Well, here I am stuck between a rock and a hard place once again. Another secret source sent me this picture which is allegedly from Dr. Orly Taitz’s website.
But, when I go to her website, I can not find this post. It sounds like one of her ideas. It looks like something she would write. But I can’t find it. Her latest lawsuit includes Keith Judd as one of the Plaintiffs. Mr. Judd is a Federal inmate who likes to run for president and file vexatious lawsuits in between stamping out license plates. Here are pdf copies of the lawsuit and exhibits, courtesy of her website. If you have problems with motion sickness, you might want to pop a Benadryl before starting in on the exhibits:
For people who just watch prison movies, like The Shawshank Redemption, and don’t know anything about real prisons, it would be natural to assume that bartering cigarettes is still a big part of life in the joint. But no smoking is allowed in Federal prisons. You can’t openly bring them in, and if you smuggle them in, you can wind up doing time yourself.
As far as the Image above, I strongly suspect it is a spoof. But maybe she did write it, and when Andy Dufresne told her it was a bad idea, she deleted it??? I don’t know. If this is a forgery, somebody out there really knows how to think just like her. Maybe I can find an Israeli Scientist to analyze the Image for me???
In the meantime, I report, you decide.
Note 1. The Image Caption. This is a word play on the old timey Virginia Slim cigarette advertising slogan, You’ve Come A Long Way, Baby! Orly Taitz filed her first Birther lawsuit in November 2008, which was nearly 4 years ago. She has yet to win a lawsuit.
For ESL’s, blowing smoke is a slang idiom which means:
To say things that are not true in order to make yourself or something you are involved with seem better than it is, or to deceive others.
Blowing smokes in the title is a wordplay on that idiom and means, to waste cigarettes.
The Image Easter Egg is a wordplay based on the phrase, but me no buts, about which Wiktionary says:
Etymology: Coined in 1709 by Susanna Centlivre in the play The Busie Body.
Meaning: Phrase used to cut off objections or qualifications. [In other words, quit making excuses.]
Meanwhile, a butt is the stub end of a cigarette, the wordplay means, give me no cigarettes.