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John Frist: Beer Wrangler

Yesterday, Roll Call, whose crack staff is clearly as easily entertained as we are, tracked down the Facebook profile of yet another spawn of the Senate Majority Leader. This is the middle son, Jonathan, who's attending Vanderbilt. The profile, alas, has been deleted permanently. But not before our operatives got their hands on this picture of John Frist:


beerfacebookfrist.jpg

Makeshift Beer belt/holster: Totally classic. Height of pants: Weird.

Still, Bill's kids all seem quite a bit more popular than their father.

(Also, from Roll Call: "Listed under 'contact info' for that group was the Web site www.fristthefister.com, which doesn't exist, by the way." Any Wonkette Readers want to rectify this? Please?)

Frist on Facebook [Roll Call]

UPDATE: We just got a billion emails explaining the pants. Here's one of them:

Ok, so the pants John Frist are wearing are weird...but...they are actually supposed to be like that as they are pants that match a Confederate battle uniform. Don't ask how I know that. This is not an excuse...just an explanation. Its possible that he is wearing these because he is a Kappa Alpha frat member, which has "Old South"...an annual party where the boys dress up like Confederate soldiers and the girls wear hoop skirts.

Yeah, the "Old South" was all about lumberjack shirts and Express jeans, wasn't it? Confederate pants! John Frist is pulling a George Allen; he's clearly a WAY better politician than his dad.

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Gonna be a long day, y'all, you ready to dive in? We should note at the outset that any of the questions about obstruction of justice are colored by the fact that Trump refused to sit for an interview with Robert Mueller. Guess that's part of why Robert Mueller refused to clear him! But anyway, we will have more time for thoughts as we read.

Let's read the Mueller Report!

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April 20 will be the 20th anniversary of the massacre at Columbine High School. Mother Jones yesterday published a report on mass shooters (or would-be shooters) who in one way or another mentioned the Columbine murders as something they wanted to emulate, or as a benchmark they hoped to outdo. Since 1999, there have been more than 100 plots or actual attacks influenced by Columbine. MoJo national affairs editor Mark Follman notes,

And those are just the cases for which there is some kind of public record: In talking with law enforcement and mental health sources who work to prevent such attacks, I've learned of dozens more Columbine-influenced threats that never made the news.
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