I wonder if there is a federal statute that covers using the U.S Postal Service for the distribution of discriminatory printed material aimed at a specific religious group. I am no lawyer, but I can wonder. Right?
Yesterday I posted an entry, others posted on this also, about an election agtiprop postcard sent by Minnesota Democrats. I and others saw the post card as anti-Catholic. Some disagreed. The postcard shows black and white photo (in itself a negative image technique common to political advertising) of a man in a Roman collar wearing a brightly colored button “ignore the poor”. The button is photoshopped. The message is that Catholic clergy hate the poor. Catholics don’t care about the poor. I believe this was payback aimed at Archbp. Nienstedt and the other MN bishops for initiatives against Obamacare’s federal funding of abortion, and in defense of true marriage against unnatural unions.
A local news station on this. In this story you learn that the Democrat Party in Minnesota paid for this.
I wonder if the people who used that photograph had the written permission of the cleric whose photo they took and then distributed in the US Postal Service? Or maybe they dressed some one up in a Roman collar.
Again, some people thought the Minnesota Democrats postcard mailing was not really anti-Catholic.
Now I see another Minnesota Democrat postcard.
When bishops raises their voices to express an opinion on moral issues that affect society, the constant drumbeat of the liberal left is that the bishops are being political.
These are anti-Catholic attack ads, pure and simple.
Remember who had them printed and mailed.
The DFL (Democrat Party in Minnesota… Democratic Farm Labor) printed and disstributed these anti-Catholic postcards.