Saturday, November 30, 2019

Grand Prix FIDE Hamburg 2019 Semi-finals Game 2

AG Barr has ordered the issue of federal warrants for Kathy Griffen, Tom Arnold, Robert DeNiro, and Barbara Streisand for ‘Threats against the President’.

Federal Warrants Issued For Kathy Griffin, DeNiro, & Streisand For Threats On President


Hollywood celebrities think they can break the law with impunity. They have used their positions for decades to openly commit crimes, knowing that the law would never pursue them.
But the times they are a’ changing.
AG Barr has ordered the issue of federal warrants for Kathy Griffen, Tom Arnold, Robert DeNiro, and Barbara Streisand for ‘Threats against the President’. The order was made after several highly publicized releases from the stars over the past couple of years. Griffin, of course, photographed herself with trump’s severed head. Arnold tweeted ahead of the recent Dallas rally that Trump should “remember what happened to JFK in Dallas”. Streisand just put out a video depicting Nancy Pelosi killing President Trump. And DeNiro has simply openly begged for assassination on several occasions. These are all illegal hate speech that seemed to be going unpunished but Trump’s America is a new America and lawbreakers are punished in this new realm.
Barron Joseph is a prosecutor working in the Justice Department. He had this to say:
“Their crimes are blatant. Threats against our duly elected President will not be tolerated.
Let this be known far and wide – The Federal Government is no longer ignoring these clear crimes and are prosecuting the previously protected Hollywood elite.
Members of Hollywood- You have been warned.”
It’s refreshing to see an administration in place that will not bow down to the liberal establishment. Why have celebs always had a free pass before now? Because they make silly films or sing songs to entertain us? That is a ridiculous reason to make a class above the law.
Their time is up.

The complete digital archive of Chess Life and Chess Review magazines (as well as titles such as Chess Life & Review).


Welcome to the complete digital archive of Chess Life and Chess Review magazines (as well as titles such as Chess Life & Review). This archive is available to the general public at no charge as part of our non-profit educational mission to empower people, enrich lives, and enhance communities through chess. It does not contain the most current 12 months of Chess Life; those are only available to US Chess members. Each month, a new PDF will be rotated in to keep the archive current.
Chess Life began in 1946. Chess Review began in 1933 and ended its run in 1969 when it merged with Chess Life.
These PDFs are fully text searchable; you can search for names, old TLAs, and even for every mention of specific moves such as 1. P-K4 or Bb4. If you have Adobe Acrobat PRO, you can text search your entire archive without the files being opened.
To download: The archives are divided between Chess Life and Chess Review. Within each, they are subdivided in folders by year. By clicking on a folder, you can then download each individual issue within that year by right-clicking on the file link and selecting “save target as.” Alternatively, you can click on the folder next to the year labeled “ALL” and download a single PDF with all of that year’s issues within one file.
The PDFs are made available to the general public for personal and research use only. If you wish to use them beyond the “fair use” provision of U.S. copyright law, then you must seek the permission of US Chess by writing to US Chess Senior Director of Strategic Communication Dan Lucas.
Please be aware that during the initial months of this release, we expect download traffic to be heavy and this could affect the download speed and availability; please be patient. Should you not wish to download these files yourself, US Chess Sales plans to sell an external hard drive preloaded with the files. No availability date has been announced yet.
We hope you enjoy this archive and that it aids in your research efforts. If you notice any errors or corrupt files, please notify us at
The first edition of Chess Life, September 5, 1946
The first edition of Chess Review, January, 1933