Difference between revisions of "Talk:Liberal denial"

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(Abortions and breast cancer: Remove?)
(Abortions and breast cancer: reply)
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:::So, should we remove the abortion/breast cancer comment from the article?  --[[User:GDewey|GDewey]] 20:20, 1 February 2008 (EST)
 
:::So, should we remove the abortion/breast cancer comment from the article?  --[[User:GDewey|GDewey]] 20:20, 1 February 2008 (EST)
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:::: Folks, go somewhere else to engage in [[liberal denial]]s.  Nobody honest denies that childbirth reduces the risk of breast cancer, and thus having an abortion must increase the relative risk of the mother for breast cancer.--[[User:Aschlafly|Aschlafly]] 21:24, 1 February 2008 (EST)

Revision as of 21:24, 1 February 2008

One might say there's a such thing as conservative denial as well. One just might. Maestro 14:13, 5 June 2007 (EDT)

Surely the collapse of the Soviet Bloc due to its utter inability to manage a moder economy had a bigger impact that Reagan's words? Come on, this is facile at best. Darkmind1970 18:59, 24 January 2008 (EST)
See? You help illustrate our point!--Aschlafly 19:05, 24 January 2008 (EST)
Uh? What he's saying sounds far more logical. With the Soviet Union in pieces, there was no reason for them to be controlling half of Germany. Thus, Germany was reunited,and the wall dismantled. Claiming it was simply Reagen's command that did it is... Well, bloody stupid at best. Barikada 19:14, 24 January 2008 (EST)
Um, Reagan called on Gorbachev to tear the Berlin Wall down in 1987. The Wall fell in November 1989. When George HW Bush was President. And when the Soviet Union had realised that its hold on Eastern Europe was no longer possible, due to its economic collapse. Darkmind1970 19:18, 31 January 2008 (EST)
Really??? You mean that the Wall didn't fall the very next day after Reagan's speech??? Thanks for demonstrating how this point is an example of liberal denial.--Aschlafly 22:58, 31 January 2008 (EST)
... Either you never learned proper English, or you really need to crack open a textbook, man. I strongly advise rewriting that so it doesn't look like you're accusing him of denying the Berlin Wall (I assume that's what you meant, and not the Pink Floyd movie) fell the day after Reagan's speech, as if that was what happened. Barikada 23:20, 31 January 2008 (EST)
Quite correct, the wall did not fall the next day - or the next week, or the next month. It fell almost two and a half years later. You might as well credit President Kennedy for its fall by objecting to it in 1963 with his "Ich Bin Ein Berliner" speech. Darkmind1970 10:45, 1 February 2008 (EST)

Not Fair!

Come on people, this is meant to be an encyclopedia, not a summary of an Ann Coulter book DLerner

Oh come on, we all know democracy had nothing to do with the Greeks or the Iroquois. Barikada 23:24, 31 January 2008 (EST)
Aside from that, the entire concept is a catch-22: Anyone who denies any of those things is automatically a liberal, and if they deny that, well, that's only further proof they're liberals. Barikada 23:26, 31 January 2008 (EST)
Barikada, how do the Greeks fit here?

DLerner

The first democractic system resembling current democracy was implemented by the Greeks, if evil public schooling hasn't lied to me. Barikada 23:30, 31 January 2008 (EST)

Abortions and breast cancer

Is it plainly true that abortion increases the likelihood of breast cancer?

My understanding is that such a claim is not supported by the medical literature. --GDewey 00:02, 1 February 2008 (EST)

Your understanding is from liberal denials. Yes, it is "plainly true" and undeniable, just as no one denies that childbirth reduces the incidence of breast cancer. Don't be fooled by liberal denials - the truth shall set you free.--Aschlafly 00:17, 1 February 2008 (EST)
See? Catch-22. Do you have a reputable medical source for this, Mr. Schlafly? Barikada 00:19, 1 February 2008 (EST)
I was thinking of this: http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/Risk/abortion-miscarriage for example (although I note that it is a few years old). It concludes that there is no increase in risk. It seems to me that if the National Cancer Institute says there is no increase in the risk then it is a bit of a stretch to say that it is plainly true that the risk increase exists. Surely you can't really call something plainly true when it goes against wht the experts are saying. --GDewey 00:29, 1 February 2008 (EST)
So, should we remove the abortion/breast cancer comment from the article? --GDewey 20:20, 1 February 2008 (EST)
Folks, go somewhere else to engage in liberal denials. Nobody honest denies that childbirth reduces the risk of breast cancer, and thus having an abortion must increase the relative risk of the mother for breast cancer.--Aschlafly 21:24, 1 February 2008 (EST)