This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

Man-and-woman biblical marriage was the family standard for, well, millennia.

Then came the homosexual ideology, and lesbian and transgender activism.

Some outbreaks of advocacy for polygamy already have appeared.

What's left?

How about bestiality?

report from Not the Bee has explained, "In case you didn't think the world was sinking low enough with all the gender/pedophilia craziness, I give you Spain's new Animal Welfare Law that decriminalizes having sex with animals because zoophiles are just another spectrum on the trans flag."

The report explained the "zoophilia-affirming law was pushed by Ione Belarra Urteaga, the minister of Social Rights and 2030 Agenda. … In addition to championing human/animal love the 2030 Agenda ministry also oversees family affairs, minors protection, disability and prevention of youth crime, adoptions and foster care, and the promotion of cultural communication and youth association."

The report noted the "new version" states: "The person who by any means or procedure mistreats a domestic or tamed animal, an animal that is usually domesticated, an animal that temporarily or permanently lives under human control outside of legally regulated activities including acts of a sexual nature, causing injuries that require veterinary treatment to the restoration of its health, shall be subject to a minimum of three months up to a maximum of 18 months in prison."

The report charged, "The change to that 'or subjects the animal to sexual exploitation' line essentially means that as long as there isn't a physical injury that requires veterinary treatment, people are free to have sex with animals."

This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

The Daily Caller News Foundation earlier reported on the lawsuit by Ken Paxton against Biden for putting his signature on the Consolidated Appropriations Act of 2023 bill.

It's because the bill was signed after being adopted in a vote in the House which didn't even have a majority of the members present.

The Constitution's only options for the House when there is no majority would be to "adjourn from day to day" or "compel the attendance of absent members."

It charges the Biden signature "was nullity" because the spending spree never actually was adopted by the House.

Now an analysis by Margot Cleveland, the senior legal correspondent at the Federalist, points out that the law is clear, the evidence is there, the circumstances are uncontested, and if the judiciary does its "constitutional duty," the law will be ruled void.

Cleveland also is a contributor to National Review Online, the Washington Examiner, Aleteia, and, and has been published in the Wall Street Journal and USA Today. She's a graduate of the Notre Dame Law School, where she earned the Hoynes Prize – the law school’s highest honor. She spent years as a law clerk for a federal appellate judge on the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals.

She noted if the courts agree with the complaint, Biden's "spending spree" is dead.

Paxton's complaint, she said, "makes a seemingly unassailable case that the House of Representatives lacked the constitutionally mandated quorum to pass the appropriations act. Nonetheless, the enormity of a court striking an omnibus spending bill may leave the judicial branch shrinking from its constitutional duty."

The vote that was invalid, she said, was when the House voted to approve changes to the bill made by the Senate. "Only 201 of the representatives were present. Nonetheless, the House proceeded with the vote. But it didn’t just count the votes of the present members. It added to the tally an extra 226 votes, cast by present House lawmakers on behalf of absent ones who had appointed them 'proxies,'" she said.

But the Constitution actually only allows: "Each House shall be the Judge of the Elections, Returns and Qualifications of its own Members, and a Majority of each shall constitute a Quorum to do Business; but a smaller Number may adjourn from day to day and may be authorized to compel the Attendance of absent Members, in such Manner, and under such Penalties, as each House may provide."

She explained Paxton's charges, "It would make little sense for the Constitution to expressly say that if a quorum were lacking, the House was 'authorized to compel the attendance of absent members."

"Proxy" voting was allowed by ex-House Speaker Nancy Pelosi during COVID for health reasons.

Cleveland continued:

During the Yellow Fever epidemic, Thomas Jefferson urged President Washington to keep Congress sitting in Philadelphia, then the capital, even if it meant meeting ‘in the open f[ie]lds.’ … [I]n the aftermath of that epidemic, the Third Congress enacted a law — still in force today — stating that ‘[w]henever Congress is about to convene, and from the prevalence of contagious sickness, or the existence of other circumstances, it would, in the opinion of the President, be hazardous to the lives or health of the members to meet at the seat of Government,’ the President could ‘convene Congress at such other place as he may judge proper.’

There would be no reason to meet “in open fields” or to “convene Congress at such other place as he may judge proper” if the House and Senate could instead opt for proxy voting without the attendance of elected officials. As the Texas lawsuit stresses, through the Civil War, the Spanish flu pandemic, the Cold War, and the 9/11 terrorist attacks, Congress met in person while preparing to conduct business in the event of extraordinary circumstances, such as “in a secret congressional bunker hidden in West Virginia” in the case of a nuclear attack on the Capitol.

She noted, "The Constitution is the Constitution — whether the questions that arise dealing with the free exercise of religion, freedom of speech, the right to keep and bear arms, or more mundane matters such as the quorum clause. Whether courts will see it that way, however, remains to be seen, with district court Judge James Hendrix — a Trump appointee, who was first nominated by Barack Obama — put to the test first."

This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

Voting machines have played an inordinate role in headlines in the last few years since the oddly anomalous results of the 2020 presidential election were revealed to give Joe Biden narrow victories in states that appeared to be majority Republican.

Naturally, there were questions about the accuracy of the counts by those machines, especially after some clearly wrong results were admitted, and corrected.

Commentators made accusations about failures and one of the voting machine behemoths, Dominion Voting Systems, immediately went to court, suing them for defaming the company's reputation. Some defendants responded with their own lawsuits against Dominion.

And now, as a result of one of those legal actions by Dominion against Fox News, it's been revealed in a report by Just the News that one of Dominion's own executives knew the system had failed.

It was Dominion Director of Product Strategy and Security Eric Coomer who admitted in an email that his company's technology was marred by a "*critical* bug leading to INCORRECT results."

"It does not get much worse than that," he said.

The comments were revealed as a part of the discovery process in Dominion's lawsuit against Fox. Dominion is demanding $1.6 billion for "defamation."

His comments were made public in a legal brief filed by the news outlet.

Further, the details provide that in 2019, Coomer lamented that "our products suck."

He explained that "almost all" of the tech failings by Dominion were "due to our complete f--- up in the installation."

The information was filed in a defense brief by Fox in the case.

Coomer's comments came in 2018, and later in 2019, the report said, when he added, "We don't address our weaknesses effectively."

In the days just before the 2020 vote – where suspicion landed on the accuracy of the voting machines – Coomer said, "Our sh-t is just riddled with bugs."

Further, the report explained, "Mark Beckstrand, a Dominion Sales Manager, testified in a deposition that 'other parties 'have gotten ahold of [Dominion's] equipment illicitly' in the past."

The defense arguments explain, "Beckstrand, identified specific instances in Georgia and North Carolina and testified that a Dominion machine was 'hacked' in Michigan" and "confirmed that these security failures were 'reported about in the news.'"

The admissions just get more damaging, the report said.

One major 2020 problem developed in Antrim County, Michigan, where human error was blamed for giving the losing candidate the victory, a result that later was reversed.

The defense document said, "a security expert told the media that Dominion's software should be designed to detect and prevent th[e] kind of glitch' experienced in Antrim County, Michigan."

To that, Coomer told Dominion "Vice President Kay Stimson: 'He's not entirely wrong.'"

Just the News documented that Dominion didn't respond to a request for comment.

Dominion, online, blames the Antrim County mixup on "user error."

Previously, WND reported J. Alex Halderman, a University of Michigan computer science professor, investigated and produced a report on possible flaws in Dominion's system during the 2020 election.

But Joe Biden's administration insisted to a federal judge that the results not be made public.

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution said about that report that Halderman found someone could, in theory, hack the system to change votes, without saying whether or not this was ever accomplished.

This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

America's oldest military academy has descended into chaos as a new managerial hire has begun imposing his social agenda on the rank and file.

"Reject the woke assault, close ranks!" calls out the headline in Daily Mail, which then explained that former students of Virginia Military Institute had launched online warfare against "its first black superintendent for pushing diversity, equity and inclusion policies."

The report detailed, "The controversy at the Virginia Military Institute has been simmering since October 2020, when then-Governor Ralph Northam ordered a probe into reports of widespread racism at the institution, and the school's board voted to remove a Confederate statue on campus."

The Washington Post said the opposition was to the so-called "diversity, equity, and inclusion" agenda being imposed by Supt. Cedric T. Wins, whose leadership has led to a 25% drop in freshman enrollment as he collected a $656,000 salary plus a $100,000 bonus.

A PAC run by 1985 VMI graduate Matt Daniel, a former Marine, has charged, "Reject the woke assault on VMI, close ranks. We stand for a strong VMI with a proud history and a bright future."

The school recently ordered the removal of a statue of Gen. Stonewall Jackson.

The Daily Mail reported VMI is one of six U.S. senior military colleges, designated to offer Reserve Officers' Training Corps programs. It was begun in 1839 and became a source of officers for the Confederacy during the Civil War.

Northam ordered an investigation after allegations of racism there, and the board then appointed Wins.

The PAC has opposed Wins' agenda to pursue the DEI "Marxist doctrine at the center of the malignancy of identity politics."

Wins has claimed the school is "moving forward, forward-focused, with the bedrock of Institute fundamentals defended and even brighter days ahead…"

The state investigation claimed that a racial disparity exists among cadets, and although VMI "has no explicitly racist or sexist policies that it enforces, the facts reflect an overall racist and sexist culture."

This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

A former Clinton aide who signed Jeffrey Epstein into the White House multiple times was found dead in 2022 with a gunshot wound to his chest, an extension cord tied around his neck, and attached to a tree.

No gun was found in the vicinity.

But his death now has been determined to be a suicide, according to a report assembled by the Daily Mail.

It's just one of a long list of suspicious deaths that have been documented among those who were in the circle of people that included Bill and Hillary Clinton.

The report on the death of Mark Middleton "raises more questions than answers as it rules he died by suicide – despite no sign of the weapon that killed him," the report charged.

The 59-year-old was found dead at the Heifer Ranch in Perryville, Arkansas, last May. The report's release was delayed by a family petition to keep some information private.

Middleton was for a time Bill Clinton's special adviser, and he was the one who let Epstein, a pedophile who reportedly died by his own hand in jail while awaiting judicial action, into the White House on seven of the at least 17 times Epstein was there.

According to the reporting from Perry County Sheriff's Deputy Jeremy Lawson, the Daily Mail said, authorities were summoned to the ranch by worker Samantha McElroy who had found Middleton's abandoned black BMW SUV.

Middleton's body was found shortly later.

Lawson's report said, "I could see what at first appeared to be a man sitting near a tree, as my eyes focused better, I could see a rope of some type going from the tree limb to the male. … I could see that he had a gunshot wound to the chest and that he had a knot tied in an extension cord that was around his neck and it was attached to the limb directly above him."

The report confirmed a search of Middleton's vehicle found a gun case, but no gun.

The Daily Mail added, "Middleton also flew on Epstein's jet, nicknamed the 'Lolita Express'. More recently he had been working for his family's HVAC business in Little Rock."

WND reported in 2019 that Epstein, who faced charges of molesting underage girls and sex trafficking, was found in a Manhattan jail cell with injuries to his neck.

He was found dead, in his cell, shortly later.

Immediately social media exploded with the discussion of the "body counts" of those linked in some way to the Clintons.

Newsweek said the "Clinton Body Count" "conspiracy" dated to the 1990s when a now-deceased attorney "railed against the Clinton administration's deadly 1993 Waco, Texas, the siege of the Branch Davidian church that resulted in more than 75 deaths."

The late talk-radio host Rush Limbaugh discussed the "Clinton body count" in 2016, citing a report from Rachel Alexander at titled "Clinton body count or left-wing conspiracy? Three with ties to DNC mysteriously die."

Limbaugh said at the time he recalled Ted Koppel, then anchor of ABC News' "Nightline," routinely discussing the issue following the July 20, 1993, death of White House Deputy Counsel Vince Foster.

In fact, Limbaugh said then, he appeared on Koppel’s show.

"One of the things I said was, 'Who knows what happened here? But let me ask you a question.' I said, 'Ted, how many people do you know in your life who's been murdered? Ted, how many people do you know in your life that have died under suspicious circumstances?'

"Of course, the answer is zilch, zero, nada, none, very few," Limbaugh said. "Ask the Clintons that question. And it's a significant number. It's a lot of people that they know who have died, who's been murdered.

"And the same question here from Rachel Alexander. It's amazing the cycle that exists with the Clintons."

WND has compiled a list of dozens of the "most mysterious deaths."

They include attorney Shawn Lucas, 38, who helped serve the DNC with a lawsuit claiming then-DNC chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz "rigged the [2016] primary for Hillary Clinton" and days later was found dead in his bathroom. The cause of death wasn't determined.

Another was former U.N. official John Ashe, found dead in his New York home. Officials said it was a heart attack, but local police said his throat had been crushed by a barbell.

Another man, an MI6 spy who had illegally hacked secret data on Bill Clinton, was found dead, naked, padlocked, and stuffed in a duffel bag in a London hotel bathtub.

Scotland Yard said it was a suicide.

This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

U.S. Rep. Eric Swalwell, D-Calif., is perhaps known primarily for his failed attacks on President Trump, after having served as manager of one of ex-House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's two failed attempts to impeach and remove Trump from office.

And, of course, he's famous for what commentators have called an illicit relationship with a suspected Chinese spy, Christine Fang, with BizPacReview described the failure as his falling victim "to a CCP honeytrap."

Thirdly, there was that odd sound during a live television interview that left radio disc jockeys howling with laughter:

Now he has a new agenda.

He wants to ban President Donald Trump from ever entering the U.S. Capitol again.

The BizPacReview report said Swalwell "continues to prove to anyone still paying attention that he’s not a serious person."

The report noted that Swalwell, removed from the House Intelligence Committee when Republicans took control of the lower chamber, is pushing a plan from U.S. Rep. Nikema Williams, D-Ga., to put the restriction in place.

Swalwell is the only sponsor to date.

"[W]hen the village nearly burns down, we don’t invite the arsonist back to visit. Duh," he complained on social media.

The suggestion says: "The Sergeant at Arms of the House of Representatives, the Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper of the Senate, and the United States Capitol Police shall take such actions as may be necessary to prohibit President Donald John Trump, Steve Bannon, Mark Meadows, Dan Scavino, Peter Navarro, Jeffrey Clark, John Eastman, Kenneth Cheseboro, and Rudy Giuliani from entering the United States Capitol."

The resolution falsely claims that "five law enforcement officers" died during the Jan. 6, 2021, riot at the Capitol by those who believed there to be fraud in the 2020 election results.

After he was booted from the House Intel committee, he jumped in front of cameras to claim the move inspired "death threats."

"People parrot what Kevin McCarthy is saying when they call and make the threats,” Swalwell said. "He knows that. We’ve told this to him. I have told this to him. I have, you know, publicly broadcast to him that when you do this, it leads to threats to me, my wife, our kids."

This story was originally published by the WND News Center.

The U.S. State Department, under the direction of Joe Biden, has agreed to fund a project to "train Palestinian journalists."

But the work is to be done by a charity "that has partnered with terrorist groups," a report from the Washington Free Beacon charges.

The publication said it reviewed a number of grant records to make the determination.

It said the State Department gave $41,000 late last year to Fares Al-Arab, which is a group in the Gaza Strip that frequently has partnered with the Hamas government, considered terrorists by many.

"The money is for Fares Al-Arab to launch a 15-month training program that will 'target employed and unemployed journalists' and focus on 'developing the Palestinian journalists' English language skills,'" the report explained.

But Fares Al-Arab openly cooperated with the Hamas government as recently as 2021 – when a housing project was in the works. And it regularly cooperates with the "terrorist organization" on various projects.

The Washington Free Beacon documented, "Fares Al-Arab gave its media award to a radio network run by the Islamic Jihad Movement, honored a self-described journalist who belonged to the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, hosted a press freedom event that featured a spokesman for Islamic Jihad, and co-led a human rights training course with a convicted terrorist."

It also has attacked Israel for being "apartheid" and supports boycotting the Jewish state.

The State Department didn't respond to a request for comment but a spokeswoman for Fares Al-Arab, Areej Al-Massry, told the publication the organization's "view" on Israel isn't part of the media training.

Nonetheless, the organization's links to terror are raising concerns, with a warning from Israel Defense Forces the group uses "journalism as a cover for terrorism."

Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, told the publication, "It’s no surprise that the Biden State Department is funding groups committed to inciting violence against Israel and waging economic warfare against our Israeli allies. Biden officials have been taking money that Congress allocated for programs in Israel aimed at coexisting and integration, and instead poured them into Hamas-controlled areas."

The report noted that Jonah Cohen, of watchdog organization CAMERA, said bluntly that truthful journalism in Gaza could be a "death sentence."

"If you want to improve the quality of reporting in Gaza, you first need to change the violently oppressive political conditions that Hamas imposes on reporters," he said in the report.

The terror links for Fares Al-Arab include its letters supporting boycotts of Israel, a petition demanding the U.N. uncover the terrorist "face" of Israel, its award is given to Islamic radio network Voice of Al-Quds, its call during a press event for Israel to release Palestinian terrorists and the fact that Gaza anti-prison activist Jamal Farwana was on its board, for a time.

The Biden administration's 2023 isn't off to the best start on several fronts, including staffing. 

In the latest surprising exit, Chris Inglis, the first-ever National Cyber Director for the United States, announced his intention to step down from the post last week, according to Politico.

To be fair, Inglis spent 30 years in government service and at his age, retirement is certainly not uncommon, but it's the timing that once again looks terrible for the struggling Biden administration.

Inglis was also a former National Security Agency (NSA) deputy director.

Official announcement

Inglis made his intentions known in a tweet last week and included the usual courtesies in such statements.

“Today I am stepping down from my role as the Nation’s inaugural National Cyber Director at @ONCD. I do so with the utmost gratitude to @POTUS, @VP, and Congress for giving me the opportunity to serve in this Administration,” Inglis tweeted.

"It's my great honor to have my name associated with the people of @ONCD who stewarded this organization from its very first days. I am proud of what we have accomplished together, and I look forward to watching what
@ONCD and its partners will achieve in the future."

“Mr. President, thank you for placing your trust in me and for placing such a high priority on providing a safe, equitable, and resilient cyberspace for all.”

Today I am stepping down from my role as the Nation’s inaugural National Cyber Director at @ONCD. I do so with the utmost gratitude to @POTUS, @VP, and Congress for giving me the opportunity to serve in this Administration.

— Chris Inglis (@ncdinglis) February 15, 2023

Dark Reading noted:

He most recently worked to craft the government's National Cyber Strategy, which President Biden is expected to announce in the coming days. It reportedly goes much further than previous cybersecurity policies and executive orders, according to The Washington Post, which obtained a draft copy.

The latest exit

Earlier this year, former chief of staff Ron Klain generated massive headlines with his resignation announcement, which came around the same time as the president was taking increased heat over his classified documents scandal.

Brian Deese, director of the National Economic Council was one of the latest high-profile Biden administration members to resign.

Many believe that it won't be long before more follow suit.

They might have attempted to play it down in the first year, but the ongoing failures of the current White House are probably not something these people want on their permanent resumes.

The Biden administration isn't having a great run as far as the steps of Air Force One are concerned.

As The Western Journal reported, upon his arrival to Poland this week, video footage posted to Twitter showed as a long line of people were exiting Air Force Once, a person somewhere in the middle of the section of people on the ramp suddenly tumbled down and onto the ground.

Biden was in Poland this week as the one year mark of the Russian invasion of Ukraine happens later this month.

The president made a surprise visit to Ukraine while in the region.


The video showing the unidentified person taking a nasty fall down the Air Force One stairs quickly went viral.

"Biden landed in Poland at Warsaw Chopin Airport on Monday night and then… someone fell out of Air Force One," one Twitter user wrote.

Biden landed in Poland at Warsaw Chopin Airport on Monday night and then… someone fell out of Air Force One 🥴

— Woj 🇵🇱 (@Woj_Pawelczyk) February 21, 2023

The person who fell was not identified as of this writing. And it's probably a good thing, as the moment will be yet another embarrassing metaphor for the struggling Biden administration.

Surprise twist

In a late-breaking development, the frail, 80-year-old cognitvely-challenged man we call a president, took his second fall of his presidential career on the Air Force One stairs.

The moment, given how comically unbelievable it is that he managed to trip up the steps once again, quickly went viral across social media on Wednesday.

"Biden falls while walking up the stairs to Air Force One once again. This comes just hours after Twitter users noticed he was walking strange during Poland visit," Collin Rugg tweeted.

Biden falls while walking up the stairs to Air Force One once again.

This comes just hours after Twitter users noticed he was walking strange during Poland

— Collin Rugg (@CollinRugg) February 22, 2023

In 2021, Biden infamously tripped up the very same stairs, three times in a row on one ascent. The moment remains one of his most painful gaffes, so to speak.

But even more painful, and downright scary, is that America's adversaries get what seems like a daily reminder that America is probably at its weakest state in a very long time, if ever.

Let this not be the surprise of the decade: President Joe Biden reportedly wants his 2024 campaign headquarters to be based at his Wilmington, Delaware home. 

According to Breitbart, while Biden wants us to believe that he's capable of actually running for a second term, he also wants to convince everyone that doing so would be easiest if he were at home, which certainly doesn't strengthen his case.

Some staffers think the idea could work. Others, not so much. Some even want Biden to consider a campaign headquarters in Philadelphia.

Biden has hinted of his interest in running, if not outright confidence, but has yet to formally make the announced.

Not a great choice

Democrats have a lot of thinking to do before the 2024 campaign seasons jumps into full gear, as currently they have a low-polling, largely unpopular president that can't seem to get anything done.

They also have an equally low-performing vice president who has not even a single accomplishment to her name.

Breitbart noted:

Additional polling shows Biden’s mental fitness is a concern among voters. According to a Friday poll, 57 percent doubted Biden’s mental fitness to serve, while 43 percent said he is mentally fit. Notably, 66 percent of independents had doubts. Thirty-four percent did not.

The outlet noted that some Democrats, behind the scenes of course because they're too cowardly to go on record, believe that a Biden run in 2024 is detrimental to the future of the party, citing his obvious cognitive decline that has become nearly impossible for the left to ignore.

Focus groups keep coming up with the same results. One person familiar with the focus group sessions reportedly explained to CNN what several members of a focus group said of Biden.

"Many veer toward assuming he must be ineffective or being puppeteered: ‘brain dead,’ ‘mush’ – ‘dementia’ is a word that comes up all the time," the unnamed person reportedly said.


Biden was widely criticized for how he ran his 2020 campaign, which mostly felt like it was from his basement. And that was before we knew the extent of his rapid cognitive and physical decline.

One can only imagine how any Republican candidate would use his possible Wilmington campaign headquarters against him.

It might be a hard sell to get the situation off the ground anyway, as one person familiar with the discussions said moving to Delaware "would make recruitment harder, with younger campaign aides not eager to spend a year in a sleepy, small town."

Only time will tell if they actually make the decision, but if they do, they'd better prepare for the onslaught of justifiable criticism.

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