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Juan Williams Fired For Admitting He Is Afraid of Flying Muslims

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NPR contributor and only-black-person-on-Fox-News Juan Williams was fired for saying racist things about Muslims during a friendly "teevee bull session" with Bill O'Reilly. Geezus, what did Juansay? He said that when he is on an airplane and sees a Muslim he gets nervous. (There's nothing wrong with being a bit startled when you look up at the clouds and see Muslims flying around.) Anyway, Rick Sanchez proved to America that the liberal media is controlled by scheming Jews, but NPR is the exception: National Public Radio is run by flying Muslims. You're fired Juan Williams, goodbye!


Let's examine the full blockquote, and then maybe take it out of context:

"I mean, look, Bill, I'm not a bigot. You know the kind of books I've written about the civil rights movement in this country," he said. "But when I get on a plane, I got to tell you, if I see people who are in Muslim garb and I think, you know, they're identifying themselves first and foremost as Muslims, I get worried. I get nervous."

"I mean, look, Bill, I'm not a bigot, but." Oh dear. Does Juan Williams realize that white people get nervous when they see him and other non-white people, and not just when they are on an airplane? (White people sometimes encounter black people when they are driving their Segways to Whole Foods, or when they are shopping for condos. This makes them very nervous.)

So anyway, Juan Williams was fired for being afraid of Muslims, which is funny because half of America is afraid of Muslims and Juan Williams. This is ironic, in an Alanis Morissette kind of way. The End. [WaPo]

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Well, goddamn it, a wonderful person we'd never heard of until last night is dead. Lyra McKee was 29, an investigative journalist who specialized in looking at the legacy of "the Troubles" in Northern Ireland. She was murdered by someone shooting at police during rioting in Derry, or perhaps Londonderry, depending on who you want to piss off by using either name for the city. The rioting broke out after police "started carrying out searches in the area because of concerns that militant republicans were storing firearms and explosives" in advance of attacks planned to mark the anniversary of the 1916 Easter Rising. Police are blaming the violence and McKee's death on the "New Irish Republican Army," a radical republican group formed a few years ago from several smaller groups. Despite the name, the group has no ties to the old Provisional Irish Republican Army, which renounced violence and disarmed in 2005 following the 1998 Good Friday Agreement, which was supposed to have brought peace to Northern Ireland, and kind of did, at least much of the time.

McKee is being remembered by colleagues and readers as a promising journalist who was expected to go far. A year ago, McKee signed a two-book deal with Faber & Faber; the first of the books, The Lost Boys, an investigation of eight young men who disappeared in Belfast during the Troubles in the '60s and '70s, will be published next year. A 2016 Forbes profile said "McKee's passion is to dig into topics that others don't care about." For instance, CNN reports, McKee spent five years investigating a story about the only rape crisis center in Northern Ireland and its long struggle to regain funding after the government eliminated it.

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