Support Palin or the Bear Gets it!

“I’m Sarah Palin.  If you don’t vote for me, this bear is history.  I mean it. 

I sued George W. Bush and the U.S. government to get polar bears off the endangered species list so we could kill them and make room for more oil pipelines.  I also told a group of high school students God wants us to drill for more oil in Alaska, and God wants us to invade Iraq.  I have a special pipeline to God, that’s how I know all this. I’m running with John McCain who said he’s got a secret plan to kill Osama Bin Laden.  But he’s only going to reveal this plan if he’s elected President.  Otherwise, Bin Laden goes free.  Can you believe all the wacky stupid things we’re saying?  I just told Charlie Gibson on ABC that we should attack Russia.  And can you believe anyone is actually voting for extreme Right-Wing wackos like us?  Now that’s really crazy!”

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5 responses to “Support Palin or the Bear Gets it!

  1. HAHAHA

    I love crazies. So entertaining.

    P.s.
    Look at those crows feet…

  2. LOL, and again, LOL.

  3. Hey Tasha, shave your legs!

  4. Listing polar bears wrong move

    January, 2008

    SARAH PALIN
    GUEST COLUMNIST

    The entire world has seen animated holiday images of cute, cuddly, polar bears smiling and dancing — and pitching cold soft drinks on TV and movie screens.

    That’s the closest most Americans will ever get to a polar bear. To steal a line from one of the commercials, it’s not “the real thing.”

    It’s unfortunate, because polar bears are magnificent animals, not cartoon characters. They are worthy of our utmost efforts to conserve them and their Arctic habitat.

    For Alaska, that means recognizing that although climate change is a serious concern for everyone on the planet, it is not the only issue surrounding polar bears.

    To help ensure that polar bears are around for centuries, Alaska has engaged in research and worked with the federal government to protect them. This includes a ban on most hunting — only Alaska Native subsistence families can hunt polar bears — and habitat protection measures such as set-asides around known denning areas to prevent bear harassment.

    We are also participating in international efforts aimed at conserving polar bears worldwide.

    The state takes very seriously its job of protecting polar bears and their habitat and is well aware of the problems caused by climate change.

    But we know it will take more than protecting what we have — it means learning what we don’t know, which is why state biologists are studying the health of polar bear populations and their habitat.

    As a result of those efforts, polar bears are more numerous now than they were 40 years ago. Despite what some may want you to believe, the polar bear population in the southern Beaufort Sea off Alaska’s North Slope has been stable for 20 years.

    Listing the bears under the Endangered Species Act is the wrong move at this time. My decision is based on a comprehensive review by state wildlife officials of scientific information from a broad range of climate, ice and polar bear experts.

    There is insufficient evidence that polar bears are in danger of becoming extinct within the foreseeable future — the trigger for protection under the ESA. And there is no evidence that polar bears are being mismanaged through existing international agreements and the federal Marine Mammal Protection Act.

    We’re not against protecting species under the ESA. Alaska has supported listings of other species, such as the Aleutian Canada Goose. The law worked as it should — the species was near extinction and a recovery plan resulted in goose recovery and delisting under the act.

    Listing a currently healthy species such as the polar bear is based on uncertain modeling of possible effects. The listing is not justified.

    The group asking for the polar bear listing recently disclosed that its goal is to force the government to either stop or severely limit any public or private action that produces, or even allows, the production of greenhouse gases. Such limits should be adopted through an open process where environmental issues are weighed against economic and social needs, and where scientists debate and present information that policymakers need to make the best decisions. But the act actually prohibits any consideration of broader issues.

    Climate change is a serious issue and I urge all Americans to get involved by offering comments and suggestions to their state governments for action. But listing the polar bear as threatened is the wrong way to get to the right answer.

    Sarah Palin is the 11th, and first woman, governor of Alaska.

    – Thanks to My2Bucks for this

  5. After she kills the polar bear, she’ll pose with it, just like the poor caribou, the salmon, the shrimp, etc.

    Hopefully there isn’t a panda bear in the Alaska zoo or its days are numbered.

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