At least one commenter asks, “What about the suicide bombers?”
“Ted, I love ya, but you might want to do some research and delete your post on this one,” said one commenter.
At 1:42 a.m., a commenter bluntly asked: “Jeff, Is it true you are a convicted sex offender?”
A commenter called bobvious claimed that “more people have been bitten by Chihuahuas in my presence than any other breed.”
“Neither of these men did anything bad in their political life, only in their personal life,” one commenter wrote.
One Facebook commenter posed the million dollar question to Kol.
Or as one Brazilian commenter said on the BBC Radio Four program, “The genie is out of the bottle.”
One Le Monde commenter, Pro Banon, is convinced by the maid.
One commenter summed up these sentiments: forked tongue: You mean you think any of us actually [i]watched[/i] it?
A Facebok commenter directs our attention to a spectacular propaganda piece by Walt Disney.
late 14c., from Old French coment "commentary" or directly from Late Latin commentum "comment, interpretation," in classical Latin "invention, fabrication, fiction," neuter past participle of comminisci "to contrive, devise," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + base of meminisse "to remember," related to mens (genitive mentis) "mind" (see mind (n.)). The Latin word meaning "something invented" was taken by Isidore and other Christian theologians for "interpretation, annotation." No comment as a stock refusal to answer a journalist's question is first recorded 1950, from Truman's White House press secretary, Charles Ross.
early 15c., from Middle French commenter (15c.), from Latin commentari, from commentum (see comment (n.)). Related: Commented; commenting.