With 11.5million people playing, you get some pretty funny game based entertainment. This is courtesy of the Avatards.
If you do not play World of Warcraft, after you dispose of a bad guy or MOB (Monster Or Beast), you double click on them (they are all sparkly in game), and you get a window with treasure (loot). If you enter a dungeon (aka an Instance) the MOBS in there are elite (very tough) and they tend to drop the best loot.
Loot in WoW are various levels of quality. Grey is trash, White can be useful, Green is okay, Blue is excellent and what you want. There are Purple and Orange after that. Purple are best of the best and Orange is supposed to be da bomb.
However, with the evolution of the game and the addition of more levels to the game the Oranges have kinda fell from grace.
This is an amazing combination of animation and machinima. Using the WoW game engine and some of animation tools, Percula created an impressive short story. I recommend watching the HD version at Vimeo if you have the bandwidth!
«We will bury you.» Nikita Krushchev, Soviet Premier, predicting Soviet communism will win over U.S. capitalism, 1958.
«Everything that can be invented has been invented.» Charles H. Duell, an official at the US patent office, 1899.
«I see no good reasons why the views given in this volume should shock the religious sensibilities of anyone.» Charles Darwin, in the foreword to his book, The Origin of Species, 1869.
«Stocks have reached what looks like a permanently high plateau.» Irving Fisher, economics professor at Yale University, 1929.
«If anything remains more or less unchanged, it will be the role of women.» David Riesman, conservative American social scientist, 1967.
«It will be gone by June.» Variety, passing judgement on rock 'n roll in 1955.
«Democracy will be dead by 1950.» John Langdon-Davies, A Short History of The Future, 1936.
«A short-lived satirical pulp.» TIME, writing off Mad magazine in 1956.
«And for the tourist who really wants to get away from it all, safaris in Vietnam» Newsweek, predicting popular holidays for the late 1960s.
«Four or five frigates will do the business without any military force.» -– British prime minister Lord North, on dealing with the rebellious American colonies, 1774.
«In all likelihood world inflation is over.» International Monetary Fund Ceo, 1959.
«This antitrust thing will blow over.» Bill Gates, founder of Microsoft.
«Remote shopping, while entirely feasible, will flop - because women like to get out of the house, like to handle merchandise, like to be able to change their minds.» TIME, 1966, in one sentence writing off e-commerce long before anyone had ever heard of it.
«They couldn't hit an elephant at this dist-» Last words of Gen. John Sedgwick, spoken as he looked out over the parapet at enemy lines during the Battle of Spotsylvania in 1864.
«Our country has deliberately undertaken a great social and economic experiment, noble in motive and far reaching in purpose." -– Herbert Hoover, on Prohibition, 1928.
«It will be years - not in my time - before a woman will become Prime Minister.» Margaret Thatcher, future Prime Minister, October 26th, 1969.
«Read my lips: NO NEW TAXES.» George Bush, 1988.
«You will be home before the leaves have fallen from the trees.» -– Kaiser Wilhelm, to the German troops, August 1914.
«This is the second time in our history that there has come back from Germany to Downing Street peace with honor. I believe it is peace for our time.» -– Neville Chamberlain, British Prime Minister, September 30th, 1938.
«That virus is a pussycat.» -– Dr. Peter Duesberg, molecular-biology professor at U.C. Berkeley, on HIV, 1988.
«The case is a loser.» -– Johnnie Cochran, on soon-to-be client O.J.'s chances of winning, 1994.
«Reagan doesn't have that presidential look.» -– United Artists Executive, rejecting Reagan as lead in 1964 film The Best Man.
«Capitalist production begets, with the inexorability of a law of nature, its own negation.» Karl Marx.
«Sensible and responsible women do not want to vote.» Grover Cleveland, U.S. President, 1905.
«Man will not fly for 50 years.» Wilbur Wright, American aviation pioneer, to brother Orville, after a disappointing flying experiment, 1901 (their first successful flight was in 1903).
«I am tired of all this sort of thing called science here... We have spent millions in that sort of thing for the last few years, and it is time it should be stopped.» Simon Cameron, U.S. Senator, on the Smithsonian Institute, 1901.
«The Americans are good about making fancy cars and refrigerators, but that doesn't mean they are any good at making aircraft. They are bluffing. They are excellent at bluffing.» Hermann Goering, Commander-in-Chief of the Luftwaffe, 1942.
«With over fifteen types of foreign cars already on sale here, the Japanese auto industry isn't likely to carve out a big share of the market for itself.» Business Week, August 2, 1968.
«The multitude of books is a great evil. There is no limit to this fever for writing; every one must be an author; some out of vanity, to acquire celebrity and raise up a name, others for the sake of mere gain.» Martin Luther, German Reformation leader, Table Talk, 1530s(?).
«Ours has been the first [expedition], and doubtless to be the last, to visit this profitless locality.» Lt. Joseph Ives, after visiting the Grand Canyon in 1861.
«There is no doubt that the regime of Saddam Hussein possesses weapons of mass destruction. As this operation continues, those weapons will be identified, found, along with the people who have produced them and who guard them.» General Tommy Franks, March 22nd, 2003.
«... good enough for our transatlantic friends ... but unworthy of the attention of practical or scientific men.» British Parliamentary Committee, referring to Edison's light bulb, 1878.
«Such startling announcements as these should be deprecated as being unworthy of science and mischievous to its true progress.» Sir William Siemens, on Edison's light bulb, 1880.
«Everyone acquainted with the subject will recognize it as a conspicuous failure.» Henry Morton, president of the Stevens Institute of Technology, on Edison's light bulb, 1880.
«The horse is here to stay but the automobile is only a novelty, a fad.» The president of the Michigan Savings Bank advising Henry Ford's lawyer not to invest in the Ford Motor Co., 1903.
«That the automobile has practically reached the limit of its development is suggested by the fact that during the past year no improvements of a radical nature have been introduced.» Scientific American, Jan. 2 edition, 1909.
«The ordinary "horseless carriage" is at present a luxury for the wealthy; and although its price will probably fall in the future, it will never, of course, come into as common use as the bicycle.» Literary Digest, 1899.
«Flight by machines heavier than air is unpractical (sic) and insignificant, if not utterly impossible.» - Simon Newcomb; The Wright Brothers flew at Kittyhawk 18 months later. Newcomb was not impressed.
«Heavier-than-air flying machines are impossible.» Lord Kelvin, British mathematician and physicist, president of the British Royal Society, 1895.
«It is apparent to me that the possibilities of the aeroplane, which two or three years ago were thought to hold the solution to the [flying machine] problem, have been exhausted, and that we must turn elsewhere.» Thomas Edison, American inventor, 1895.
«Airplanes are interesting toys but of no military value.» Marechal Ferdinand Foch, Professor of Strategy, Ecole Superieure de Guerre, 1904.
«There will never be a bigger plane built.» A Boeing engineer, after the first flight of the 247, a twin engine plane that holds ten people.
«Where a calculator on the ENIAC is equipped with 18,000 vacuum tubes and weighs 30 tons, computers in the future may have only 1,000 vacuum tubes and weigh only 1.5 tons.» Popular Mechanics, March 1949.
«There is no reason anyone would want a computer in their home.» Ken Olson, president, chairman and founder of Digital Equipment Corp. (DEC), maker of big business mainframe computers, arguing against the PC in 1977.
«I have traveled the length and breadth of this country and talked with the best people, and I can assure you that data processing is a fad that won't last out the year.» The editor in charge of business books for Prentice Hall, 1957.
«But what... is it good for?» IBM executive Robert Lloyd, speaking in 1968 microprocessor, the heart of today's computers.
«Radio has no future.» Lord Kelvin, Scottish mathematician and physicist, former president of the Royal Society, 1897.
«The wireless music box has no imaginable commercial value. Who would pay for a message sent to no one in particular?» Associates of David Sarnoff responding to the latter's call for investment in the radio in 1921.
«Lee DeForest has said in many newspapers and over his signature that it would be possible to transmit the human voice across the Atlantic before many years. Based on these absurd and deliberately misleading statements, the misguided public ... has been persuaded to purchase stock in his company ...» a U.S. District Attorney, prosecuting American inventor Lee DeForest for selling stock fraudulently through the mail for his Radio Telephone Company in 1913.
«There is practically no chance communications space satellites will be used to provide better telephone, telegraph, television, or radio service inside the United States.» T. Craven, FCC Commissioner, in 1961 (the first commercial communications satellite went into service in 1965).
«Space travel is utter bilge.» Richard Van Der Riet Woolley, upon assuming the post of Astronomer Royal in 1956.
«Space travel is bunk.» Sir Harold Spencer Jones, Astronomer Royal of the UK, 1957 (two weeks later Sputnik orbited the Earth).
«To place a man in a multi-stage rocket and project him into the controlling gravitational field of the moon where the passengers can make scientific observations, perhaps land alive, and then return to earth - all that constitutes a wild dream worthy of Jules Verne. I am bold enough to say that such a man-made voyage will never occur regardless of all future advances.» Lee DeForest, American radio pioneer and inventor of the vacuum tube, in 1926
«We stand on the threshold of rocket mail.» -– U.S. postmaster general Arthur Summerfield, in 1959.
«... too far-fetched to be considered.» Editor of Scientific American, in a letter to Robert Goddard about Goddard's idea of a rocket-accelerated airplane bomb, 1940 (German V2 missiles came down on London 3 years later).
«A rocket will never be able to leave the Earth's atmosphere.» New York Times, 1936.
Atomic and Nuclear Power
«The basic questions of design, material and shielding, in combining a nuclear reactor with a home boiler and cooling unit, no longer are problems... The system would heat and cool a home, provide unlimited household hot water, and melt the snow from sidewalks and driveways. All that could be done for six years on a single charge of fissionable material costing about $300.» –- Robert Ferry, executive of the U.S. Institute of Boiler and Radiator Manufacturers, 1955.
«Nuclear-powered vacuum cleaners will probably be a reality in 10 years.» -– Alex Lewyt, president of vacuum cleaner company Lewyt Corp., in the New York Times in 1955.
«That is the biggest fool thing we have ever done [research on]... The bomb will never go off, and I speak as an expert in explosives.» Admiral William D. Leahy, U.S. Admiral working in the U.S. Atomic Bomb Project, advising President Truman on atomic weaponry, 1944.
«Atomic energy might be as good as our present-day explosives, but it is unlikely to produce anything very much more dangerous.» Winston Churchill, British Prime Minister, 1939.
«The energy produced by the breaking down of the atom is a very poor kind of thing. Anyone who expects a source of power from the transformation of these atoms is talking moonshine.» Ernest Rutherford, shortly after splitting the atom for the first time.
«There is not the slightest indication that nuclear energy will ever be obtainable. It would mean that the atom would have to be shattered at will.» Albert Einstein, 1932.
«There is no likelihood man can ever tap the power of the atom.» Robert Millikan, American physicist and Nobel Prize winner, 1923.
«Who the hell wants to hear actors talk?» H. M. Warner, co-founder of Warner Brothers, 1927.
«The cinema is little more than a fad. It's canned drama. What audiences really want to see is flesh and blood on the stage." -– Charlie Chaplin, actor, producer, director, and studio founder, 1916.
«This 'telephone' has too many shortcomings to be seriously considered as a means of communication. The device is inherently of no value to us.» A memo at Western Union, 1878 (or 1876).
«The Americans have need of the telephone, but we do not. We have plenty of messenger boys.» Sir William Preece, Chief Engineer, British Post Office, 1878.
«It's a great invention but who would want to use it anyway?» Rutherford B. Hayes, U.S. President, after a demonstration of Alexander Bell's telephone, 1876.
«A man has been arrested in New York for attempting to extort funds from ignorant and superstitious people by exhibiting a device which he says will convey the human voice any distance over metallic wires so that it will be heard by the listener at the other end. He calls this instrument a telephone. Well-informed people know that it is impossible to transmit the human voice over wires.» News item in a New York newspaper, 1868.
«Television won't last. It's a flash in the pan.» Mary Somerville, pioneer of radio educational broadcasts, 1948.
«Television won't last because people will soon get tired of staring at a plywood box every night.» Darryl Zanuck, movie producer, 20th Century Fox, 1946.
«While theoretically and technically television may be feasible, commercially and financially it is an impossibility, a development of which we need waste little time dreaming.» Lee DeForest, American radio pioneer and inventor of the vacuum tube, 1926.
«Dear Mr. President: The canal system of this country is being threatened by a new form of transportation known as 'railroads' ... As you may well know, Mr. President, 'railroad' carriages are pulled at the enormous speed of 15 miles per hour by 'engines' which, in addition to endangering life and limb of passengers, roar and snort their way through the countryside, setting fire to crops, scaring the livestock and frightening women and children. The Almighty certainly never intended that people should travel at such breakneck speed.» Martin Van Buren, Governor of New York, 1830(?).
«What can be more palpably absurd than the prospect held out of locomotives traveling twice as fast as stagecoaches?» The Quarterly Review, March edition, 1825.
«Rail travel at high speed is not possible, because passengers, unable to breathe, would die of asphyxia.» Dr Dionysys Larder (1793-1859), professor of Natural Philosophy and Astronomy, University College London.
«Transmission of documents via telephone wires is possible in principle, but the apparatus required is so expensive that it will never become a practical proposition.» Dennis Gabor, British physicist and author of Inventing the Future, 1962.
«[By 1985], machines will be capable of doing any work Man can do.» Herbert A. Simon, of Carnegie Mellon University - considered to be a founder of the field of artificial intelligence - speaking in 1965.
«The world potential market for copying machines is 5000 at most.» IBM, to the eventual founders of Xerox, saying the photocopier had no market large enough to justify production, 1959.
«I must confess that my imagination refuses to see any sort of submarine doing anything but suffocating its crew and floundering at sea.» HG Wells, British novelist, in 1901. «X-rays will prove to be a hoax.» Lord Kelvin, President of the Royal Society, 1883.
«Very interesting Whittle, my boy, but it will never work.» Cambridge Aeronautics Professor, when shown Frank Whittle's plan for the jet engine.
«The idea that cavalry will be replaced by these iron coaches is absurd. It is little short of treasonous.» Comment of Aide-de-camp to Field Marshal Haig, at tank demonstration, 1916.
«Caterpillar landships are idiotic and useless. Those officers and men are wasting their time and are not pulling their proper weight in the war.» Fourth Lord of the British Admiralty, 1915.
«What, sir, would you make a ship sail against the wind and currents by lighting a bonfire under her deck? I pray you, excuse me, I have not the time to listen to such nonsense.» Napoleon Bonaparte, when told of Robert Fulton's steamboat, 1800s.
«The phonograph has no commercial value at all.» Thomas Edison, American inventor, 1880s.
«If I had thought about it, I wouldn't have done the experiment. The literature was full of examples that said 'you can't do this'.» Spencer Silver on the work that led to the unique adhesives for 3-M "Post-It" Notepads.
«Fooling around with alternating current is just a waste of time. Nobody will use it, ever.» Thomas Edison, American inventor, 1889 (Edison often ridiculed the arguments of competitor George Westinghouse for AC power).
Mice or rats are thought to have chewed through electric wires Mice may be responsible for a blaze that killed nearly 100 cats at an animal shelter near the Canadian city of Toronto, officials say.
The fire at the humane society shelter in Oshawa also killed three dogs and some rats that were up for adoption.
An initial report from the fire marshal says mice or rats chewing through electrical wires in the ceiling are likely to have sparked the blaze. Offers of help have been pouring in from animal lovers across Canada. "It's unfortunate and ironic that mice caused the fire that killed the cats," Toronto Humane Society spokesman Ian McConachie told the BBC News website.
"Unfortunately, the mice probably perished in the fire as well," he added. The $250,000 (£137,000) fire is still under investigation by the Ontario Fire Marshal's office.
Mr McConachie said it would be some days before a final report would be released.
In all, only nine dogs, two cats and one rat were rescued in Wednesday's early morning blaze.
They are being housed in a nearby municipal shelter, while volunteers rebuild the burnt-down shelter for the Humane Society of Durham Region.
First off thank you to the Wizard for the link! Second thank you Wizard for this article.
Chad Myers echo's quite a few of my beliefs about Man-made global warming. To start with we have 100 years of good data. For a .000002% sampling (based on the world being 4.5 billion years old). With that tiny sampling it is small wonder that the best climate models preform so poorly.
Even with all the people and all the factories spewing all the greenhouse gasses into the planet. Mount Pinatubo was able to cool the planet surface 1.3 degree's for three years.
El Nina and El Nino have had a much more profound impact on the weather then people as well. We are pretty damn insignificant portion of a huge planetary system.
Australia realized that they could throw millions of millions of dollars without lowering the temperature 1 degree. Is the planet sending out less heat then it is attracting?
If humans are the cause and they can reverse the trend, exactly what would that look like? We need to stop using oil, our electrical usage has to drop to the level of green production, then we have to look to stop all non-green industry, then go after natural occurring phenomena.
Welcome to the return of the dark ages. Do you really think we can do all of the above in the seven years we have left? If we did indeed destroy civilization as we know it and find out that it did not matter one iota, will we all have a good collective laugh or cry?
If your listening only to the MSM about this topic, your probably mis-informed. If you drill down to who said what and looked up the person and who is paying him. You might have a better idea of what end they are talking out of.
The natural cycles of the planet raise and lower the climates temperature much more then CO2's emissions. Even the UN scientists have come to this conclusion. Using scare mongering for profit like Al Gore and so many other "green" companies undermines those who believe in true conservation and being stewards of the land.
he CFL bulbs throwing Mercury into the landfill is just one of the stupid green practices. "We have to DO somthing!" is very different from doing something that makes sense.
What follows are some of the 650 noted scientists who spoke out against the "Debate is over" Man-made global warming myth. After that is a link to the PDF for the Senate Minority report:
“I am a skeptic…Global warming has become a new religion.” - Nobel Prize Winner for Physics, Ivar Giaever.
“Since I am no longer affiliated with any organization nor receiving any funding, I can speak quite frankly….As a scientist I remain skeptical.” - Atmospheric Scientist Dr. Joanne Simpson
“The IPCC has actually become a closed circuit; it doesn’t listen to others. It doesn’t have open minds… I am really amazed that the Nobel Peace Prize has been given on scientifically incorrect conclusions by people who are not geologists,” - Indian geologist Dr. Arun D. Ahluwalia at Punjab University and a board member of the UN-supported International Year of the Planet.
“The models and forecasts of the UN IPCC "are incorrect because they only are based on mathematical models and presented results at scenarios that do not include, for example, solar activity.” - Victor Manuel Velasco Herrera
“It is a blatant lie put forth in the media that makes it seem there is only a fringe of scientists who don’t buy into anthropogenic global warming.” - U.S Government Atmospheric Scientist Stanley B. Goldenberg
“Even doubling or tripling the amount of carbon dioxide will virtually have little impact, as water vapour and water condensed on particles as clouds dominate the worldwide scene and always will.” – . Geoffrey G. Duffy, a professor in the Department of Chemical and Materials Engineering of the University of Auckland, NZ.
“After reading [UN IPCC chairman] Pachauri's asinine comment [comparing skeptics to] Flat Earthers, it's hard to remain quiet.” - Climate statistician Dr. William M. Briggs, who specializes in the statistics of forecast evaluation, serves on the American Meteorological Society's Probability and Statistics Committee and is an Associate Editor of Monthly Weather Review.
“For how many years must the planet cool before we begin to understand that the planet is not warming? For how many years must cooling go on?" - Geologist Dr. David Gee the chairman of the science committee of the 2008 International Geological Congress
“Gore prompted me to start delving into the science again and I quickly found myself solidly in the skeptic camp…Climate models can at best be useful for explaining climate changes after the fact.” - Meteorologist HajoSmit of Holland
“Many [scientists] are now searching for a way to back out quietly (from promoting warming fears), without having their professional careers ruined.” - Atmospheric physicist James A. Peden, formerly of the Space Research and Coordination Center
“Creating an ideology pegged to carbon dioxide is a dangerous nonsense…The present alarm on climate change is an instrument of social control, a pretext for major businesses and political battle. It became an ideology, which is concerning.” - Environmental Scientist Professor Delgado Domingos of Portugal
“CO2 emissions make absolutely no difference one way or another….Every scientist knows this, but it doesn’t pay to say so…Global warming, as a political vehicle, keeps Europeans in the driver’s seat and developing nations walking barefoot.” - Dr. TakedaKunihiko, vice-chancellor of the Institute of Science and Technology Research at Chubu University in Japan.
“The [global warming] scaremongering has its justification in the fact that it is something that generates funds.” - Award-winning Paleontologist Dr. Eduardo Tonni, of the Committee for Scientific Research in BuenosAires
Lets say your an environmentalist. You see people, companies and governments all ignoring the planet. For years the movement you hold so dear had gained little momentum. Some in your movement are now breaking laws and endangering people for the greater good.
So in order to make your point you gather a bunch of data and make a graph, only to find out it does not illustrate your belief that man is throwing so much bad stuff into the air it is causing the planet to warm at an alarming rate. So you go back and massage the numbers until you get the desired graph. This is what Michael E. Mann, Raymond S. Bradley and Malcolm K. Hughes did and it is referred to as the the MBH98 reconstruction or the Hockey stick graph and it largely started the Global warming myth, which was renamed Man Made Global warming then Climate change.
It is the classic road to hell paved with good intentions. The Media picked up the ball and ran with it, regurgitating bad data without looking it up.
When politicians got ahold of this it stopped being important to have the facts, it became "the Big Lie" and a way to get funding for various things, it also got people elected and re-elected.
I actually do not have much disagreement with recycling, eating lower on the food chain, lowering electrical usage etc. I more rail against the censoring of real scientific debate over a subject that has become more important then feeding people. Anytime someone tells you "The Debate is over" they are selling something...
"Instead of $15 billion or $18 billion, why not let the free market, Congress can do anything, right? They can run this business, they can run that business, they can administer that service. I mean they're the experts, are they not? We're investing in Congress final authority to do everything right, are we not? So my idea is Congress should put in an order to buy a million or a million-and-a-half cars. Whatever number of cars you could buy for $15 to $18 billion dollars,
That's what needs to happen here, is it not? We need to sell American cars. So Congress should go in and buy the cars and then sell them! They know how to get reelected. They know how to raise campaign cash. They know how to get and spend earmarks. They know how to get away with destroying certain businesses. Let them show us how to save one. Go in, buy the cars, and then sell 'em. Selling cars is hard work. We need the best and brightest for this. Obviously the dealership system isn't working. Obviously the way General Motors is doing it isn't working. "
Not sure how my mind captured the following. Your in a Bar with a US president (any, in thier prime, your choice), when a baroom brawl busts out.
Given the absurd above situation, which president would you want to have your back?
Gerald Ford popped into my mind. After all he did play center and linebacker with two back to back unbeaten seasons for the Wolverines.
Eisenhower was a fighting man, played some football at the Academy. I figure he could hold his own. Truman and Kennedy had some fight in them. Grant and Lincoln as well. Even George W. and George H. W., I think would have fared well. Washington, probably would have been a good choice.
Then my mind hit upon the only choice. Theodore Roosevelt, the man could kick butt.
We are World of Warcraft (WoW) players. As such we purchased the new expansion Wraith of the Lich King (WotLK). Along with a goodly chunk of our 11 million other fellow gamers.
As I was attempting to load it on my wife's PC, I got a message that her processor was one tenth of a gigahertz too slow. My mind quickly thought about overclocking her PC at some later date.
Seeing as how I had the game right there, I figured I might as well upgrade her acount to WotLK, mostly due to the free month. This is were I error'd.
The account information is kept on the Blizzard website, it does not care what computer your on or its speed. What that means is you can only play on a system that already HAS WotLK installed. Now I'm stuck. She cannot load the software, she cannot play and we are about to meet some of my RL friends in game for our weekly WoW fix.
I was able to rig up the laptop for our outting. But, Tina was unable to ride her exercise bike with this configuration... epic fail...
No sleep for me last night as my mind alternately cursed my excitement for loading the software and planning how to fix this little stupid man trick.
Today I went to the used computer store here in town and rifled through the collection of old AMD processors and found an Athlon that would do the trick. The last time I did a processor upgrade was when Windows 95 was new. Then you had to use a driver for the processor (not sure how that worked..) Reading a bit I figured out that it should not matter anymore, and wtf, I went for broke.
System posted, complained, updated then booted to windows. Success! So as we speak her system is running WotLK, and I feel kinda tired. But, a lot less stupid...
Republican Sen. SaxbyChambliss won a run-off election in Georgia on Tuesday. This means no open checkbook for President Obama.
That means the scant remaining republicans actually have a say in the process by a filibuster, or obstruction. An attempt is made to infinitely extend debate upon a proposal in order to delay the or completely prevent a vote. If you can get enough votes (sixty) you can stop a filibuster.
In one way, I am a tad bit relieved that some checks and balance exist on the other side of the aisle. On the other hand, if the liberals do get what they want, that could bring a huge swing to the right in the next two elections. (President Jindal anyone? President Palin?)
My buddy Joe posted about a run in with the law and that you should never talk to a police officer. He had a video linked as well.
Anyways, a teen of someone at is now in jeopardy of loosing his scholarships. He had gone to a party which the police came to visit. He told "the truth" that he had tried glass of wine with his family for Thanksgiving Dinner.
As a fan of various cop shows, CSI, Life on Mars, Starsky and Hutch, Police Squad, I recall that the arrested guy usually spills and incriminates himself within a minute of sitting in the interrogation room. Of course this is a plot device to keep the story rolling. There is a subtle and sometimes overt programming that will influence people. It could be something that will clean your bathroom bowl, or change your brand of Beer.
So watching these shows could easily allow you incriminate yourself. It is up to "We the people" to know our rights and exercise them.
Now then, put on your make believe bonnets and say that President Obama turns out to have a fake Birth Certificate, tomarrow, what will happen?
For that we need look to the 20th amendment: "if the President elect shall have failed to qualify, then the Vice President elect shall act as President until a President shall have qualified; and the Congress may by law provide for the case wherein neither a President elect nor a Vice President elect shall have qualified, declaring who shall then act as President, or the manner in which one who is to act shall be selected, and such person shall act accordingly until a President or Vice President shall have qualified."
So then Biden would be sworn in as President. But wait! The amendment says he will act as President until a President shall have qualified.
So Peolsi and Dean could decide who should be president? **shudder** What a vague bunch of words that some court will have to figure out.
Until a President shall have qualified... Thank you 1933...