RANT: It’s a GAME people



Video shows apparent stabbing following Redskins – Cowboys game at FedEx Field

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LANDOVER, Md. – Video of what appears to be a stabbing at FedEx Field following Monday night’s Redskins – Cowboys game has surfaced online.

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Another incident posted online shows a fight between fans breaking out in the stands during the game.

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Hey, geniuses, it a <synonym for the ongoing act of procreation> GAME!

Sure, I raz my friends, relatives, acquaintances, relatives of friends, old classmates, and even Facebook “friends”, but when it comes to MP4B = “Millionaires Playing For Billionaires”, I don’t get that concerned.

It’s not like I am going out and “winning the game”. Or getting my <synonym for donkey> whipped or a concussion.

Get a life, people.

There are really problems in the world for you to solve. 

We have enough politicians, bureaucrats, terrorists, criminals, and ne’er-do-wells figuring out how to get us fighting with each other. We don’t have to help them by creating artificial division between us.

And, the grand cosmic scale of things, to quote Rick in Casablanca: “And you never will. But I’ve got a job to do, too. Where I’m going, you can’t follow. What I’ve got to do, you can’t be any part of. Ilsa, I’m no good at being noble, but it doesn’t take much to see that the problems of three little people don’t amount to a hill of beans in this crazy world. Someday you’ll understand that.”

As a Giants fan, I have to say thanks to Dallas Cowboys. 

But, it’s a “hill of beans”.

Smarten up, people.


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VETERANS: In Flanders Fields the poppies blow, between the crosses row on row..

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“In this circa 1925 photograph, the poem “In Flanders Fields” is shown in downtown South Bend, in the Christmas window display at Robertson Brothers Co., a department store that eventually became known as Robertson’s …” ““In Flanders Fields the poppies blow, between the crosses row on row…” begins the poem “In Flanders Fields.” Written by a Canadian physician, Lt. Col. John McCrae, it was composed on May 3, 1915, after the funeral of his friend and fellow soldier, Alexis Helmer, who died in the Second Battle of Ypres. It was later published in the London magazine Punch on Dec. 8, 1915, exactly 99 years ago.” South Bend Tribune. 

Now a hundred years, and humanity STILL has not learned.

Dona Nobis Pacem

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