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By Melissa Mullins | November 21, 2015 | 6:56 PM EST

Apparently the NBC News political team ’s Chuck Todd, Mark Murray, and Carrie Dann thought it would be a good idea to compare the fear and “political freak out” of the Ebola crisis in 2014 to the Paris terror attacks of 2015.

How could such a comparison be made?  Easy.  Todd and his crew are practically mocking the fear, concerns and suspicions Americans have of Syrian refugees entering the country to the same fear and “panic” displayed during the Ebola scare.  Of course, a deadly disease is one thing, allowing ISIS terrorists posing as refugees is a totally different level of fear.

By Jack Coleman | November 21, 2015 | 6:39 PM EST

An appearance last night on Alan Colmes' radio show went from bad to barely better for a spokesman with the Council on American-Islamic Relations.

Hassan Shibly, executive director of the Florida CAIR branch at Tampa, made an earnest attempt to separate Islamic fanatics responsible for last week's carnage in Paris from genuine Muslims, despite a revealing gaffe right out of the gate.

By Brad Wilmouth | November 21, 2015 | 2:57 PM EST

On Friday's Real Time with Bill Maher, host Maher closed the last show of the season mocking Dr. Ben Carson and other "Jesus freaks" as he used a quote from Dr. Carson about "God's fingers" pushing him to the presidency, with the HBO host charging that God has been to blame for "every war in human history," including the Paris terrorist attacks.

Before giving his anti-religion commentary, Maher raised the issue of religion at the end of the show's regular "New Rules" segment as he took aim at Dr. Carson, calling him "Dr. Giggles," and a "dingdong." Maher:

By Curtis Houck | November 21, 2015 | 2:07 PM EST

In what has to be one of the more unusual pieces by the liberal media sounding the alarm on global warming, a piece in Thursday’s New York Times complained about the inability of wealthy (liberal) New Yorkers to wear their lucrative fall clothing due to stretches of warm temperatures in the Empire State.

By P.J. Gladnick | November 21, 2015 | 12:22 PM EST

Eeeek! Donald Trump wants databases! Oh, the horror!

NEWSFLASH!!! Every person legally residing in the United States is already in a database as Diamond & Silk have entertainingly pointed out. Even a liberal writer at Slate has admitted that Trump did not specifically single out Muslims alone to be placed on a database. As for the absurd claim that Trump wanted identity badges for Muslims, that wild charge has pretty much fizzled out by now despite attempts by the mainstream media to pretend it was a fact.

By Mark Finkelstein | November 21, 2015 | 12:17 PM EST

I turned on MSNBC this morning in the admittedly masochistic hope of seeing Melissa Harris-Perry, only to find Harry Smith--of all people--hosting continuing coverage of the Paris attacks and related issues.

After running clips of Ted Cruz, Ben Carson and Mike Huckabee questioning the admittance into the US of Syrian refugees, Smith immediately displayed on screen and read the passage of Matthew 25 that begins "For I was hungry and you gave me something to eat . . . I was a stranger and you invited me in," etc.  Smith then turned to the Rev. Jacqui Lewis, pastor of the hyper-liberal Middle Collegiate Church in NYC's East Village, and asked this hyper-leading question: "is this as important a piece of the New Testament as exists?" Surprise! Lewis agreed that it "absolutely" is.

By Jorge Bonilla | November 21, 2015 | 12:13 PM EST

Readers of this byline have already suffered through the grandes pensées, respectively, of Univision's top anchors Jorge Ramos and María Elena Salinas. Now meet Enrique Acevedo, anchor of Univision’s late night national newscast Edición Nocturna, and his latest opinion column.

By Tom Johnson | November 21, 2015 | 11:56 AM EST

President Obama deserves high marks for his ISIS policy only if you’re grading on a curve and the other students are Republicans who “can't be bothered to take any of this seriously,” suggested Kevin Drum in a Thursday post.

Drum charged that GOPers “blather about Obama being weak, but when you ask them for their plans you just get nonsense…Obama's ISIS strategy has [not] been golden. But Republicans make him look like Alexander the Great. They treat the whole subject like a plaything, a useful cudgel during a presidential campaign. Refugees! Kurds! Radical Islam! We need to be tougher!...That isn't leadership. It barely even counts as coherent thought. It's just playground jeering.”

By Tim Graham | November 21, 2015 | 7:41 AM EST

The Public Broadcasting Service isn’t really a representative of the Public, as everyone should know. It’s the defender of liberal elite opinion, no matter what the polls say. This week, the polls are stacking up against President Obama on his ISIS policy and his Syrian-refugee policy. But the PBS NewsHour stands with Obama and in horror at the current Republican Party.

Both liberal Mark Shields and fake-conservative David Brooks agreed Friday night that today’s GOP presidential candidate are horrendous, especially compared to how George W. Bush now looks like Abe Lincoln now on Islam.

By Brent Bozell and Tim Graham | November 21, 2015 | 7:32 AM EST

When Islamic terrorist attacks cause mass casualties, like the horrific events in Paris, it's all well and good to preach the obvious that ISIS killers don't represent all Muslims, any more than the Nazis represented all the German people. But what is wholly unacceptable is any attempt to drag Christianity into a moral-equivalency game with radical Islam.

The leftist comedians really should have stopped this gunk when Rosie O'Donnell announced on The View nine years ago that "Radical Christianity is just as threatening as radical Islam in a country like America" because the United States was at war in Iraq.

By Tom Blumer | November 21, 2015 | 12:38 AM EST

The press's reluctance to relay Obamacare-related bad news has been obvious for years. Nowhere is this more consistently the case than at the Associated Press, aka the Administration's Press.

Over half of the state non-profit co-ops set up under Obamacare with $2 billion-plus in taxayer funding are failing. The AP has generally treated those failures as local stories, even though they relate to the Affordable Care Act, the passage of which they still call President Barack Obama's "signature domestic achievement." Most of the other co-ops are either incurring huge losses, have become undercapitalized, or both. So watch, in context, how AP business writer Tom Murphy, in a dispatch primarily about UnitedHealth Group's announcement that "it is pulling back from its push into the Affordable Care Act's public insurance exchanges":

By Brad Wilmouth | November 20, 2015 | 11:35 PM EST

Appearing as a guest on Friday's Real Time with Bill Maher on HBO, far left California Democratic Lieutenant Governor Gavin Newsom doubled down on the wisdom of being a sitting duck at a mass shooting as he refused to acknowledge any possible advantage to being armed in the event of such an attack.

After Newsom, who has already announced he will run for governor in 2018, and host Maher went through a liberal wish list of items already passed or soon to be pushed in California, Maher surprisingly hit Newsom from the right on the issue of whether it's better to be armed in a restaurant with the ability to shoot back if a mass shooter storms in.

By Melissa Mullins | November 20, 2015 | 10:10 PM EST

Sometimes art comes too close to imitating life. The movie Made in France was set to be released last weekend, but the plot was suddenly too disturbing. It's being pushed to 2016. It’s about a Muslim journalist who uses his background to permeate a mosque in the Paris suburbs and eventually hooks up with would-be terrorists planning to “sow chaos in the heart of Paris.”

By Bryan Ballas | November 20, 2015 | 9:46 PM EST

The unthinkable has happened: Salon has called out the Left, saying "The Left has an Islam problem." Sean Illing actually took leftists to task for refusing to discuss Islam in a more critical light. “For liberals in particular, it’s a kind of heresy to suggest that Islam, at this particular moment in history, has a problem. This is unfortunate, and it has to end.”   

By Clay Waters | November 20, 2015 | 9:40 PM EST

Why do right-wingers "panic "over the terrorist attacks in Paris, the Ebola epidemic, and Obama-care? Because they're bullies and cowards, Paul Krugman explained in his Friday column, "The Farce Awakens." While the news pages of the New York Times have been relatively sober in the aftermath of the attacks by radical Islamists in Paris, Krugman has been his same old nastily sarcastic self, to the sole benefit of his equally smug leftist devotees.