Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli

The Two Faces of Ken Cuccinelli  

Attorney General of Virginia

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Senator John Barrasso

Presented by: The Religious Freedom Coalition of the SouthEast

Senator John Barrasso

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We will leave it up to the reader to determine whether Ken Cuccinelli has made serious errors in in judgment.  Ken has supported a Conservative Christian position especially when it comes to Church and State issues.  It is apparent from the data collected, that the first amendment may be in danger from his past and future actions.

Ken's office like others we called, stated that his position is that Judaism, Islam, Shintoism, Hindu, wicca, are not  "Real" religions."  What is a real religion, Ken?  What you have been practicing?  Read the following and remember: "By their Works may they be known."  This is a summary of information collected from several sources about Ken Cuccinelli.

(Remember it is best to investigate on your own when looking at allegations about anyone.     Don't believe us, think for yourself and investigate for yourself!  And remember, the Religious Freedom Coalition does not represent any political party nor do we recommend any political candidate, nor are we involving ourselves in the political process.  This information is only for students of Ken Cuccinelli)


Does Ken Cuccinelli Want To Be One Of Bin Laden's 72 Virgins, For Some Reason?

This is an excerpt of an article on huffingtonpost.com Posted: 05/ 4/11 by Jason Linkins.
 
I'm really not sure if this is an example of a bit of tweet-snark gone terribly awry, or maybe an account that's been hacked, but Virginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli has sent one of the strangest tweets ever in response to the death of infamous terrorist Osama bin Laden: 

"How much would I give to be one of the 72 Virginans Osama is 'hanging out' with since Sunday?"

What is going on? Does he really want to service bin Laden, sexually, in the great beyond? Maybe he plans to give the dead terrorist the "blue balls?" And is Cuccinelli a virgin, or was he -- perhaps more disturbingly -- shooting for "Virginians" with this tweet? It's possible that Cuccinelli is trying to say that he wishes he had been part of the United States Naval Special Warfare Development Group, more informally known as "SEAL Team Six," who conducted the raid on bin Laden's compound and who are garrisoned in Virginia at the Naval Air Station's Dam Neck Annex. But this would be an odd way of communicating that desire.

At any rate, until I hear otherwise, I'm just going to assume that Ken Cuccinelli wants to make love to Osama bin Laden in hell. Keep calm and carry on!

It may be that Cuccinelli is referencing a (very poorly written) joke. In which case, here are some suggestions for "best practices" on Twitter. First, it's "Virginians." Second, you might want to include a link to the joke in your tweet, so that people don't think you've taken complete leave of your senses.  To contact Jason directly, e-mail


Is Virginia Attorney General Cuccinelli a Homophobe? Says to Colleges: End gay protections.

This article contains excerpts from an article posted by Rosalind S. Helderman on the Washington Post Saturday, March 6, 2010

 

Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli
Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli II says that only the General Assembly can extend legal protections. (Marvin Joseph/the Washington Post)

Virginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli II has urged the state's public colleges and universities to rescind policies that ban discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation, arguing in a letter sent to each school that their boards of visitors had no legal authority to adopt such statements.

Connections to this story:

In his most aggressive initiative on conservative social issues since taking office in January, Cuccinelli (R) wrote in the letter sent Thursday that only the General Assembly can extend legal protections to gay state employees, students and others -- a move the legislature has repeatedly declined to take as recently as this week.

The letter demonstrates an increasing split in the region's policies on issues related to sexual orientation. It comes in the same week that the District began issuing marriage licenses for gay couples and a week after Maryland's attorney general announced that his state will recognize same-sex marriages performed in other states.

Cuccinelli's move has dismayed students and faculty members. It suggests that Cuccinelli intends to take a harder line with the state's university system, where liberal academics have long coexisted uneasily with state leaders in Richmond.

"It is my advice that the law and public policy of the Commonwealth of Virginia prohibit a college or university from including 'sexual orientation,' 'gender identity,' 'gender expression,' or like classification as a protected class within its non-discrimination policy absent specific authorization from the General Assembly," he wrote in the letter.

Colleges that have included such language in policies that govern university hiring and admissions -- which include all of Virginia's largest schools -- have done so "without proper authority" and should "take appropriate actions to bring their policies in conformance with the law and public policy of Virginia," Cuccinelli wrote.

Official representatives of several universities, including the University of Virginia, Virginia Tech, the College of William and Mary and George Mason University, reacted cautiously to the letter, declining to comment and indicating that their governing boards would examine the issue.

But some individual college board members and others said Cuccinelli's action would be highly controversial on campuses, where many argue that such policies are necessary to attract top students and faculty.

"What he's saying is reprehensible," said Vincent F. Callahan Jr., a former Republican member of the House of Delegates who serves on George Mason's board of visitors. "I don't know what he's doing, opening up this can of worms."

It is not entirely clear what recourse Cuccinelli would have if the universities do not follow his advice. Claire Guthrie Gastañaga, general counsel to the gay rights group Equality Virginia and a former deputy attorney general, urged boards to seek a second opinion. "They call it advice for a reason," she said.

Former attorney general Jerry Kilgore (R) agreed it would be difficult for Cuccinelli to enforce his opinion without pursuing court action. But he said college visitors swear an oath to abide by state statute.

"Board members are required to follow the law," Kilgore said. "And he's telling them what the law is."

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