Saturday, October 18, 2008

Palin Family Troopergate and Parents' Living Room

Some of you have been asking about and looking for the picture of Sarah Palin's parents' living room. I have posted it above for you. From the looks of it, animal slaughter just runs in the family.

"What is Troopergate, as it relates to Sarah Palin?", some may ask. I know that I wondered. Fortunately, for this blog at this time, officials have concluded their investigation so I can give you the complete rundown on it - - from start to finish.

I have to warn you that some of this will sound like the kettle calling the pot black, but it is best described in one word: Politics which can also sometimes mean "talking out of both sides of your mouth".

Quite a while back, The Washington Post reported the following on the subject: “Republican presidential candidate John McCain's running mate, Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin, is an ethics reformer under an ethics investigation that is plowing through private domestic matters. Palin is under investigation to determine whether she pressured and then fired the state police chief in July because he refused to dismiss her former brother-in-law. At the time, the governor's younger sister was involved in a bitter divorce and child custody dispute with the man, a state trooper. A bipartisan committee of the state legislature voted unanimously to hire a retired prosecutor to investigate. His report is due in October.”

This investigation also revealed something we already suspected, and that is that Sarah Palin and family members have no regard for wildlife, unless it can be used to her advantage - - namely for the purpose of her political campaigning. Apparently, Sarah Palin's sister got a hunting permit and then invited her husband, Wooten, to come along for her moose hunting trip. Molly had no interest in taking a shot at the moose when the time came; therefore, she had her husband shoot the moose even though it is illegal to shoot an animal using a borrowed permit. The hunting permit must be in the hunter's name, of course.

Sarah Palin's father butchered the moose for the Wootens. Clearly, Palin and extended family members had no objections or problems with the illegal kill of the moose. They subsequently took part in "dressing" the moose and then turning it into family dinner, who knows how many times.

Anyone who has been keeping up with Sarah Palin's wildlife kill record should not be surprised at this; however, the disgust comes with her hypocrisy in making an issue of Trooper Wooten's illegal killing of the moose.

Apparently, the only illegal killing of any wildlife that Sarah Palin takes issue with are the illegal kills made by people she does not like. Most obviously, the other thing that Palin takes issue with is when someone fails to follow her instructions, even when it is an abuse of her power. Case in point: It is believed by many involved in the investigation that Public Safety Commissioner Walt Monegan was fired by Palin when he refused to discharge Mike Wooten who was a state trooper under Monegan.

The 263 page report of the investigation into the goings-on that led up to the scrutinizing of Palin's actions reflects that Palin allowed the family grudge to cloud her judgment, even if it wasn't the entire reason for firing Monegan.

Back in September, Palin told Charlie Gibson of ABC News "[Wooten] is still a trooper." "Commissioner Monegan was replaced because he wasn't reaching the goals that our cabinet members were to reach, find efficiencies, put new vision, new energy into all of our departments."

Sarah Palin made the following statement to reporters from Pittsburgh Tribune-Review:
"It is important for a governor to take on the responsibility of making sure that everybody in her cabinet is in the right place at the right time to best serve the public," Palin said. "I dismissed a cabinet member because he wasn't the right person at the right time in his position -- dismissed him having nothing to do with telling him to hire or fire anybody else."

However, the report of the investigation states that Sarah Palin violated the state Ethics Act. Bottomline is Palin abused her power.

Now, if only the would investigate her illegal killing and hunting of Alaska's wildlife because clearly, the above isn't the only time that Palin abuses her power.

Keep that in mind long after the election. No doubt her wildlife slaughters are far from over.

Each and every day, we must remember that we need to Save The Wolves Now!

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