Prison Planet.com 
Monday, May 17, 2010
During the Miss USA 2010 competition last night, judge Oscar Nunez asked first runner up Miss Oklahoma USA, Morgan Elizabeth Woolard, if she supports Arizona immigration bill SB 1070.
“I’m a huge believer in states’ rights. I think that’s what’s so wonderful about America,” Woolard said . “So I think it’s perfectly fine for Arizona to create that law.” She also added that she is against racial profiling.
Nunez was booed by the crowd as he posed the question. Fox News  would later ask if Nunez’s question was an effort to sabotage Woolard.
The corporate media today is attempting to downplay Woolard’s support for states’ right by comparing her response to that of Miss California Carrie Prejean who said she did not believe in gay marriage.
Prejean was subsequently endured intense criticism for her belief and was stripped of the Miss California USA crown for alleged breaches of contract. Homosexual pageant judge Perez Hilton  called her a “dumb bitch” and stated that she had lost her crown because she did not give a politically correct answer to the question.
Since Arizona passed SB 1070, the corporate media has attempted to portray it as racist and unconstitutional. The law specifies that police questioning of an illegal immigration suspect can take place only in the context of a “lawful stop, detention, or arrest” and not as a result of racial profiling.
A poll conducted Pew Research Center  found that 62 percent of those surveyed nationally supported allowing police to question illegal immigrants and 59 percent said they approved of the Arizona law that takes effect July 29.
- A d v e r t i s e m e n t
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Rima Fakih, a Lebanese immigrant from Michigan, was crowned Miss USA 2010. “I believe that birth control is just like every other medication even though it’s a controlled substance,” Ms. Fakih said in response to her politically correct question.
Fakih should have been held to account on her question. Birth control “medication” is not a controlled substance. It is not included in schedule I, II, III, IV, or V of part B of the Controlled Substances Act.