up against a fat dragon with the phrase “PC Muslim Marxist Media” written on its belly.

The 10-foot-by-20-foot sign was, according to local media reports, “attached to a building just south of the U.S. 50 bridge over the Colorado River on route to Orchard Mesa, near Grand Junction.”

The owner of the sign, Arvid Mosnes, said the sign represented how much the politically correct media has influenced the country for far too long.

“Freedom of speech is everything, and that’s why I really put the media in there, it’s politically correct Muslim Marxist influence media,” Mosnes explained (H/T The Gateway Pundit).

The details in the sign were what made this grassroots effort so effective. Trump was shown holding a shield in his other hand that displayed his trademark “Make America Great Again” slogan. The scales of the dragon all had various U.S. government agencies written on them, such as “IRS,” “EPA,” “NSA” and others. Even Iran had its own scale.

Even the dragon’s wings hit the critics hard, with one wing sporting the word “libtards” and the other “RINOs,” the acronym for “Republicans In Name Only.”

With this kind of support from his loyal supporters who are sick and tired of politics and media as usual, it’s no wonder Trump continues to dominate Republican polls.

What do you think of this creative billboard? Is it too much or is it on point? Sound off on Facebook and Twitter and let us know.

Clinton ‘jeopardized national security’ by using private email server – Snowden

National Security Agency whistleblower Edward Snowden said that Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server while serving as secretary of state jeopardized national security secrets. He said Clinton’s claims to the contrary “is completely ridiculous.”

Snowden’s remarks were taken from an interview with Al Jazeera English, excerpts of which were made available on Thursday, and were in response to a reminder that a year ago it was Clinton who accused Snowden of helping terrorists by leaking details of the NSA’s surveillance programs.

When the unclassified systems of the United States government, which has a full-time information security staff, regularly gets hacked, the idea that someone keeping a private server in the renovated bathroom of a server farm in Colorado is more secure is completely ridiculous,” Snowden told Mehdi Hasan in the debut episode of UpFront, a weekly talk show which will air on Friday.

Snowden said that anyone with the clearances of the secretary of state, or the director of any top level agency, knows how classified information should be handled.

Snowden was an NSA contractor when he blew the whistle on the agency’s programs conducting mass surveillance on Americans and foreigners alike, handing over an archive of documents to journalist Glenn Greenwald and the Guardian in Hong Kong.

Clinton has argued that the information in her emails was not classified at the time, and the State Department confirmed in an August 31 press conference that 125 email contained “confidential” information but were “not marked ‘classified’ at the time the emails were sent.”


The FBI is investigating who at the State Department sent the information to Clinton’s private email account. The Justice Department has also begun an investigation into the use of a private email server for government communication.

If an ordinary worker at the state department or the Central Intelligence Agency […] were sending details about the security of embassies, which is alleged to be in her email, meetings with private government officials, foreign government officials and the statements that were made to them in confidence over unclassified email systems, they would not only lose their jobs and lose their clearance, they would very likely face prosecution for it,” Snowden added.


Snowden spoke from Moscow, where he has been granted temporary asylum following the NSA exposures.

A federal criminal complaint was filed against Snowden in June 2013, charging him with three felony violations of the Espionage Act for turning over the government documents to journalists. Each count can carry a penalty of up to 10 years in prison.

Snowden’s lawyers said the whistleblower wanted to return to the US and was working with a team of German and American lawyers to see if he could receive a fair trial and access to a “public interest defense.

• Mark Levin: Hillary Clinton in Violation of Espionage Act • Hannity • 9/2/15 •

Published on Sep 2, 2015

September 2nd, 2015 • Legal expert Mark Levin makes the case that Hillary Clinton’s mere possession of information relating to the national defense on a unsecure private server places her in violation of the Espionage Act. Levin believes there is overwhelming evidence to appoint a Special Prosecutor and impanel a Grand Jury.


Donald Trump has reached a new high in the race for the Republican presidential nomination.

According to a Monmouth University survey released on Thursday, Trump takes 30 percent support nationally, a four-point gain over the same survey from before the first GOP debate.
Ben Carson is a distant second place in the poll, taking 18 percent support. The retired neurosurgeon has risen sharply in the polls over the past month. He was at only 5 percent support in the same poll from early August.

The rest of the Republican field isn’t even in the same ballpark.

Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and Sen. Ted Cruz (Texas) take 8 percent support each, followed by Sen. Marco Rubio (Florida) at 5 percent, and former businesswoman Carly Fiorina and Mike Huckabee at 4 percent a piece.

Scott Walker is in freefall, falling into 8th place with only 3 percent support. The Wisconsin governor was in third place with 11 percent support in the same poll from before the first Republican debate.

Chris Christie, John Kasich and Sen. Rand Paul each sit at 2 percent support.

Trump leads in every ideological category. He’s the preferred choice among Tea Party supporters, and Republicans who identify as very conservative, somewhat conservative, and liberal.

The businessman and reality TV star also leads among men, women, young people and old people.

Trump has completely reversed his favorability rating, which in June was only 20 percent positive and 55 percent negative. He’s now at 59 percent positive and 29 percent negative.

For Carson, it’s the latest in a round of strong recent polling numbers. He’s now firmly in second place, according to the RealClearPolitics average of national polls, and is gaining on Trump in Iowa, where he’s also in second place.

Carson has the best favorability rating in the field at 67 percent positive and 6 percent negative. That’s an improvement from 45 percent positive and 10 percent negative from before the first debate.

He’s the only Republican who would beat Trump in a hypothetical head-to-head match-up, according to the poll. Carson would thump Trump 55 percent to 36 percent if the two were to square off.

“The fact that the only one who can challenge Trump is the only other candidate who has never held or run for elected office speaks volumes to the low regard GOP voters have for the establishment,” said Monmouth University polling director Patrick Murray.

Trump, Carson, Cruz and Fiorina all made up ground in the poll, putting a point on the anti-establishment undercurrents that have dominated the early stages of the Republican nominating contest.

Sixty-seven percent of Republicans surveyed said the country needs a president from outside of the government to bring fresh perspective to Washington, while only 26 percent said someone with government experience is the best to lead.

Bush and Walker each saw their favorability ratings decline significantly.

“Conservative activists believe the Republican Party has abandoned its principles. Moderates feel their leadership is ineffective,” Murray said. “So Republican voters have created their own job description for the next nominee — Wanted: Someone who can shake up Washington; No elected officials need apply.”

The Monmouth University poll of 366 registered Republicans was conducted between Aug. 31 and Sept. 2 and has a 5.1 percentage-point margin of error.