When someone references "Soros" you pretty much know you can discount what they have to say, IMHO.
You just need to do better research then. I pretty much do political analysis for a living.
A good start for you would be a candid 20/20 interview of george soros done in the 90's (avail on youtube) that describes his political involvement overseas - by the time they visit another government project of his, Haiti, he is joined up by a then certain former first lady ...
I think you lost all credibility when you referred to the President as "Obummer". Not only is that childish and insulting, it's also homophobic. But whatever.
I hate obummer - everything he stands for is rotten and evil. I penned the name obummer because after he were first elected, I was actually depressed for the whole week (and I don't get emotionally affected by such things) BUT I knew, like a death row inmate on the day of his execution, that things were taking a turn for the worse.
He never should have been able to be elected in this country and there was a lot of behind the scenes quasi-criminal collusion with multiple organizations that had to take place to get him elected.
You attributing sexuality to my pet name for obummer only exposes you're own perversions, not mine.
I highly doubt you were the one who coined the term "Obummer". However, I don't see how the term is homophobic. On the other hand, the fact that you ascribe "perversions" to people who challenge you are telling.
That's besides the conspiracy theories, which seem to be having a big day on Metro Jacksonville today.
The word 'bummer' is slang for homosexual. But then it occurred to me (after posting) that it may be a British term. I am usually good at keeping my cultures straight (no pun intended), but after a decade, I do slip up sometimes.
Not to detract from this fascinating survey of human perversion, a topic area in which aldermanparklover appears to be an expert, but yeah, that must be a British term. The American sense means a disappointment or annoyance, as in, "oh, another thread derailed by homophobia and conspiracy theories? What a bummer."
The etymology is interesting and is separate from the UK sense. It comes from the German "bummler", meaning a lazy or feckless person. It was originally "bummer" in English, but was shortened to "bum" by the mid 19th century, with the same definition. "Bum" was later used in phrases like "bum steer", "bum out", "bum rap" and, in the 1960s, "bummer" emerged to refer to a "bum" experience, especially one related to a drug trip.
The UK sense of "bummer" comes (I assume) from the sense of the word "bum" meaning "butt", as if gay men are the only ones who like butts.