“The response claims that it would cost Sterling $300 million to $500 million in capital gains taxes if he is forced to sell now rather than pass the team to his heirs.”
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Wednesday, May 28, 2014
“The response claims that it would cost Sterling $300 million to $500 million in capital gains taxes if he is forced to sell now rather than pass the team to his heirs.”
Posted in - Business... None of yours, - Did they REALLY say that?, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: Associated Press, basketball, bball, California, Clippers, Donald Sterling, Forbes, LA, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Clippers, money, National Basketball Association, NBA, news, Sports, Sterling, words | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Friday, June 7, 2013
Can you guess why this is funny?
Hint: You MUST view the page.
And just so you’ll be reassured to know, it is NOT pornographic.
Posted in - Did they REALLY say that?, - Even MORE Uncategorized! | Tagged: Animal, avian, biology, bird, birds, California, chicken, Cloaca, Current Biology, egg, Evolution, fertilization, funny, hilarious, humor, humorous, innuendo, insemination, Internet, LA, LA Times, Los Angeles, news, penis, Programmed cell death, recreation, reproduction, rooster, science, Sex organ, sexual reproduction, silly, species, sperm, University of Florida, website | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Friday, January 18, 2013
History’s a funny thing, ain’t it?
FaceBook is full of bullshit “quotes” attributed to such luminous historical figures as Benjamin Franklin, Abraham Lincoln, George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, and other Founding Fathers, along with fallacious – even mean-spirited and evil – attempted parallels to Hitler and the sitting President Barack Obama.
It’s just pure hatred. That, ignorance and selfishness.
But when it comes to one of the most iconic figures of the 20th century, a two-term Republican President held in high esteem by Democrats and Republicans alike, no one really likes to recall the things he said.
And so, here for your perusal and consideration, is an historical redux.
JEFF WILSON , Associated Press
AP News Archive Feb. 7, 1989 5:54 AM ET
LOS ANGELES (AP) _ Ronald Reagan celebrated his 78th birthday by saying he’s had enough of retirement and was ”saddled up and ready to ride again” for a balanced federal budget and repeal of the two-term presidency.
The 40th President’s birthday celebration Monday included an office chat with Japanese Prime Minister Noboru Takeshita, a black-tie party and a speech to students at the University of Southern California, where he was serenaded by the USC Marching Band.
”One of my biggest disappointments as president was I wasn’t able to balance the budget,” Reagan told the college audience.
Reagan received extended applause when answering a question about over-the- counter military weapons, such as the AK-47 assault rifle used to gun down five Stockton schoolchildren last month.
”I do not believe in taking away the right of the citizen for sporting, for hunting and so forth, or for home defense,” he said. ”But I do believe that an AK-47, a machine gun, is not a sporting weapon or needed for defense of a home.”
The speech was Reagan’s first public event since a spirited welcome home airport rally Jan. 20, the day he relinquished the presidency to George Bush. The former president said Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Did they REALLY say that?, - Politics... that "dirty" little "game" that first begins in the home., - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: Abraham Lincoln, AK-47, Barack Obama, FaceBook, firearms, GOP, Gun, history, killing, Los Angeles, MCA Inc, Merv Griffin, murder, news, Reagan, Republicans, Ronald Reagan, University of Southern California, weapons, William French Smith | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Wednesday, October 10, 2012
Banks are making money hand over fist, and yet they claim they need protection?
It’s their customers who need protection!
And that is but one reason why I don’t bank. I use Credit Unions.
At a bank, you’re a customer.
At a Credit Union, you’re an owner.
Bluebird by American Express and Walmart
Walmart and American Express have teamed up to offer the new Bluebird card. They say it should help people avoid the high fees on checking accounts and debit cards.
by Jeff Tyler
Marketplace Morning Report for Tuesday, October 9, 2012
Fewer fees mean more customers. That’s the hypothesis behind a new prepaid card called Bluebird. It’s the product of an odd-couple partnership between elite financial services company, American Express, and populist low-cost retailer, Walmart.
What makes the Bluebird card different? In a word: Fees. The prepaid card promises no minimum balance requirements, no monthly fees, no annual fees, and no overdraft fees.
Dan Schulman with American Express says, “Last year, banks charged $31.6 billion in overdraft fees. And according to a recent Bank Rate study, the minimum balance average to avoid a maintenance fee is now $723.02. That’s up 23 percent from last year.”
He says Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Business... None of yours, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: American Express, Bank Rate, Bluebird, business, Credit Union, Dan Schulman, finance, Financial Services, high finance, Los Angeles, money, news, Stored-value card, Transactional account, United States, Wal Mart, Wal-Martians, Walmart, WMT | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Saturday, September 22, 2012
Completely ignoring any issue of morality, the really ugly side of the Death Penalty is… it’s too damn expensive.
Lawyers are expensive.
Court is expensive.
Trials are expensive.
Life in prison without the possibility of parole – which would include humane healthcare – is exceedingly less expensive.
By Maura Dolan, Los Angeles TimesSeptember 23, 2012
Donald Heller wrote the 1978 ballot measure that expanded California’s death penalty. Ronald Briggs, whose father spearheaded the campaign, worked to achieve its passage. Jeanne Woodford, a career corrections official, presided over four executions.
The lawyer, El Dorado County supervisor and retired San Quentin Prison warden now want California’s death penalty abolished, contending the state no longer can afford a system that has cost an estimated $4 billion since 1978 and executed 13 prisoners.
“We started with six people on death row in 1978, and we never thought that there would one day be 729,” said Briggs, a conservative Republican. “We never conceived of an appellate process that is decades long.”
Backing Proposition 34, which would make life without possibility of parole the state’s toughest punishment, the three have joined with retired Los Angeles County Dist. Atty. Gil Garcetti to try to dismantle a system in which each has played a role.
Death penalty supporters concede the system is not working but argue Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Politics... that "dirty" little "game" that first begins in the home., - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: $100 million, California, capitalpunishment, Donald Heller, George Deukmejian, Gil Garcetti, Jeanne Woodford, Life imprisonment, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Times, San Quentin State Prison | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Friday, July 27, 2012
It’s time to 1.) Call the dogs; 2.) Pee in a cup, and 3.) Mandate pre-licensing testing & renewal testing.
But perhaps more than anything, this conclusively proves that the impairment effects of marijuana are more long-lasting than previously thought, or claimed by legalization proponents.
So much for the folks who claim no one ever died while stoned from smoking pot, because there are clear cut examples of those who have been permanently injured by those who have taken the wheel after toking.
By Genevra Pittman
NEW YORK | Fri Jul 27, 2012 4:15pm EDT
At doses used in AIDS, cancer and pain patients, people weaved side to side more and had a slower reaction time in the hours after using the drug, researchers from the Netherlands found.
For people who hadn’t built up a tolerance to marijuana, those effects were similar to driving with a blood alcohol content of 0.08, the point at which drivers are considered legally impaired, they said. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Did they REALLY say that?, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: 420, AIDS, altered, Barth Wilsey, California, Columbia University, dope, doper, drugged, impaired, intoxicated, Los Angeles, Maastricht University, marijuana, Medical cannabis, New York, pot, slow, stoned, stoner, Tetrahydrocannabinol, thc, University of California, Wilsey | 2 Comments »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Tuesday, June 26, 2012
If we adhered to the “we were here first,” model then we should seriously rethink those handful of bangles, baubles and beads for which early settlers traded for Manhattan Island.
And then, there’s the whole other deal of Native American land, and the Trail of Tears.
But the problem with that ideology is that we do not adhere to such philosophy.
Incidentally, that is a direct quote from someone who was interviewed for the story, which quote is the final statement in the story.
By Tony Perry, Los Angeles Times
June 25, 2012, 8:05 p.m.
SAN DIEGO — A plan for a 40-bed treatment center for military veterans from Iraq and Afghanistan suffering frompost-traumatic stress disorder or traumatic brain injury has run into opposition from neighborhood groups and a nearby charter school.
Proponents say that the center will Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Did they REALLY say that?, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: Afghanistan, Bob Filner, Carl DeMaio, City council, Iraq, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Times, Posttraumatic stress disorder, San Diego, Sherri Lightner, Thomas Jefferson School of Law, Veterans Affairs Department | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Thursday, June 14, 2012
You have cooties!
In fact, the 100 trillion+ bugs on your body collectively weigh in between 2 – 6 pounds.
But… there’s a catch.
You need them!
Read on to learn why.
Described in two papers in Nature and a raft of reports in other journals, the data released Wednesday describe microbes of the skin, saliva, nostrils, guts and other areas of 242 adults in tiptop health.
The $170-million, federally funded Human Microbiome Project also cataloged the genes contained within this zoo of life. The results shed light on the hum of microbial activity inside us as nutrients are chopped and guzzled, gas and other wastes are expelled, and bugs send chemical messages to one another, jostling for supremacy or attracting new neighbors to help keep their community going.
The research is important because it gives scientists a reference point of what the microbial community looks like in healthy people, and they plan to use it to study how changes in a person’s microbiome can lead to illness. A spate of studies in the last few years has documented potential links to conditions such as inflammatory bowel disease, asthma and obesity.
Each of us is home to about 100 trillion microscopic life forms — a figure that’s about 10 times higher than the number of cells in the human body. In a 200-pound adult, these organisms can weigh a combined 2 to 6 pounds.
The vast majority of our microscopic denizens appear to be bacteria; 10,000 types may choose to make Homo sapiens home, the scientists found.
Some spots on the body, such as the mouth, are rain-forest-like in their diversity, inhabited by a rich community of bacteria that is fairly similar from one person to the next.
Other locations, such as the vagina, are more like Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Do you feel like we do, Dr. Who?, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: Bacteria, bugs, cooties, DNA, DNA sequencing, Harvard School of Public Health, health, healthcare, human, Human Genome Project, Human Microbiome Project, J. Craig Venter Institute, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Times, Nature (journal), research, viruses | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Saturday, June 2, 2012
Proponents of marijuana legalization assert such things as “marijuana never killed anyone,” “no one ever crashed their car while on marijuana,” and other such nonsense.
Numerous records exist that prove otherwise. One such case is the unfortunate & preventable 2004 tragedy involving Lisa Torti, the Los Angelino who pulled her friend Alexandra Van Horn from her wrecked car, which also resulted in Miss Van Horn’s permanent paralysis. It was colloquially referred to as a test or invalidation of the 1980 Emergency Medical Service Act, sometimes called California‘s Good Samaritan Act.
Court records indicate – such information can also be found in various news reports – that Misses Torti and Van Horn had both smoked marijuana and consumed beverage alcohol before that fateful event.
Concerning other negative health effects of marijuana usage, there are indisputable, verifiable, long-term, scientifically valid medical & health studies that conclusively prove a positive correlation, cause-and-effect for increased risk of schizophrenia with marijuana use.
In other words, smoke dope, and you risk losing your mind. It’s not hype, nor is it the assertion of a poorly made B Hollywood movie.
Put that in your pipe and smoke it.
posted Tuesday, April 20, 2010
Wednesday, March 9, 2011
In this nation, we are long overdue for a genuine discussion of behavior and mental health.
In some cases – for one reason or another – people turn to substance abuse (which can be of illegal or legal substances, including food), or irrational behavior to cope or deal with the problems of their lives. Substance abuse only serves to amplify behaviors or problems, and they certainly don’t lessen their severity.
If we were to address such root issues of human behavior, we could genuinely advance this nation, drive down criminality & incarceration associated with the production, sale & consumption of illicit substances, increase individual & national productivity, and so much more.
But only if we move forward… and that does not mean to “take the nation back.”
USC DORNSIFE / TIMES POLL
May 31, 2012
In California, cradle of the marijuana movement, a new poll has found a majority of voters do not support legalization, even as they overwhelmingly back medicinal use for “patients with terminal and debilitating conditions.” Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Even MORE Uncategorized!, - Politics... that "dirty" little "game" that first begins in the home., - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: 420, bud, California, Daniel Schnur, drugs, Greenberg Quinlan Rosner, illicit, Jesse M. Unruh, law, Los Angeles, marijuana, Medical cannabis, mental health, narcotics, National Institute of Mental Health, National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws, news, pot, pothead, recreational drugs, Republicans, San Francisco Bay Area, stoner, The Gallup Organization, United States | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Saturday, June 2, 2012
Change is inevitable.
Will things change for the better?
By PETER KEEPNEWS
Published: May 27, 2012
Doug Dillard, a banjo virtuoso who began the 1960s by helping to introduce a generation of listeners to bluegrass and ended the decade as an early advocate of country-rock, died on May 16 in Nashville. He was 75.
The cause was a lung infection, said Lynne Robin Green, the president of LWBH Music Publishers, which publishes his music.
Mr. Dillard rose to fame with the Dillards, a bluegrass band that also included his younger brother, Rodney, on guitar; Dean Webb on mandolin; and Mitch Jayne on bass. The Dillards’ instrumentation was traditional (except for the absence of a fiddle player) and so was much of their repertory, but they occasionally played electrified instruments and sometimes used a drummer. This approach alienated some purists, but it also helped interest young listeners in a style that the country-music establishment had come to consider passé.
Mr. Dillard’s skillful banjo work, which has been cited as Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News, End Of The Road | Tagged: Andy Griffith Show, Bernie Leadon, death, Dillard, Dillard & Clark, Eagles, Elektra Records, Gene Clark, Los Angeles, music, musician, news, obit | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Monday, May 28, 2012
Regular readers will recall the entry entitled “Q: Why do hospitals charge $75 for aspirin? A: Because they can.,” which was posted Wednesday, May 2, 2012.
In another venue, I had posted the following remark in response to the exorbitant healthcare costs, “It’s a simple concept, really. Anytime anyone gets in between you & who you’re buying from, it costs more. Insurance does that.”
And it’s true.
It’s not trite.
Let’s consider this example: You’re at the grocery store in the check-out line, about to pay for your groceries which have already been bagged and placed in your shopping cart. When the clerk announces the total, you have some strange feeling because the total is about ten times as much as you imagined.
When you double check the price of milk you find the sticker says $2.50/gallon, but your clerk rang up $25. You double check the price of frozen spinach. The sticker price says $1.37, but the clerk rang up $13.70. The chocolate was $4.50, but the clerk rang up $45.00. And the lean ground beef, instead of the posted $2.60/lb, the 5lb chub was… $130.00.
Talk about sticker shock!
You are aghast at the price, and in frustrated terms exclaim that “there is obviously some gross mistake!” – to which the clerk replies, “Let me check with your Food Insurance Agent,” picks up a phone beside the register, presses one button, and whispers into the receiver.
Suddenly, out of a door leading to an inside office, Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Do you feel like we do, Dr. Who?, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: business, California, cash, cost, Costco, Deloitte Center for Health Solutions, discount, Discounts and allowances, doctors, Financial Services, greed, grocery store, Hawaii, health, health care, health insurance, healthcare, healthinsurance, hospital, hospitals, insurance, Insurance policy, investigation, law, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Times, medical bills, money, Obamacare, Patient Protection & Affordable Care Act, Paul Keckley, payment, profit, profit motive, research, spending, Times, United States, Vehicle insurance, X-ray computed tomography | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Wednesday, April 25, 2012
What IS up with that?
Please, please, please…
There were also 147 cases involving children ages 6 to 12 and 2,180 cases ages 0 to 5, believed to have accidentally ingested the gel, according to poison control service, part of the UC San Francisco‘s Department of Clinical Pharmacy.
The vast majority of all the cases statewide were minor and treated at home, but about 50 of the youths went to a hospital or were referred to a hospital for treatment.
In Los Angeles County since March, there have been 16 cases of teenagers requiring medical attention, according to the California Poison Control System.
Officials began separately tracking hand sanitizer cases in 2010.
“It’s quite a concern,” said Stuart Heard, executive director. “It’s like Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Lost In Space: TOTALLY Discombobulated, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: Adolescence, Alcohol, Alcohol intoxication, California, California Poison Control System, Ethanol, Hand sanitizer, health, Legal drinking age, Los Angeles, Los Angeles County California, Los Angeles Times, mental health, National Institute on Drug Abuse, news, San Fernando Valley, teen, teens, Texas, UCSF, unhealty, University of California San Francisco, unsafe | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Sunday, April 22, 2012
The theme of the story is not new.
This particular story, however, is new.
Corporate corruption, or more accurately, the corrupting power of money through corporate influence, must come to an end in America.
Time and time again, corporate influence in America does NOT look out after the interests of the citizens, the people. They look out after their own interests, how they can obtain tax breaks, and obtain legislative favor over and above that of any other citizen.
It should come as no surprise, for we have seen this before. It’s a redux, if you will. Next up, federal courts and soldiers to stop striking workers.
It’s happened before.
The Great Railroad Strike of 1877 came as a secondary result of the Panic of 1873, whihc caused major economic depression in Europe and the United States, and led to bankruptcy for many U.S. railroads and other businesses, and high unemployment rates. The railroad workers still employed suffered large cuts in wages, which led to strikes against some railroads. The Great Railroad Strike of 1877 began July 14 in Martinsburg, West Virginia, because B&O Railroad had cut workers’ wages twice in one year.
The strike, and related violence, spread to Cumberland, Maryland, Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Buffalo, Philadelphia, Chicago and the Midwest. The strike lasted for 45 days, and ended only with the intervention of local and state militias, and federal troops.
In 1894, President Grover Cleveland (a Democrat) claimed striking workers posed a threat to public safety, that their actions interfered with delivery of the U.S. Mail, and that it further violated the Sherman Antitrust Act, after a federal court injunction, called in nearly 12,000 troops and the United States Marshals to quell the Pullman Strike.
In 1981, President Reagan broke the Air Traffic Controllers strike by firing every employee which did not return to work.
Clearly, the United States government has a history of siding with Big Business.
Fast forward a few years.
The elimination of laws regulating corporate practices which have ultimately led to severe economic crisis has occurred because of corporate lobbyists.
So, should that come as any surprise?
Corporations have their denizen hoards of attorneys.
Who will stand for the people?
By Shane Goldmacher and Anthony York, Los Angeles Times
April 22, 2012
SACRAMENTO — As the sun set behind Monterey Bay on a cool night last year, dozens of the state’s top lawmakers and lobbyists ambled onto the 17th fairway at Pebble Beach for a round of glow-in-the-dark golf.
With luminescent balls soaring into the sky, the annual fundraiser known as the Speaker’s Cup was in full swing.
Lawmakers, labor-union champions and lobbyists gather each year at the storied course to schmooze, show their skill on the links and rejuvenate at a 22,000-square-foot spa. The affair, which typically raises more than $1 million for California Democrats, has been sponsored for more than a decade by telecommunications giant AT&T.
At the 2010 event, AT&T’s president and the state Assembly speaker toured Pebble Beach together in a golf cart, shaking hands with every lawmaker, lobbyist and other VIP in attendance.
The Speaker’s Cup is the centerpiece of a corporate lobbying strategy so comprehensive and successful that it has rewritten the special-interest playbook in Sacramento. When it comes to state government, AT&T spends more money, in more places, than any other company.
It forges relationships on the putting green, in luxury suites and in Capitol hallways. It gives officials free tickets to Lady Gaga concerts. It takes lawmakers on trips around the globe and all-expenses-paid retreats in wine country. It dispenses millions in political donations and employs an army of lobbyists. It has spent more than $14,000 a day on political advocacy since 2005, when it merged with SBC into its current form. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: 2009 NBA Finals, AT&T, California Public Utilities Commission, Chicago, Great Railroad Strike of 1877, Grover Cleveland, Lady Gaga, Los Angeles, Monterey Bay, Panic of 1873, Pebble Beach, Pebble Beach California, Pittsburgh, Pullman Strike, Sacramento, Sacramento California, senate, Sherman Antitrust Act, Strike action, United States | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Tuesday, January 31, 2012
“He stood there holding a sandwich in front of him with no clue as to what to do.
He opened it up, looked at it, touched it.
I took it, and folded it over, and then he took a bite out it.
But then we had to tell him, ‘you have to chew.'”
Recently, the actress Demi Moore was admitted to a hospital suffering from convulsions after “She smoked something — it’s not marijuana, but it’s similar to incense, and she seems to be having convulsions of some sort,” according to a female then present whom spoke with a Los Angeles 9-1-1 operator.
Pentagon military officials are so alarmed by the appearance and use of those compounds and substances by their service members, that they have Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Uncategorized | Tagged: American Journal of Psychiatry, Ashton Kutcher, cannabis, Controlled Substances Act, Convulsion, CP 47 497, Demi Moore, Dispatcher, Drug Enforcement Administration, Hurst, John W. Huffman, JWH-018, JWH-073, JWH-133, K2 Spice, Los Angeles, Naval Criminal Investigative Service, Navy, Posttraumatic stress disorder, San Diego, Synthetic cannabis, U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration, United States, United States Third Fleet, US Drug Enforcement Administration, USS Carl Vinson (CVN-70) | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Saturday, December 10, 2011
Having just read a news item and watched a corresponding video of a female Cal State student who goes ape during a study session, I only have this to say: There’s medicine for that. Oh, and get some therapy, hon. You need it.
Posted in - Did they REALLY say that?, - Lost In Space: TOTALLY Discombobulated, - Read 'em and weep: The Daily News | Tagged: African American, California, California State University, California State University Northridge, FaceBook, LA Weekly, Library, Los Angeles, Northridge, student, United States, video, YouTube | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Friday, November 11, 2011
By now, if you’re not aware of Flickr… God help you!
All seriousness aside, of course, Flickr is – as they describe it – is “almost certainly the best online photo management and sharing application in the world.”
While I am familiar with Google – it is so much more than a search engine – and their Picassa photo management service, I have chosen to stay with Flickr for several reasons… not the least of which is that I have found it more hospitable to the protection of photographers’ copyrights.
While it’s not a perfect tool (find one that is!), I have found it much better than Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Even MORE Uncategorized!, - Uncategorized II | Tagged: CrunchBase, FaceBook, Flickr, Geotagging, Google, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Basin, Outdoors, Photo sharing, photograph, Picasa, recreation, Search Engines, Searching, twitter, Urban Exploration, Web search engine, Yahoo | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Monday, October 24, 2011
Doubtless, if you’ve been paying any attention to news – either online, broadcast or print – you’ve had to at least heard something about the Occupy Wall Street movement. And no matter where you fall along the political spectrum – arch-conservative, neo-conservative, raging liberal, classical liberal, Austrian liberal, middle of the road, pragmatist, mash-up, federalist, states rights, moderate, or any conglomeration of the above, or even none at all – you certainly have some opinion – good, bad, or indifferent – about the message, the messengers, and the movement – no matter what you may hold to be true about it.
The movement has also spread to various cities throughout the United States, including Boston, Los Angeles, Chicago and other areas. None, however, have had as much action and publicity as the New York City movement.
The movement is innervated by Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in - Even MORE Uncategorized!, - Lost In Space: TOTALLY Discombobulated, - Politics... that "dirty" little "game" that first begins in the home. | Tagged: "Occupy Wall Street", Boston, Chicago, Conservatism, ETH Zurich, FaceBook, Holy See, Human rights in the People's Republic of China, Iraq, JPMorgan Chase, Los Angeles, New Scientist, New York City, Parties, politics, twitter, United States, Wall Street, YouTube | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Warm Southern Breeze on Friday, November 12, 2010
Posted in - Did they REALLY say that?, - Even MORE Uncategorized! | Tagged: anesthesia, blues, California, CCKMP, cocaine, Counties, Country music, drugs, freight train, health, heroin, Indianapolis, Justin Townes Earle, Los Angeles, music, opiate, pain, radio, Steve Earle, Sugarland, Tennessee, train, United States, vein, whiskey | Leave a Comment »