Tonight: What comes next for Mosul. The new FBI Director. And… The summer’s hottest sex-crazed medieval nun comedy: — Beautiful morning, Sisters. — Hey! Don’t fucking talk to us!
— Fucking creep! — Now get the fuck out of here! — Former Brazilian President Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva was convicted of corruption for taking bribes, and sentenced to nine-and-a-half years in prison. The still-popular politician wants to return to politics, and is expected to appeal. Lula’s conviction is just the latest
development in a massive corruption probe that’s now ensnared three consecutive leaders of Brazil, counting former president Dilma Rousseff
and current president Michel Temer. The EU commission says Greece’s
public finances are back in order, at last— after years of spending cuts and tax increases. — The signal is clear and massive, that Greece has fulfilled its commitments
towards the European Union and the Eurozone. — The recommendation brings the country closer
to returning to the international bond markets, which it has been largely excluded from
since the Eurozone crisis in 2009. Two Chinese warships filled with troops set out for Djibouti today as part of China’s efforts to establish
its first overseas military base. The Chinese government did not release
details about the number of troops on board, but a foreign ministry spokesman said the base will help China contribute more
to global peace and stability. State-run media made a point of noting, quote,
“it’s not about seeking to control the world.” Strict new limitations on refugees
entering the U.S. are now in effect. The U.S. has reached its new annual cap
of 50,000 refugees this year, after the Trump administration
cut down a previous limit of 110,000. That means that until the next
fiscal year starts in September, no more new refugees will be allowed in— unless they meet the standards of having a
“bona fide relationship” with a person in the U.S. Vast swathes of the Internet protested FCC Chairman
Ajit Pai’s call to roll back net neutrality rules. Around 800,000 websites displayed pro-net neutrality messages
to show their dissent. Tech giants Google, Netflix and Twitter
directed users to the FCC site where the public can post comments on the proposal. Even PornHub, one of the world’s most visited sites, took part with a message of solidarity
against the rollback. — Airstrikes and heavy gunfire continued to shake a city that’s been at the center of fierce fighting for months— and where, three years ago, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi first declared an ISIS caliphate. American military officials said they still don’t know whether the elusive leader of
the Islamic State is alive or dead. But what is certain is that
a monumental task lies ahead: rebuilding what’s left of Iraq’s second largest city. — This is where Baghdadi was standing, right here? — That’s where he delivered the sermon? — Where do you think he is now? — Alive? — Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi’s only public appearance here could well have been his last. After nine months, thousands of lives lost, and the destruction of
neighborhood after neighborhood, ISIS has been driven out of Mosul. — You can see there’s actually an Iraqi flag now, just on the base of the building. That’s what was blown up by ISIS before it could be— Okay, let’s get down. — There are still pockets of resistance,
but Iraqi forces are celebrating victory. — How long have you been fighting for? — Does it feel like it’s over now? — But the price has been heavy— the level of destruction in the western
half of Mosul is breathtaking. In the Old City alone, more than 5,000 buildings have been damaged. Some of Mosul’s neighborhoods are
more than 80 percent destroyed. The UN says it’s going to cost at least a billion dollars to get even the most basic infrastructure
up and running. Removing the rubble alone will take months. — Faisal Muhammad is in charge
of putting the city back together. He’s now overseeing major projects like repairing this sewage draining system
badly damaged by airstrikes. — Repairing roads and bridges, rebuilding several schools,
fixing damage to public parks— medium-scale projects like this have
been greenlit by Mosul’s governor, even before the money to pay for them has arrived. Nofal al-Hammadi left Mosul when ISIS came in, but he returned when the eastern half of the city
was liberated to try to get things up and running. — What are the things you need from the government? — The lack of post-ISIS plannin
has alarmed many here. bad blood between Mosul and
the central government in Baghdad is partly what led to ISIS capturing
the city so easily in the first place. There’s a crisis of trust among returning residents, even as they celebrate new-found freedoms hundreds
of feet from where ISIS was fighting just days ago. This is West Mosul’s first pop-up pool club— a sport banned under the Islamic State. There’s a sandwich business in the corner, next to a hole blasted by ISIS fighters so that they could cross from one house
to the next without being seen. — This is Daesh? — The star player is 20-year-old Mohammed Ahmed. — So you couldn’t play at all while under ISIS? — Mohammed’s been coming here
every day since it opened. He’s a student, but there are no classes
since the university was destroyed. Like many of the young men in here, he’s unhappy that it’s taking so long
to get basic services up and running. — A few blocks away, Ala’a Hassan is picking up what’s left of his
home after it was destroyed in an airstrike. — We first met Ala’a back in March, at a hospital in the nearby city of Erbil. His 4-year-old daughter Hawra was blinded in the blast. Her mother was killed. — Months later, Hawra’s eyesight has returned
after a number of surgeries. The doctors say she still has severe trauma, but she’s doing better than before. Ala’s now living in a rented apartment. He’s got no idea how he’ll afford to rebuild. — He’d prefer to sell the house
because of everything that’s happened— but until it’s fixed up, he’s stuck with it, and all the memories it holds. — Chris Wray, President Trump’s pick to lead the FBI, went to Capitol Hill today for his confirmation hearing. And while these days the FBI seems to be
synonymous with the Russia investigation, Wray will have a long and totally unrelated to-do list. Josh Hersh has more. — Chris Wray had no trouble answering the questions that many people assumed would be the trickiest ones. even when it required that he contradict
the views of the man who nominated him. — Do you believe that, in light of the Don, Jr. email and other allegations, that this whole thing about
the Trump campaign and Russia is a witch hunt? — I do not consider Director Mueller
to be on a witch hunt. — In normal times, that’d be the end of the story. Wray is a shoo-in and seems
almost typecast for the job: low-profile, non-partisan, a former Assistant Attorney General
who helped prosecute Enron and later threatened to resign— along with Jim Comey and Bob Mueller— over the Bush administration’s handling
of domestic surveillance. He says he’d do it again, if he had to. — If the President asked you to do something
unlawful or unethical, what do you say? — First, I would talk him out of it. And if that failed, I would resign. — But these aren’t normal times— after all, if Trump hadn’t prematurely
fired Comey earlier this year, you probably wouldn’t have heard of Chris Wray. There wouldn’t even be a job to fill. And that’s what former FBI agents I’ve spoken to keep saying they’re most concerned
about once Wray gets the job: how does he get a bureau of
35,000 people back to normal, back focused on the sort of mundane stuff
that doesn’t make headlines, but keeps America safe? In his three years on the job, Jim Comey had a list of initiatives for the FBI to help it catch up with the 21st-century: diversity in the ranks, women in leadership, the growing threat of cybercrime and online terrorism. Today, as one former top official told me, the bureau is still way behind where it needs to be. It also needs a new home. Its current headquarters is literally falling apart— like, concrete chunks being held up by nets— But earlier this week, with no one
at the helm to get the Bureau’s back, the government cancelled its search for real estate— after almost 10 years. Chris Wray’s new job won’t be totally
firewalled off from the Russia drama. As FBI director, he’ll be responsible for investigating
criminal activity coming out of that country— including things like hacking, which the President hasn’t exactly
been eager to pursue. But it’s making sure that stuff doesn’t
interfere with all the other stuff he does— the normal operations of the Bureau— that will be Chris Wray’s biggest burden. 2017 is only halfway over, and in the United States it’s been a bloody six months: there have already been
more than 8,000 shooting deaths, and more than 16,000 gun-related injuries, according to the watchdog group
Gun Violence Archive. In Chicago, the violence has been so intense that
President Trump announced at the end of June that he’s sending in the feds— about 20 ATF agents armed with ballistics technology that can help solve gun crimes. It’s a tool that already seems to be working— in the places where police have the
resources, and commitment, to embrace it. — 83-11, we have a pursuit. — Location? — Eastbound on California, towards Reading… — This vehicle is on the way to
sell the informant heroin in her car. See ‘em? Got ‘em. — When I came on, like, if you recovered a firearm, it was a big deal. When somebody got shot, it was a big deal. But now, like 25, 28 years later… — Mother fucker! — …it happens multiple times a night. — Hands down by your ass! — In 2015, gun crimes here reached a peak— 479 were committed that year. The number dipped in 2016, but already this year the force
has seen gun crimes tick up again. — I don’t think I’ve seen a fistfight for years. I remember when I came on, people used to fight. Now, everybody just grabs a gun. — Go inside, girl! — Apart from fighting the gun problem on the ground, Cincinnati is also using a tool
that’s less action and more CSI. It’s called the National Integrated Ballistics
Information Network, known as NIBIN… — So once we hit the button, it tells us all the suspects that were involved in
different crime scenes that the casing matches up to. — …a database of bullet casings run by
the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms. — This is the firing pin impression… — Every gun leaves unique
identifying marks on a casing. — It’s kind-of the fingerprint of the gun. — That makes them key evidence, because NIBIN can link multiple casings,
found at different crimes, to one gun— and sometimes one criminal. — All I know is I heard a “pop, pop, pop.” — Here’s how it works in Cincinnati: — Came around the bend right here,
coming towards me. And he was loading the weapon back up. — CPD’s gang enforcement unit is called to respond
to either a shooting or a “shots fired” scene. — We’ve got a shell casing here. — When they find a casing, whether someone was hurt or not, it’s treated like an important piece of evidence. — Any time you have someone who rides through
a residential community shooting a firearm, the likelihood of them using that gun
in some other capacity is extremely high, so that makes collecting these
shell casings very valuable. — So what happens next? It goes back and gets entered into NIBIN…? — The officers are going to go
ahead and tag the item. We’re gonna go ahead and put it
into our property room… — Yeah, actually I’m here to pick up a property. — …and then our NIBIN specialist retrieves it tomorrow. — Everything is then brought to
the NIBIN lab for processing. — So this is the casing that you guys saw last night. — There, casings are cleaned and entered
into a system that creates 3D images. — We’re gonna find the area that
we want the algorithm to analyze. — They’re sent to a “correlation center,” where they’re compared to casings
found at other crime scenes for matches. — …we did get a NIBIN hit… — That data is sent back to the cops, and detectives will follow up on any potential “hits.” — That one firearm was linked to… one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight crimes. — After years of trial and error, Cincinnati’s NIBIN process is a model for others. Police departments come to them for training. — We had 426 people shot in Cincinnati last year. We didn’t have 426 individuals
who each pulled the trigger once— we’ve got 40 to 50 that repeatedly pull the trigger, they shoot two, three, four individuals
before we can finally put a case on them. — So how do you measure success with NIBIN? — Well. We know that NIBIN played a large role
in our shooting reductions for last year. We were one of the few large Midwest urban cities that
had a reduction in both homicides and total shootings. — Cincinnati’s NIBIN process is a success— but it’s been a challenge to implement there,
and in police departments across the U.S. There are less than 180 machines nationwide. Machines cost as much as
a quarter million dollars to buy. And using them correctly requires
a mindset shift from cops, who tend to think of bullet casings
as trash and the CSI stuff as boring. — It takes someone describing it
to you and then seeing it. — Those are just some of the challenges ATF
has faced as they try to widen the NIBIN network. — Do you think that ATF maybe made
a mistake in not getting out there and telling police departments, “You need to do this quickly,
this is the right way to do it?” — I think police departments, in general, are reactive. I think there was a time when a stop
sign shooting occurred, shots fired, I don’t think the officers would have gotten out of
their cars to pick up the cartridge cases to submit. But now, I think officers are
actually responding to the scene. — But the federal government and ATF
could do more to make this tool universal. As Neudigate points out, they’ve done it before with
national fingerprint and DNA databases. That’s lacking for NIBIN. — There’s not a police department in the country that’s gonna say, “We wouldn’t
submit those fingerprints into AFIS.” National practice. We get DNA at a crime scene, everybody’s going to submit that into CODIS. But we are not submitting that
ballistic trace evidence into NIBIN. At some point, it’s got to be standardized practice. — So far, Republicans have been trying to
go it alone in overhauling Obamacare— and it hasn’t worked yet. They’ve already had to push back their summer recess, and now they’re asking the Congressional Budget Office to score yet another version of the bill, which drops tomorrow. If it doesn’t work, they might have to
consider something truly radical. — Majority Leader McConnell is trying to get
50 of his fellow Republicans on the same page— with Vice President Pence as the tie-breaking vote— to get repeal and replace done. If he can’t figure it out in the next couple of weeks, he’ll either have to move on or compromise. — My suspicion is that any negotiation
with the Democrats would include none of the reforms
that we would like to make. — Translated from McConnell-speak, that’s a threat: that if he’s forced to sit down with Democrats,
the outcome would be much less conservative. But there are others in his conference who seem to be more concerned with collapsing
insurance markets and less with partisan politics. — My hope is that we can avoid the mistake
that President Obama made when he passed a major health care reform bill, the Affordable Care Act, without a single Republican vote. — We got a hint of the problems the market
is going to face next year on Monday. Only 141 insurance providers
have submitted applications to offer coverage on the Obamacare exchanges. This is a 38 percent drop in filings
from the same time last year. The number’s gonna change, but what it points to is
less competition and higher prices for people buying insurance on the open market. So there is political and industry agreement
that the problems need to be addressed. And it’s not like compromise
is totally foreign to these people. There’s an example of it this week in Congress. It’s called the National Defense Authorization Act, or NDAA. It’s a measure that governs how
the Defense Department spends money on war, planes, Gitmo, everything. And, believe it or not, the legislative process on the bill is bipartisan. It even got out of committee with
only one Democrat voting against it. But there’s a hitch: I talked to former Senator
Jeff Bingaman of New Mexico, who once tried to forge a bipartisan
compromise about health care back in 2009. He told me that it’s a lot easier
to get votes from both parties for a defense bill that supports our troops, than it is for reforming health care. Because Obamacare is really a law about taxes— which is a third rail for a lot of Republicans. — I think it’s going to be hard to get a
compromise between the two parties precisely because Republicans
are not going to want to have their fingerprints on anything
that results in increased taxes. They’ve been they’ve been trying to repeal
those taxes now for a long time and giving up on that as is
a bitter pill to swallow. — Beautiful morning, Sisters. — Hey! Don’t fucking talk to us!
— Fucking creep! — Now get the fuck out of here! — In “The Little Hours,” an indie comedy released this month, foul-mouthed nymphomaniac nuns run wild
in a modern take on medieval times: The film is based on a story from “The Decameron,” a 14th-century Italian classic about young people who hole up in a villa to avoid the bubonic plague. Director Jeff Baena and star Aubrey Plaza can explain. — Well, I just found that you dog-eared that page. — Probably from college. — And it says, “Misato of
l’Empereur Akio pretends to be dumb,” “and becomes a gardener at
a convent where all the nuns” “vie with one another to take
him off to bed with them.” That’s pretty much it. — A good friend of mine, Joe Swanberg,
who’s also a director, was crashing at my place. And we were kinda just getting fucked up. And we watch Dog TV, which ostensibly is for dogs, but around 11 o’clock it just gets really trippy. It’s definitely not for dogs at that point— it’s just, like, weird bubbles… it just gets, like, really, really psychedelic and trippy. So we were just watching that, and we were talking about
this movie he was working on, and somehow it came up that
I had studied “The Decameron,” and I guess sexual transgression in the Middle Ages, and he got really, like, pumped up about that, and was like, “Dude, you gotta make this movie.” So the next day, I called my producer and I told her, “Hey, like, I know
this is coming out of nowhere,” “but there’s this idea that I had, and it
would just take place in the Middle Ages.” And she freaked out, because one of my investors, she’s from Tuscany, she’d been asking this investor group for, like, four years to shoot in these
medieval villages she had access to in Italy, and everyone thought she was a crazy person. So when I brought up the idea
of shooting this medieval movie, it just, like, fit perfectly. So within a month of having this basic idea, I was out in Tuscany looking at
all these locations and scouting. And then, within six months,
we were shooting the movie. — I knew about the idea really, really, early on, obviously, because we live together. I grew up Catholic, and I went to an all-girls private Catholic school. When I was going back and kind of researching
prayers and prayer services and stuff like that, I was kinda blown away by how much I remembered. — There were elements that I kinda incorporated that
were definitely inspired by who Aubrey is in real life. — My attachments to donkeys. — Yeah, she’s super attached to donkeys. — So, what Jeff wrote and what the cast received was very detailed, very descriptive. But there was no dialogue written. So, every scene was improvised. — As you can see, there’s really not much dialogue, It’s just sort-of… this happens, this happens, this happens,
this happens, this happens. — So that’s what we all read. — And so what we would generally do is take two, three, or four takes
and sort-of find the scene. — When you’re shooting a movie, like a
studio comedy with, like, Judd Apatow or, you know, one of the big studio
comedies that happen nowadays, that’s a really different kind of improv. — It was less about finding humor sometimes. It was just about sort-of finding a tone that existed somewhere in between comedy and drama… — Did you roll your eyes? — …where there’s funny moments,
but there’s also real moments. — Did he just smile at you? — I dunno. — Why is he smiling? Who is that? Wait—who the fuck are you?! Who are you?! — Who are you?!
— Fernanda, stop! — He’s an intruder, I dunno who the fuck he is! — Let me get Mother Marea! — Fine! Go! — You know, a lot of times, comedic improvisation is
literally just people going on riffs. And this was us trying to find
something a little bit more cohesive. — That’s VICE News Tonight
for Wednesday, July 12th.

Rebuilding Mosul & Tracking Bullet Casings: VICE News Tonight Full Episode (HBO)
Tagged on:                                                                                                                                                     

59 thoughts on “Rebuilding Mosul & Tracking Bullet Casings: VICE News Tonight Full Episode (HBO)

  • July 24, 2017 at 5:36 pm
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    3

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  • July 24, 2017 at 5:36 pm
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    Is this real possible that quick?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 5:37 pm
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    TRUMP DID NOTHING WRONG

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  • July 24, 2017 at 5:54 pm
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    No Isis because there's no Mosul left, few people, no clean water in a desert where resources were scarce to begin with. Environmental and infrastructural collapse. What exactly was the point of that clip? Vice turned to the same non contextual format as the rest of mainstream media. You were better when you produced hour+ long documentary formats.

    Reply
  • July 24, 2017 at 5:54 pm
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    14:31 deal with it!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 5:57 pm
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    14:34 wtf?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 5:59 pm
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    Interesting piece on nibin

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:01 pm
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    Leave this intersection now!

    LET'S GO!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:04 pm
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    We live in a world where PornHub cares more about freedom than politicians

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:05 pm
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    Thought it was morgan freeman with a pistol in the thumbnail, severely disappointing.

    Reply
  • July 24, 2017 at 6:05 pm
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    How much do Trump bots retail for?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:06 pm
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    I was wondering why someone was tracking bullet casings in Mosul – Would have been an exhaustive job!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:07 pm
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    Corruption in South America? What next Water unsafe to drink in China?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:13 pm
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    Lowkey thought that was Morgan Freeman in the thumbnail

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:22 pm
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    Who here is gonna visit Mosul after it's been rebuilt?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:34 pm
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    "fighting the gun problem on the ground" WOW really??? It's not a criminal or gang problem, but a GUN problem?
    Guns are just tools.You don't hear about "car problems" when people get run over by cars.
    Guns are not the problem.Bad people shooting people are the problem.

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:37 pm
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    What a bunch of whiny pussies, The fighting is barely over, you did nothing to help and expect everyone to help you.
    God iraq is gay

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:43 pm
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    Is that Morgan Freeman in the thumbnail?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 6:53 pm
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    the guy they interviewed about pool was very attractive

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  • July 24, 2017 at 7:00 pm
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    Seriously? You're really saying more diversity and more females will fix the FBI? Fucking delusional.. Get outta here with that PC shit

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  • July 24, 2017 at 7:02 pm
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    Morgan Freeman in thumbnail?

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  • July 24, 2017 at 7:04 pm
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    >diversity
    >female leadership
    >cyber-crime
    are you for fuckin real those are not issues that should concern the FBI like wtf its the FEDERAL BUREAU OF INTELLIGENCE not some stupid liberal college ffs

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  • July 24, 2017 at 7:08 pm
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    The main issue with the "Bullet Casings" video. She never went over the other side of it.

    Take sandpaper or a file and hit the firing pin for 20 seconds. Then take a screw driver up and down the inside of the barrel.

    TA-DA! Magically you have permanently changed the guns ballistics fingerprint!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 7:32 pm
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    Well, stop playing pool and complaining, and help clean up the university you say you want to go to!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 7:51 pm
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    I have a question for the comments section. Do y'all think that the republicans will ever repeal and replace the affordable care act? And every time they attempt to replace it, does it hurt or help their image?

    Reply
  • July 24, 2017 at 8:32 pm
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    Can wait for the second civil war in the usa. Alot of Americans will endure severe torture in those days.

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  • July 24, 2017 at 8:50 pm
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    Wow the FBI can't even maintain their own building and invest in it and improve it what a joke waste of taxpayers money

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  • July 24, 2017 at 8:52 pm
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    For Mosel on the other hand since we helped them get back there City I would allocadia billion dollars for the rebuilding effort and have some of the Army Corps of Engineers to help out as well that If I Was President

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  • July 24, 2017 at 9:07 pm
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    One thing I can't understand about the Republican and Democratic is that why can't they both decide what they want in the healthcare and see how it turns out in terms of the budget instead of one-sided what everything on here than the other side one already is on here compromise I mean there's no compromise in politics at all which is a one-sided thing

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  • July 24, 2017 at 9:19 pm
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    Maryland's trying out another failed system? http://www.baltimoresun.com/news/maryland/bs-md-bullet-casings-20151107-story.html

    Reply
  • July 24, 2017 at 9:39 pm
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    hit Trump where it hurts mid terms elections are closing in vote these Republicans out its cheaper &better !!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 9:42 pm
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    Isis is on the run!! Thanks President Trump!!

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  • July 24, 2017 at 10:09 pm
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    Sooo why arent we funding the rebuilding of mosul? its gonna produce jobs and stability in one of the shittiest part of the world

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  • July 24, 2017 at 10:14 pm
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    cincy nasty in the billding

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  • July 24, 2017 at 10:16 pm
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    for someone like me cincy is wonderful cops have to deal with thugs and killers they leave my ass alone

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  • July 24, 2017 at 11:07 pm
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    ISNT VICE JUST ANOTHER ARM OF THE CLINTON NEWS NETWORK?? OF COURSE IT IS JUST LOOK AT THE BIAS VIDEOS ,SO SO OBVIOUS !!
    GROWUP VICE YOUR PATHETIC

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  • July 24, 2017 at 11:56 pm
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    Morgan Freeman?

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  • July 25, 2017 at 12:35 am
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    0:41

    That name though

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  • July 25, 2017 at 12:52 am
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    Did they just release two episodes in one day or am I cray cray? God i'd love if they'd catch up.

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  • July 25, 2017 at 1:03 am
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    OK, that movie that was reviewed … some parts of it are already painful to watch. Perhaps people who live cloistered in cities shouldn't be making movies? Just a thought; the realism is always out of whack.

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  • July 25, 2017 at 1:09 am
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    I don't agree with Trump on most things, but sending the feds to Chicago was an absolutely great idea, that in all honesty should have happen years ago. It's about time that my city see's some peace. I'm tired of having to peak through my window whenever I hear a popping sound in the distance, or constantly checking over my shoulder just to walk down the block.

    This is chi-town not chiraq.

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  • July 25, 2017 at 1:34 am
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    FREE FOOD CLOTHING AND SHELTER UNDER I.S CALIPHATE? NOW THE BOYS UPSET THAT THE UNCLE TOM SHIA APOSTATE SELLOUTS CHARGING FOR FOOD AND COMMODATIES?
    THEY HAD TO BOMB EVERY INCH OF MOSUL FROM THE SKY?
    WE ALL SAW HOW SHIA IRAQI ARMY RAN FOR THEIR LIVES WHEN I.S FIRST ENTERED IN 2014?

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  • July 25, 2017 at 11:35 am
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    No problem with the ability to track bullet casings. It would be nice for a change if the law went after criminals instead of gun owners.

    Reply
  • July 25, 2017 at 11:36 am
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    GREECE DOESN"T NEED ANY MORE FIAT CURRENCY BAILOUTS… THROW OUT THE BANKSTERS. SWITCH TO HAYEK ECONOMICS NOW

    Reply
  • July 25, 2017 at 1:29 pm
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    No Daesh they say but the moment you turn your head they come like roaches when the lights are off!

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  • July 25, 2017 at 4:53 pm
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    wait wait… THIS IS DAESH?!

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  • July 25, 2017 at 8:57 pm
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    Refugees bring problems thats all

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  • July 26, 2017 at 11:37 am
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    another "Spring Breakers"?

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  • July 26, 2017 at 8:20 pm
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    anyone else watch the intro then turn this shit off?

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  • July 27, 2017 at 4:14 am
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    that young should put down the pool que and pick up a shovel

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  • July 28, 2017 at 1:48 pm
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    War and rebuilding seems so impossibility expensive… Can't they just pay people not to fight..?

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  • July 30, 2017 at 5:59 am
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    the us destroy the country then they act like nothing is happened

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  • July 30, 2017 at 12:20 pm
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    You know you did something wrong when PornHub supports it.

    Reply
  • July 30, 2017 at 11:35 pm
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    abukary is in the US!

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  • July 31, 2017 at 5:23 am
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    finally lula is in jail

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  • August 2, 2017 at 8:43 am
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    Sales in revolvers will magically rise now that cases are being analysed.

    Reply
  • August 3, 2017 at 2:26 am
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    6:05 looks like George Bluth Sr. from Arrested development.

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  • September 24, 2017 at 1:50 am
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    I wonder why Isis destroys everything. Do they want to live in total destruction? What kind of life is that?

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