Matt Wuerker by Matt Wuerker

Matt Wuerker

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  1. Night-Gaunt49

    Night-Gaunt49 GoComics PRO Member said, about 1 year ago

    It would not be bars, it would be electric fences, walls, mines, guns and troops with shoot-to-kill orders. Not that many would want to come to the US after that.

  2. Michael wme

    Michael wme said, about 1 year ago

    Here’s one decent site that says exactly what Wuerker is depicting. And here’s another site.

    I’m glad Wuerker has finally left the loony liberals and joined the Decent Americans in criticising this weed-addled inconsistent Socialist Kenyan Pretender to the Presidency from Hawaii, Kenya (I’m not sure if Hawaii is a city, a village, or an island in Kenya, but I’m sure there’s no Hawaii anywhere in America and Obama is just trying to fool everyone by showing his Hawaiian birth certificate and claiming Hawaii is something in the US proper so he’s a natural born citizen. But only the loony liberals are stupid enough to think Hawaii is part of the US instead of looking at a map and seeing that it’s part of Kenya).

  3. Dypak

    Dypak GoComics PRO Member said, about 1 year ago

    Here is a civics lesson folks. Every individual in an executive position has to make decisions on how to enforce the law. The city mayor tells the cops, “Don’t write parking tickets”. A state governor tells the state police, “We don’t have the resources to conduct seat belt road checks every month like the law says we have to, do them every other month.” And yes, every American president since Washington has had to make the same decisions. It’s what we pay them for. We pay Congress to make the stupid laws, we pay the president to do his best to figure them out.

  4. TripleAxel

    TripleAxel said, about 1 year ago


    There’s a difference between choosing, on a case by case basis, whether to enforce particular laws in individual cases, and choosing, as a categorical basis, not to enforce laws because you dislike their political application – or, as President Obama did with the ACA, unilaterally change sections of the law on the fly to avoid the inconvenient political fallout of a law he had championed. The former is a necessary application of prosecutorial discretion. The latter is a violation of our separation of powers and constitutes an attack on our Rule of Law.

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