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Forum Post: The debate so far.

Posted 1 year ago on Oct. 16, 2012, 9:57 p.m. EST by Barfnow (-16)
This content is user submitted and not an official statement

At least your savior showed up to this one.



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[-] 3 points by stevebol (1268) from Milwaukee, WI 1 year ago

Was that Jesus sitting in the back row? They didn't even get to his question.

[-] -1 points by Barfnow (-16) 1 year ago

Why in the fuck are there many fat people in that audience?

[-] 1 points by stevebol (1268) from Milwaukee, WI 1 year ago

Maybe being undecided makes you fat. I better make up my mind.

[-] 1 points by Mooks (1985) 1 year ago

They used their food stamps to buy Mountain Dew and Doritos.

[-] 1 points by Barfnow (-16) 1 year ago

Your savior has flat-out denied any response to the whole Fast and Furious debacle. Guess he doesn't care about dead americans and mexicans.

[-] -1 points by ZenDog (20477) from South Burlington, VT 1 year ago

fuck you ya lyan ryan fuckboy

here are the facts:

The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) ran a series of "gunwalking" sting operations[2][3] between 2006[4] and 2011.[2][5] These operations were done under the umbrella of Project Gunrunner, a project intended to stem the flow of firearms into Mexico by interdicting straw purchasers and gun traffickers within the United States.[6] "Gun walking" or "letting guns walk" was a tactic whereby the ATF "purposely allowed licensed firearms dealers to sell weapons to illegal straw buyers, hoping to track the guns to Mexican drug cartel leaders."[7]

The stated goal of allowing these purchases was to continue to track the firearms as they were transferred to higher-level traffickers and key figures in Mexican cartels, with the expectation that this would lead to their arrests and the dismantling of the cartels.[8][9] The tactic was questioned during the operations by a number of people, including ATF field agents and cooperating licensed gun dealers.[10][11][12][13][14] Operation Fast and Furious, by far the largest "gunwalking" probe, monitored the sale of over 2,000 firearms, of which nearly 700 were recovered as of October 20, 2011.[15] A number of straw purchasers have been arrested and indicted; however, as of October 2011, none of the targeted high-level cartel figures have been arrested.[7]

Operation Wide Receiver The suspicious sale of AR-15s led to Operation Wide Receiver.[28]

The first known ATF "gunwalking" operation to Mexican drug cartels, named Operation Wide Receiver, began in early 2006 and ran into late 2007. Licensed dealer Mike Detty of Mad Dawg Global informed the ATF of a suspicious gun purchase that took place in February 2006 in Tucson, Arizona. In March he was hired as a confidential informant working with the ATF's Tucson office, part of their Phoenix, Arizona field division.[28]


  • and don't be whining about wiki - there are any number of citations to choose from - check'em yourself.
[-] 1 points by Barfnow (-16) 1 year ago


[-] -1 points by ZenDog (20477) from South Burlington, VT 1 year ago

you aren't very committed. I find that curious

[-] 0 points by darrenlobo (204) 1 year ago

I care about the children! LOL