gritchik

Bristol Palin gives morality lessons to the President. Let the jokes begin now.

Posted in Uncategorized by gritchik on May 11, 2012

I didn’t know that Bristol Palin, dancing queen and daughter of the dumbest woman in politics, hadn’t yet faded into blissful obscurity. But the anti-premarital sex poster child (until she had a baby while still in high school) for the GOP has a blog folks!

And on her blog, she decides to lecture the American President on how he should raise his kids. Sarah’s daughter has this to say:

Please, I beg of you, while hysterical, let’s not get side-tracked by Miss Palin’s grammar issues. Moving on…

She continues to say that “…dads should lead their family in the right way of thinking.”

I know Bristol’s young and I should be kind, but when you’re the daughter of a former Republican vice presidential candidate. When you’ve appeared on a reality television program. When you, cough, are a published author. And when you’ve admonished the President for one of the greatest declarations he’s ever made, you, young Bristol, have a big target on your back.

Bristol Palin is a hypocrite. Not only is she condemning Obama’s support of same sex marriage, she is chastising him for not promoting mainstream family values. Her choices, I would suggest, haven’t been exactly “traditional.”

Bristol also criticizes the president for wanting to change “thousands of years of thinking about marriage.” ;Someone should remind our young blogger that it wasn’t that long ago when inter-racial marriage was forbidden in the states. Although I’m fairly certain she would’ve argued against that, too.

At the end of the day, Obama did the right thing. And Bristol, well, soon enough it will be “Bristol, who?”

One Response

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  1. Michael said, on May 11, 2012 at 12:29 pm

    My first reaction is to say Bristol STFU. But really if our young blogger wants to give the President histroy lessons on marriage, why is she being selective?

    Marriage has not always been a monogamous institution between one man and one woman. It’s more of a new testament construct. The Torah includes a few specific regulations on the practice of polygamy, such as Exodus 21:10. Many other religions and cultures have practiced plural marriage.

    So if you want to use history to define marriage, where do you stop or start? Why is what is common today valid and right, when it was a change from what was practiced before it?


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