• Deep-State Media Complex Can't Keep Trump Down

    Trump Agenda Succeeding In Spite of Deep-State Media Complex
    Mainstream Unable to See the Power it is Losing 

    By: Jake Fogg

     The last week has seen a literal media blitz against Donald Trump. It has highlighted the breakdown of the Obamacare repeal vote in the senate, Sean Spicer’s resignation, Mueller’s “special” investigative team going after more Trump officials, the disappearance of Steve Bannon into the background of White House activities, and many other negative stories.

    More Americans are aware of the inflated negativity and choose to ignore the deep-state media complex in favor of their own research for real news. But for those who those who subscribe to hateful ideologies or are simply unaware, the last week might seem as if the United States is about to fall into a chaotic shambles.

    Read More
  • Republicans AGAINST Liberty??

    Internet Deputy Show
    A Brief Message to Republicans Who Vowed Not to Vote For Complete Repeal of Obama Care. 
    Host: Jake Fogg

    Read More
  • Newest Feminist Paper Shows Very Dark Side of Ideology

    Another Feminist "Study" Demonstrates Hatred
    To Reference Straight White Males is "Oppressive" 

    By: Jake Fogg

    A new word was created by a couple of academics whose recent paper warned other scholars of the potential of perpetuating the works of straight white males in academia. “White heteromasculinism” is the invented phrase used to describe what all future studies should avoid when citing or referencing supporting information.

    The newest example of verbal acrobatics refers to what is viewed as a “system of oppression” that benefits only “white, able-bodied, economically privileged, heterosexual, and cis-gendered” males.  (“cis-gendered” refers to those who identify themselves as their biological sex.)

    According to the paper’s authors, feminist geographers Carrie Mott of Rutgers University and Daniel Cockayne of University of Waterloo, in Ontario, Canada; academics tend to cite or reference scholars with more experience when supporting their work. Thus, because most seasoned scholars tend to be white, using their work as reference automatically “perpetuates colonial domination.”

    Read More
  • Internet Deputy Show- War on Culture and Information

    Internet Deputy Show
    Jake Fogg-War on Culture and Information

     By: Jake Fogg

     The following is a semi-transcript of the information covered in  the show. 


     The pursuit of the truth is often met with deceit, but the quest for  freedom always discovers the truth.

     Hello, I’m Jake Fogg, with Internet Deputy.com. Where it’s not  about politics, it’s about freedom.

     Before I start, I must preface this by saying that this is in no way  inciting violence.

    Read More

Facing an epidemic of overdoses, Obama rejects governors proposal to limit painkiller prescriptions

President Obama listens to a question during a meeting with governors at the White House.

By:  -FEBRUARY. 22, 2016.
Members of the National Governors Association came to Washington for their annual winter meeting with President Obama Monday, armed with a plan to restrict access to prescription painkillers and end the country’s deadly opioid epidemic.
But the proposal, which drew bipartisan support from within the NGA over the weekend, received a less-than-enthusiastic response when presented to the president.
“If we go to doctors right now and say ‘Don’t overprescribe’ without providing some mechanisms for people in these communities to deal with the pain that they have or the issues that they have, then we’re not going to solve the problem, because the pain is real, the mental illness is real,” Obama said during his meeting with the governors Monday. “In some cases, addiction is already there.”
According to the most recent data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 47,055 people died from a drug overdose in the U.S. in 2014 — more than any other year on record. Some 61 percent of those fatal overdoses involved opioids, mostly prescription painkillers like OxyContin or Percocet, and heroin. 
The CDC emphasizes the link between the significant increase in fatal opioid overdoses (up 200 percent since 2000) to the rise in opioid pill prescriptions in various parts of the country over the past several years. According to the CDC, “Health care providers wrote 259 million prescriptions for painkillers in 2012, enough for every American adult to have a bottle of pills.” 
Some governors, like New Hampshire’s Maggie Hassan, have reportedly encountered resistance from doctors and pharmaceutical companies when attempting to impose limits on opioid prescriptions in their own states. 
That’s why, ahead of Monday’s meeting at the White House, the NGA teamed up with physicians on a proposal to craft tougher protocols for safer pain treatment that will likely include restrictions on the number of opioid prescriptions providers can write, as well as new training requirements that, among other things, would help prescribers better recognize signs of addiction.
“As governors, we are working as individual states and with one another to stem and reverse the tide of this horrible epidemic, but we know that the fight is far from over, which is why our priorities push for additional support from the federal government,” said Hassan, vice chair of the NGA’s Health and Human Services Committee, in a statement issued over the weekend. “Combating the heroin and opioid crisis is an all-hands-on-deck moment, and we must also partner with the private sector, from manufacturers to pharmacies and health care providers, to find solutions and change the way we treat pain in America.”
The NGA’s call to action is the latest — and perhaps most aggressive — political response to the deadly epidemic that’s prompted a number of initiatives from local governments, from presidential candidates and from the White House.


In this series, Yahoo News will take a closer look at the current opioid epidemic; its roots and demographics, the increasing acceptance of medication-assisted treatment as a supplement to 12-step programs, and the remaining obstacles to combatting widespread addiction. The current epidemic is also forcing a change in thinking about addiction, so that it is viewed as a chronic illness like diabetes — and treating it that way, with medications, if needed, for life.