Tuesday, December 29, 2015

How Special Hillary makes me feel...she wants dinner

Old widowers. Not as much fun as it sounds.

Lately  nearly every evening I get all dressed up and sit on my porch waiting for someone to take me to my awards dinner.  Turns out there isn't any.  There's some solace in that I know all my friends are doing the same.  I think that's the mutual attraction...you know... having a good life yet not accomplishing much.

Perhaps its my new crystal clear television

 that leads me to believe that there are no

 talking heads on the news channels that do

 not wear a hair piece.

Goals for 2016. I'm going to try to make them realistic and more attainable.  Thinking about making one goal to post more often on Facebook.

Hillary just sent me an email asking me out to dinner. I'm turning it over to Congress so they can see what server it came from. 'Cause stuff like that is important to all Americans.

If you are wondering why I didnt post my meal on FB today, it's 'cause there was no film in my cell phone.

I think they should warn you before they hand you a square hamburger.



Massachusetts law firm is accused of suing debtors without 'meaningful attorney involvement'

Dec 28, 2015, 8:44 am CST



More than 50 officers involved in fatal shootings this year had fired guns in past deadly encounters

Dec 28, 2015, 6:15 am CST



Ban on disparaging trademarks violates First Amendment, Federal Circuit rules in band's appeal

The Slants
Photo courtesy of the Slants.
The en banc U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit has struck down a provision of the Lanham Act that denies registration for “disparaging” trademarks.
The Federal Circuit ruled in an appeal by Simon Shiao Tam, who wants to trademark the name of his Asian-American rock band, the Slants. The court found the ban on disparaging trademarks amounts to viewpoint discrimination that violates the First Amendment. The Recorder (sub. req.), the New York Times and theWashington Post are among the publications covering the decision (PDF), In re Tam. How Appealing links to additional coverage.
The decision is being watched because of an appeal by Washington’s NFL team, which lost its trademark because its name is disparaging to Native Americans. Its appeal is pending before the Richmond, Virginia-based 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
University of Notre Dame law professor Mark McKenna told the Washington Post that the expects the government to seek Supreme Court review. “The Slants case ups the ante and makes it very likely the Supreme Court will take the case now that there’s been a declaration by a federal appeals court of unconstitutionality,” he said. “If there hadn’t been a Slants case, and the Redskins case had run its course in the appeals process and judges ruled the Lanham Act was constitutional, then it might not have ever gotten to the Supreme Court. Now it’s almost a guarantee the Supreme Court is going to take it.”




How special Hillary makes me feel.  She sent me this email

Friend --

I'd like to get to know you, and I can't think of a better way to do that than sitting down to dinner together.

Today, if you add your name, you'll be entered for the chance to be flown out with a guest to have dinner with me on the campaign trail.

We don't have to talk politics or get too serious -- no homework assignments before this dinner. I just want to know what's on your mind, and I'd like to thank you for being a part of this team.

The campaign will take care of your travel and accommodations, so you can relax and enjoy our time together.

Add your name right now for the chance to meet me on the campaign trail:
Add my name

See you for dinner,









My picture of Kasey won



New York Judge Throws Out DWI Charges After Determining Teacher Suffers From “Auto-Brewery Syndrome”

by jonathanturley
imagesThere is a fascinating DWI case out of New York involving a case of a 35-year-old school teacher who was arrested after driving with a flat tire and a blood alcohol content of .33 percent. Judge Walter L. Rooth dismissed misdemeanor charges of DWI and aggravated DWI after agreeing with the defense that the woman has the rare condition known as auto-brewery syndrome, where her body turns ordinary food and beverages into alcohol in a person’s body like a brewery.


Survival Of The Slowest? Study Suggests That Less Intelligent Soldiers More Likely To Survive In War

by jonathanturley
220px-CaumontadvanceAmong the other costs of war, there may be a type of counter Darwinistic effect on a populationaccording to a new study. A new British study has found that the most intelligent soldiers in World War II had a higher mortality rate in combat. In other words, the war favors the least intelligent soldiers in terms of survival.

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