Charles on Afghanistan

“Walkin’ it back now, Boss.”

“Shakin’ it off now, Boss.”

Meanwhile back at the mountain…

Bonus: Check out the Lizard Lappers at Charles’ Pity Party.


249 Comments on “Charles on Afghanistan”

  1. Octopus says:

    That Pity Party was downright nauseating! 😂

    • Bunk X says:

      One or two couched their words a bit. Another asked for an example of Charles’ worst post. THAT would be a tough choice. 😀

      Charles doesn’t just post a tweet and move on (to the next dozen dollops of brilliance) he reads ALL responses and responds to some. He doesn’t seem to do that much in the LGF comments – he interacts with none of the echolizards, just dumps his dollops on the kitchen floor and waddles back to @jack..

  2. rightymouse says:

    Fatass is nothing but a lying, hypocritical grifter. He says whatever he thinks will attract followers and cash. He bet on trashy/broke liberal insanity when Obama became President and hasn’t looked back because he knew he’d be toast.

    • Octopus says:

      He has zero integrity. I knew that back in ‘05, for reasons I’ve discussed before. I wasn’t the least bit surprised by the Night Of Teh Long Knives. His complete 180 in ‘09 on EVERY issue, overnight, was a real eye-opener as to his overall character and mental stability. 😂

      • rightymouse says:

        I remember those days. When I joined, he was top of his game. Then he slowly began to dissolve/change. Was unreal!

        • Octopus says:

          I was there in late-‘01 or early-‘02. Chonky never said much, but he was pulling a lot of pertinent articles from other places, in those golden pre-Twitter times. I didn’t officially join and start commenting until ‘03. It was a blast, at first. Then, I started getting tired of the hive-mind folks who dominated the comments section. Then, I starting poking at them. Hilarity ensued. 😂

          • rightymouse says:

            I remember you fondly as Stinky Inky. 😆 There were a number of ‘conservatives’ that I ended up disliking for various reasons. They are mostly at GCP now.

          • Octopus says:

            I’ve never been there. Maybe I should check it out. 😄

            I believe my first squabble at LGF was after I pointed out a couple of uncool passages in the Old Testament, after an Orthodox person denied there was any such thing in the Good Book. Ooh, was she hot! 😡

            And then there was the whole Terri Schiavo thing. Probably still a sensitive subject, with some folks. Tragic story. 😢

  3. rightymouse says:

    I need to wake up. More java.

  4. rightymouse says:

    Bunk. How in the world did you find ‘Ella Zee”? Too funny! 😆

  5. Octopus says:

    The kid is a handful. I bet he was difficult on the Long March. They had to play Pretend games the whole time. 😄

    My Dad: “Let’s pretend we’re in church, and we have to stay quiet for the next hour or two. Or else we get a spanking.”

    • Bunk X says:

      Some friends had a party and their daughter, although not whiny, was pestering everyone. It was past her bedtime, too, but her parents did nothing, didn’t seem to notice.

      I asked everyone in the room if they’d like to see a magic trick, then I announced that I was going to make little Christina iinvisible. She was excited, and then *poof.* Everyone played along, looking around to find her, and Christina wandered around the living room in complete silence until she started yawning. She magically reappeared just in time to go to bed.

      • Octopus says:

        Great parlor trick! 😂

        I might have to use that someday.

        • Bunk X says:

          Here’s another. We had some friends over and they brought their kids. I already knew a couple of them were trouble, but there was no way to keep an eye on all of them.

          Then I had an idea. I motioned one to come over, told him in private, “Okay, I’m putting you in charge. Let me know if anyone starts causing trouble or is doing something they shouldn’t be. Deal?” Then I quietly did the same with each of the others. It worked perfectly. They were all secret police policing each other.

          I only got one report. Kid told me that one of the adults turned off the cartoons in the living room and was watching a movie. Karl got sent back to the patio.

  6. rightymouse says:

    I hope they are successful!

  7. Octopus says:

    Find the racist!

    • rightymouse says:

      They’re all liberal racist idiots.

      • Octopus says:

        That “bishop” is a real piece of racist, grifting trash, too. His Twitter feed is a sewer of black-sponsored race-hate.

  8. rightymouse says:

    OMG!!! 😯

  9. Octopus says:

    Urp. 🤢

  10. rightymouse says:

    Insanity.

  11. rightymouse says:

    Octo! How is your neighbor??

  12. Octopus says:

    Speaking of choice:

  13. Octopus says:

    Fat fascist fuckface says:

  14. dezzez says:

    http://twitter.com/Green_Footballs/statuses/1433884489198014488Okay
    Why care about the million others involved when you can enjoy the misery of one?

  15. Octopus says:

    Funny Twitter exchange:

  16. Octopus says:

    The lyrebird is the most gifted mimic – imagine if you had a crying baby in the house, AND one of these bastards.

  17. Octopus says:

    Stump-Ender retweeted:

    What do these shitheads think a heartbeat is? Unicorn farts? Have you ever seen a heart out of electrical rhythm shocked back to life with a defibrillator? Maybe once or a million times, on TV?

    Having a curly pile of dogshit in your skull instead of a brain is problematic, no? 😄

  18. Octopus says:

    Speaking of unfortunate mistakes:

    Ruh-roh! Paulie’s got a pedo problem. Stand by for further updates, as his “I was hacked”-malarkey goes up in flames. 😂😳

    Why are all the worst pervs on the Idiot Left? 😂

  19. rightymouse says:

    Satire? Not this time. Babylon Bee nailed it.

  20. rightymouse says:

    New Zealand and Australia leaders are so effed up. Ugh. 😦

  21. rightymouse says:

    Stupid is as Stupid says & does.

  22. dezzez says:

    It’s racist Trumpists fault, so predictable

  23. Octopus says:

    This is blistering. 😡😓😱😂

  24. ISTE says:

    Just made sausage rolls and cancelled my subscription to Pornhub.

  25. ISTE says:

    OK a lesson vis a vis malt vinegar.

    It is acidic and has flavour. Regular white vinegar is just acetic acid and water. So, if you use vinegar for anything use the malt version.

    So, you ever been to a really expensive restaurant and ordered fish? I bet it came with a slice or two of lemon.

    Lemon juice is acidic, citric acid in this case.

    Something to note, lemons do NOT grow in England.

    Well now you have the answer. The British sprinkle malt vinegar on their fish and chips because as noted above lemons are not something that was available in England. They are now obviously because of modern ships.

    Anytime anyone thinks British food is odd look at history.

  26. ISTE says:

    Another one.

    English food is boring. It is boiled beef and carrots!

    Americans LOVE pot roast!!!!

    Um….

    You get the idea?

  27. ISTE says:

    AND!!!

    What is American food? Why is it better than English food?

    Can someone tell me what is a traditional American ( USA ) meal?

  28. ISTE says:

    Well this place is dead. Nobody wants to fight. Trying to start a food fight on Blogmocracy but not optimistic.

  29. rightymouse says:

    Cats:

  30. rightymouse says:

    Yikes! 🙄

  31. rightymouse says:

    I can’t even… 😯

  32. rightymouse says:

    Ooops!!!!!!!!! 😯 😆

  33. rightymouse says:

    LMAO!!!

  34. rightymouse says:

    Good!!

  35. dezzez says:

    “Mistaken”
    Rolling Stone ran a completely fabricated tale, the hospital was not contacted till after the story was published and the doctor making the allegations doesn’t even work there.
    But Madcow was mistaken, delete your account fatty!
    https://twitter.com/Green_Footballs/status/1434573011550707716P

  36. Octopus says:

    BWAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHHHH!!!!! 😆

    • Octopus says:

      Note: A baby, or a dog, could easily tell the difference between a ripe avocado and an overripe, or less-than-ripe one. The “navel” is a very simple, straightforward signal. If it pops off with a very little force, it’s good to go. If it’s already gone, the avocado is mush. Now shut up and go get the salmon filets. We have to talk.

  37. Octopus says:

    Paul really laid it all out there.

  38. Bunk X says:

    Guess what’s coming up on the 18th.

    • ISTE says:

      AD 96 – Nerva is proclaimed Roman emperor after Domitian is assassinated.[1]
      324 – Constantine the Great decisively defeats Licinius in the Battle of Chrysopolis, establishing Constantine’s sole control over the Roman Empire.[2]
      1048 – Battle of Kapetron between a combined Byzantine-Georgian army and a Seljuq army.[3]
      1066 – Norwegian king Harald Hardrada lands with Tostig Godwinson at the mouth of the Humber River and begins his invasion of England.[4]
      1180 – Philip Augustus becomes king of France at the age of fifteen.[5]
      1454 – Thirteen Years’ War: In the Battle of Chojnice, the Polish army is defeated by the Teutonic knights.
      1544 – The expedition of Juan Bautista Pastene makes landfall in San Pedro Bay, southern Chile, claiming the territory for Spain.[6]
      1618 – The twelfth baktun in the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar begins.
      1714 – George I arrives in Great Britain after becoming king on August 1.
      1739 – The Treaty of Belgrade is signed, whereby Austria cedes lands south of the Sava and Danube rivers to the Ottoman Empire.
      1759 – French and Indian War: The Articles of Capitulation of Quebec are signed.
      1793 – The first cornerstone of the United States Capitol is laid by George Washington.
      1809 – The Royal Opera House in London opens.
      1810 – First Government Junta in Chile. Though supposed to rule only during the Peninsular War in Spain, it is in fact the first step towards independence from Spain, and is commemorated as such.
      1812 – The 1812 Fire of Moscow dies down after destroying more than three-quarters of the city. Napoleon returns from the Petrovsky Palace to the Moscow Kremlin, spared from the fire.
      1837 – Tiffany & Co. (first named Tiffany & Young) is founded by Charles Lewis Tiffany and Teddy Young in New York City. The store is called a “stationery and fancy goods emporium”.
      1838 – The Anti-Corn Law League is established by Richard Cobden.
      1850 – The U.S. Congress passes the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850.
      1851 – First publication of The New-York Daily Times, which later becomes The New York Times.
      1862 – The Confederate States celebrate for the first and only time a Thanksgiving Day.[7]
      1864 – American Civil War: John Bell Hood begins the Franklin–Nashville Campaign in an unsuccessful attempt to draw William Tecumseh Sherman back out of Georgia.[8]
      1870 – Old Faithful Geyser is observed and named by Henry D. Washburn.
      1872 – King Oscar II accedes to the throne of Sweden–Norway.
      1873 – The bank Jay Cooke & Company declares bankruptcy, contributing to the Panic of 1873.
      1879 – The Blackpool Illuminations are switched on for the first time.[9]
      1882 – The Pacific Stock Exchange opens.
      1895 – The Atlanta Exposition Speech on race relations is delivered by Booker T. Washington.
      1898 – The Fashoda Incident triggers the last war scare between Britain and France.
      1906 – The 1906 Hong Kong typhoon kills an estimated 10,000 people.
      1914 – The Irish Home Rule Act becomes law, but is delayed until after World War I.
      1919 – The Vereeniging voor Vrouwenkiesrecht achieves its objective of women’s suffrage in the Netherlands.
      1919 – Fritz Pollard becomes the first African American to play professional football for a major team, the Akron Pros.
      1922 – The Kingdom of Hungary is admitted to the League of Nations.
      1927 – The Columbia Broadcasting System goes on the air.
      1928 – Juan de la Cierva makes the first autogyro crossing of the English Channel.
      1931 – The Mukden Incident gives Japan a pretext to invade and occupy Manchuria.
      1934 – The Soviet Union is admitted to the League of Nations.
      1939 – World War II: The Polish government of Ignacy Mościcki flees to Romania.
      1939 – World War II: The radio show Germany Calling begins transmitting Nazi propaganda.
      1940 – World War II: The British liner SS City of Benares is sunk by German submarine U-48; those killed include 77 child refugees.
      1943 – World War II: Adolf Hitler orders the deportation of Danish Jews.
      1944 – World War II: The British submarine HMS Tradewind torpedoes Jun’yō Maru, killing 5,600, mostly slave labourers and POWs.
      1944 – World War II: The Battle of Arracourt begins.[10]
      1945 – General Douglas MacArthur moves his general headquarters from Manila to Tokyo.
      1947 – The National Security Act reorganizes the United States government’s military and intelligence services.
      1948 – Operation Polo is terminated after the Indian Army accepts the surrender of the army of Hyderabad.
      1948 – Margaret Chase Smith of Maine becomes the first woman elected to the United States Senate without completing another senator’s term.
      1954 – Finnish president J. K. Paasikivi becomes the first Western Head of State to be awarded the highest honor of the Soviet Union, the Order of Lenin.[11][12]
      1960 – Fidel Castro arrives in New York City as the head of the Cuban delegation to the United Nations.
      1961 – U.N. Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjöld dies in an air crash while attempting to negotiate peace in the Katanga region of the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
      1962 – Burundi, Jamaica, Rwanda and Trinidad and Tobago are admitted to the United Nations.
      1973 – The Bahamas, East Germany and West Germany are admitted to the United Nations.
      1974 – Hurricane Fifi strikes Honduras with 110 mph winds, killing 5,000 people.
      1977 – Voyager I takes the first distant photograph of the Earth and the Moon together.
      1980 – Soyuz 38 carries two cosmonauts (including one Cuban) to the Salyut 6 space station.
      1981 – The Assemblée Nationale votes to abolish capital punishment in France.
      1982 – The Sabra and Shatila massacre in Lebanon comes to an end.
      1984 – Joe Kittinger completes the first solo balloon crossing of the Atlantic.
      1988 – The 8888 Uprising in Myanmar comes to an end.
      1990 – Liechtenstein becomes a member of the United Nations.
      1992 – An explosion rocks Giant Mine at the height of a labor dispute, killing nine replacement workers in Yellowknife, Canada.
      1997 – United States media magnate Ted Turner donates US$1 billion to the United Nations.
      1997 – The Anti-Personnel Mine Ban Convention is adopted.
      2001 – First mailing of anthrax letters from Trenton, New Jersey in the 2001 anthrax attacks.
      2007 – Buddhist monks join anti-government protesters in Myanmar, starting what some call the Saffron Revolution.
      2011 – The 2011 Sikkim earthquake is felt across northeastern India, Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh and southern Tibet.
      2012 – Greater Manchester Police officers PC Nicola Hughes and PC Fiona Bone are murdered in a gun and grenade ambush attack in Greater Manchester, England.
      2014 – Scotland votes against independence from the United Kingdom, by 55% to 45%.
      2015 – Two security personnel, 17 worshippers in a mosque, and 13 militants are killed during a Tehrik-i-Taliban Pakistan attack on a Pakistan Air Force base on the outskirts of Peshawar.
      2016 – The 2016 Uri attack in Jammu and Kashmir, India by terrorist group Jaish-e-Mohammed results in the deaths of nineteen Indian Army soldiers and all four attackers.

    • ISTE says:

      Births
      AD 53 – Trajan, Roman emperor (d. 117)[13]
      524 – Kan B’alam I, ruler of Palenque (d. 583)
      1091 – Andronikos Komnenos, Byzantine prince and general (d. 1130/31)
      1344 – Marie of France, Duchess of Bar (d. 1404)
      1434 – Eleanor of Portugal, Holy Roman Empress (d. 1467)
      1501 – Henry Stafford, 1st Baron Stafford (d. 1563)
      1554 – Haydar Mirza Safavi, Safavid prince (d. 1576)
      1587 – Francesca Caccini, Italian singer-songwriter and lute player (d. 1640)[14]
      1606 – Zhang Xianzhong, Chinese rebel leader (d. 1647)
      1643 – Gilbert Burnet, Scottish bishop, historian, and theologian (d. 1715)[15]
      1676 – Eberhard Louis, Duke of Württemberg (d. 1733)
      1684 – Johann Gottfried Walther, German organist and composer (d. 1748)
      1709 – Samuel Johnson, English lexicographer and poet (d. 1784)[16]
      1711 – Ignaz Holzbauer, Austrian composer and educator (d. 1783)
      1733 – George Read, American lawyer and politician, 3rd Governor of Delaware (d. 1798)
      1750 – Tomás de Iriarte y Oropesa, Spanish poet and playwright (d. 1791)[17]
      1752 – Adrien-Marie Legendre, French mathematician and theorist (d. 1833)[18]
      1765 – Pope Gregory XVI (d. 1846)
      1779 – Joseph Story, American lawyer, jurist, and politician (d. 1845)
      1786 – Christian VIII of Denmark (d. 1848)[19]
      1786 – Justinus Kerner, German poet and author (d. 1862)
      1812 – Herschel Vespasian Johnson, American lawyer and politician, 41st Governor of Georgia (d. 1880)
      1819 – Léon Foucault, French physicist and academic (d. 1868)[20]
      1837 – Aires de Ornelas e Vasconcelos, Portuguese archbishop (d. 1880)
      1838 – Anton Mauve, Dutch painter and educator (d. 1888)[21]
      1846 – Richard With, Norwegian captain, businessman, and politician, founded Vesteraalens Dampskibsselskab (d. 1930)
      1848 – Francis Grierson, English-American pianist and composer (d. 1927)
      1857 – John Hessin Clarke, American lawyer and judge (d. 1945)
      1858 – Kate Booth, English Salvation Army officer (d. 1955)
      1859 – John L. Bates, American lawyer and politician, 41st Governor of Massachusetts (d. 1946)
      1859 – Lincoln Loy McCandless, American businessman and politician (d. 1940)
      1860 – Alberto Franchetti, Italian-American composer and educator (d. 1942)
      1870 – Clark Wissler, American anthropologist, author, and educator (d. 1947)
      1872 – Carl Friedberg, German-Italian pianist and educator (d. 1955)
      1872 – Adolf Schmal, Austrian fencer and cyclist (d. 1919)
      1875 – Tomás Burgos, Chilean philanthropist (d. 1945)
      1876 – James Scullin, Australian journalist and politician, 9th Prime Minister of Australia (d. 1953)
      1878 – James O. Richardson, American admiral (d. 1974)
      1883 – Gerald Tyrwhitt-Wilson, 14th Baron Berners, English composer, painter, and author (d. 1950)
      1885 – Uzeyir Hajibeyov, Azerbaijani composer, conductor, and playwright (d. 1948)
      1888 – Grey Owl, English-Canadian environmentalist and author (d. 1938)
      1888 – Toni Wolff, Swiss psychologist and author (d. 1953)
      1889 – Doris Blackburn, Australian activist and politician (d. 1970)
      1889 – Leslie Morshead, Australian general, businessman, and educator (d. 1959)
      1891 – Rafael Pérez y Pérez, Spanish author (d. 1984)
      1893 – Arthur Benjamin, Australian pianist, composer, and conductor (d. 1960)
      1893 – William March, American soldier and author (d. 1954)
      1894 – Fay Compton, English actress (d. 1978)[22]
      1895 – Jean Batmale, French footballer and manager (d. 1973)
      1895 – John Diefenbaker, Canadian lawyer and politician, 13th Prime Minister of Canada (d. 1979)
      1895 – Walter Koch, German astrologer and author (d. 1970)
      1895 – Tomoji Tanabe, Japanese super-centenarian (d. 2009)
      1897 – Pablo Sorozábal, Spanish composer and conductor (d. 1988)
      1900 – Willis Laurence James, American violinist and educator (d. 1966)
      1900 – Seewoosagur Ramgoolam, Mauritian philanthropist and politician, 1st Prime Minister of Mauritius (d. 1985)
      1901 – Harold Clurman, American director and producer (d. 1980)
      1904 – Bun Cook, Canadian ice hockey player and coach (d. 1988)
      1904 – Jose de Rivera, American soldier and sculptor (d. 1985)
      1904 – David Eccles, 1st Viscount Eccles, English businessman and politician, Secretary of State for Education (d. 1999)[23]
      1905 – Eddie “Rochester” Anderson, American actor (d. 1977)
      1905 – Agnes de Mille, American dancer and choreographer (d. 1993)
      1905 – Greta Garbo, Swedish-American actress (d. 1990)[24]
      1906 – Kaka Hathrasi, Indian poet and author (d. 1995)[25]
      1906 – Maurice Maillot, French actor (d. 1968)
      1906 – Julio Rosales, Filipino cardinal (d. 1983)[26]
      1907 – Leon Askin, Austrian actor (d. 2005)
      1907 – Edwin McMillan, American physicist and chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1991)
      1908 – Victor Ambartsumian, Georgian-Armenian astrophysicist, astronomer, and academic (d. 1996)
      1910 – Josef Tal, Israeli pianist and composer (d. 2008)[27]
      1911 – Syd Howe, Canadian ice hockey player (d. 1976)
      1912 – María de la Cruz, Chilean journalist and activist (d. 1995)
      1914 – Jack Cardiff, English director, cinematographer, and photographer (d. 2009)[28]
      1916 – Rossano Brazzi, Italian actor (d. 1994)[29]
      1916 – John Jacob Rhodes, American lawyer and politician (d. 2003)
      1917 – June Foray, American actress and voice artist (d. 2017)
      1917 – Phil Taylor, English footballer and manager (d. 2012)
      1917 – Francis Parker Yockey, American lawyer and philosopher (d. 1960)[30]
      1918 – Johnny Mantz, American race car driver (d. 1972)
      1919 – Tommy Hunter, American fiddler (d. 1993)
      1920 – Jack Warden, American actor (d. 2006)
      1922 – Hank Bagby, American saxophonist (d. 1993)[31]
      1922 – Grayson Hall, American actress (d. 1985)
      1922 – Ray Steadman-Allen, English composer (d. 2014)
      1923 – Queen Anne of Romania (d. 2016)[32]
      1923 – Peter Smithson, English architect, co-designed Robin Hood Gardens (d. 2003)
      1923 – Bertha Wilson, Scottish-Canadian lawyer and jurist, 60th Puisne Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada (d. 2007)
      1924 – J. D. Tippit, American police officer (d. 1963)
      1924 – Eloísa Mafalda, Brazilian actress (d. 2018)
      1925 – Harvey Haddix, American baseball player and coach (d. 1994)
      1925 – Dorothy Wedderburn, English economist and academic (d. 2012)
      1926 – Bud Greenspan, American director, producer, and screenwriter (d. 2010)
      1926 – Joe Kubert, American author and illustrator, founded The Kubert School (d. 2012)[33]
      1927 – Phyllis Kirk, American actress (d. 2006)
      1927 – Muriel Turner, Baroness Turner of Camden, English politician (d. 2018)
      1929 – Teddi King, American singer (d. 1977)
      1929 – Nancy Littlefield, American director and producer (d. 2007)
      1930 – John Tolos, Greek-Canadian wrestler (d. 2009)
      1931 – Julio Grondona, Argentinian businessman (d. 2014)
      1932 – Nikolay Rukavishnikov, Russian physicist and astronaut (d. 2002)
      1933 – Bob Bennett, American soldier and politician (d. 2016)
      1933 – Robert Blake, American actor, producer, and screenwriter
      1933 – Scotty Bowman, Canadian ice hockey player and coach
      1933 – Mark di Suvero, Italian-American sculptor
      1933 – Leonid Kharitonov, Russian actor and singer (d. 2017)
      1933 – Christopher Ricks, English scholar and critic
      1933 – Charles Roach, Trinidadian-Canadian lawyer and activist (d. 2012)
      1933 – Jimmie Rodgers, American singer-songwriter and guitarist
      1933 – Fred Willard, American actor and comedian (d. 2020)[34]
      1935 – Peter Clarke, English cartoonist (d. 2012)
      1935 – John Spencer, English snooker player and sportscaster (d. 2006)
      1936 – Big Tom, Irish singer-songwriter and guitarist (d. 2018)
      1937 – Ralph Backstrom, Canadian ice hockey player and coach (d. 2021)[35]
      1937 – Ivy Matsepe-Casaburri, South African politician (d. 2009)[36]
      1938 – Billy Robinson, English-American wrestler and trainer (d. 2014)
      1939 – Gerry Harvey, Australian businessman, co-founded Harvey Norman
      1939 – Jorge Sampaio, Portuguese lawyer and politician, 18th President of Portugal
      1939 – Jan Camiel Willems, Belgian mathematician and theorist (d. 2013)
      1940 – Frankie Avalon, American singer and actor
      1942 – Şenes Erzik, Turkish businessman
      1944 – Michael Franks, American singer-songwriter
      1944 – Rocío Jurado, Spanish singer and actress (d. 2006)
      1944 – Charles L. Veach, American colonel, pilot, and astronaut (d. 1995)
      1945 – P. F. Sloan, American singer-songwriter and producer (d. 2015)
      1945 – John McAfee, British-American computer programmer and businessman, founded McAfee (d. 2021)[37]
      1946 – Benjamín Brea, Spanish-Venezuelan saxophonist, clarinet player, and conductor (d. 2014)
      1946 – Nicholas Clay, English actor (d. 2000)
      1946 – Kelvin Coe, Australian ballet dancer (d. 1992)
      1946 – Meredith Oakes, Australian-English playwright, translator, and educator
      1946 – Gailard Sartain, American actor[38]
      1947 – Russ Abbot, English comedian, actor, and singer
      1947 – Drew Gilpin Faust, American historian and academic
      1947 – Giancarlo Minardi, Italian businessman, founded the Minardi Racing Team
      1948 – Lynn Abbey, American computer programmer and author
      1949 – Kerry Livgren, American guitarist and songwriter
      1949 – Jim McCrery, American lawyer and politician
      1949 – Mo Mowlam, English academic and politician, Minister for the Cabinet Office (d. 2005)
      1949 – Peter Shilton, English footballer and manager
      1950 – Siobhan Davies, English dancer and choreographer
      1950 – Vishnuvardhan, Indian actor (d. 2009)
      1950 – Chris Heister, Swedish politician, Governor of Stockholm County
      1950 – Darryl Sittler, Canadian ice hockey player
      1950 – Anna Deavere Smith, American actress and playwright
      1951 – Ben Carson, American neurosurgeon, author, and politician
      1951 – Dee Dee Ramone, American singer-songwriter and bass player (d. 2002)
      1951 – Tony Scott, American baseball player and coach
      1951 – Darryl Stingley, American football player and scout (d. 2007)
      1951 – Marc Surer, Swiss racing driver and sportscaster
      1952 – Giorgos Dimitrakopoulos, Greek politician
      1952 – Rick Pitino, American basketball player and coach
      1953 – Carl Jackson, American singer-songwriter and producer
      1953 – John McGlinn, American conductor and historian (d. 2009)
      1954 – Murtaza Bhutto, Pakistani politician (d. 1996)
      1954 – Takao Doi, Japanese engineer and astronaut
      1954 – Dennis Johnson, American basketball player and coach (d. 2007)
      1954 – Steven Pinker, Canadian-American psychologist, linguist, and author
      1954 – Tommy Tuberville, American football player and coach
      1955 – Paul Butler, English bishop
      1955 – Keith Morris, American singer-songwriter
      1956 – Chris Hedges, American journalist and author
      1956 – Peter Šťastný, Slovak ice hockey player and politician
      1956 – Anant Gadgil, Indian politician[39]
      1958 – John Aldridge, English-Irish footballer and manager
      1958 – Winston Davis, Vincentian cricketer
      1958 – Malcolm Press, English ecologist and academic
      1958 – Derek Pringle, Kenyan-English cricketer and journalist
      1959 – Ian Arkwright, English footballer
      1959 – Mark Romanek, American director and screenwriter
      1959 – Ryne Sandberg, American baseball player, coach, and manager
      1960 – Stephen Flaherty, American composer
      1960 – Carolyn Harris, British politician
      1960 – Ian Lucas, English lawyer and politician
      1960 – Blue Panther, Mexican wrestler
      1961 – James Gandolfini, American actor and producer (d. 2013)
      1961 – Konstantin Kakanias, Greek-American painter and illustrator
      1961 – Mark Olson, American singer-songwriter and guitarist
      1962 – Joanne Catherall, English singer
      1962 – John Fashanu, English footballer and manager
      1962 – John Mann, Canadian singer-songwriter, guitarist, and actor (d. 2019)
      1962 – Aden Ridgeway, Australian public servant and politician
      1962 – Boris Said, American race car driver
      1963 – Jim Pocklington, English racing driver
      1963 – John Powell, English-Canadian composer and conductor
      1963 – Dan Povenmire, American animator
      1964 – Jens Henschel, German footballer
      1964 – Marco Masini, Italian singer-songwriter
      1964 – Holly Robinson Peete, American actress and singer
      1966 – Tom Chorske, American ice hockey player and sportscaster
      1967 – Tara Fitzgerald, English actress
      1968 – Toni Kukoč, Croatian basketball player
      1968 – Upendra Rao, Indian actor, director, and politician
      1969 – Brad Beven, Australian triathlete
      1969 – Cappadonna, American rapper
      1970 – Mike Compton, American football player and coach
      1970 – Dan Eldon, English photographer and journalist (d. 1993)
      1970 – Darren Gough, English cricketer
      1970 – Aisha Tyler, American actress, television host, and author
      1971 – Lance Armstrong, American cyclist[40]
      1971 – Anna Netrebko, Russian-Austrian soprano and actress
      1971 – Jada Pinkett Smith, American actress[41]
      1972 – Brigitte Becue, Belgian swimmer[42]
      1972 – Adam Cohen, Canadian singer-songwriter and guitarist
      1972 – David Jefferies, English motorcycle racer (d. 2003)
      1972 – Iain Stewart, Scottish accountant and politician
      1973 – Paul Brousseau, Canadian ice hockey player
      1973 – Mário Jardel, Brazilian footballer
      1973 – James Marsden, American actor
      1973 – Ami Onuki, Japanese singer and voice actress
      1973 – Louise Sauvage, Australian wheelchair racer[43]
      1973 – Mark Shuttleworth, South African-English businessman[44]
      1973 – Aitor Karanka, Spanish footballer and manager
      1974 – Sol Campbell, English footballer and politician
      1974 – Damon Jones, American football player and coach
      1974 – Ticha Penicheiro, Portuguese basketball player
      1974 – Xzibit, American rapper, actor, and television host
      1975 – Kanstantsin Lukashyk, Belarusian target shooter
      1975 – Jason Sudeikis, American actor and comedian
      1975 – Guillermo Vargas, Costa Rican photographer and painter
      1976 – Gabriel Gervais, Canadian soccer player
      1976 – Ronaldo, Brazilian footballer
      1977 – Kieran West, English rower
      1978 – Iain Lees-Galloway, New Zealand politician[45]
      1978 – Augustine Simo, Cameroonian footballer
      1979 – Daniel Aranzubia, Spanish footballer
      1979 – Robert Pruett, American criminal (d. 2017)
      1980 – Mickey Higham, English rugby league player
      1980 – Avi Strool, Israeli footballer
      1980 – Petri Virtanen, Finnish basketball player
      1981 – Jennifer Tisdale, American actress and singer
      1981 – Kristaps Valters, Latvian basketball player[46]
      1981 – Han Ye-seul, South Korean actress
      1982 – Alessandro Cibocchi, Italian footballer
      1982 – Arvydas Eitutavičius, Lithuanian basketball player
      1982 – Leono, Mexican wrestler
      1982 – Alfredo Talavera, Mexican footballer[47]
      1984 – Anthony Gonzalez, American football player and politician[48]
      1984 – Dizzee Rascal, British hip hop musician[49]
      1987 – Seiko Oomori, Japanese singer-songwriter[50]
      1989 – Serge Ibaka, Congolese-Spanish basketball player
      1990 – Lewis Holtby, German footballer
      1998 – Christian Pulisic, American soccer player[51]
      2003 – Ana Galindo, Mexican rhythmic gymnast[52]

    • ISTE says:

      Deaths
      96 – Domitian, Roman emperor (b. AD 51)
      411 – Constantine III, Roman usurper
      869 – Wenilo, Frankish archbishop
      887 – Pietro I Candiano, doge of Venice (b. 842)
      893 – Zhang Xiong, Chinese warlord
      958 – Liu Sheng, Chinese emperor (b. 920)
      1137 – Eric II, king of Denmark
      1180 – Louis VII, king of France (b. 1120)
      1261 – Konrad von Hochstaden, archbishop of Cologne
      1302 – Eudokia Palaiologina, empress of Trebizond (b. c. 1265)
      1345 – Andrew, Duke of Calabria (b. 1327)
      1361 – Louis V, duke of Bavaria (b. 1315)
      1385 – Balša II, ruler of Zeta
      1443 – Lewis of Luxembourg, archbishop of Rouen
      1598 – Toyotomi Hideyoshi, Japanese daimyō (b. 1536)
      1630 – Melchior Klesl, Austrian cardinal (b. 1552)
      1675 – Charles IV, Duke of Lorraine (b. 1604)
      1721 – Matthew Prior, English poet, politician, and diplomat, British Ambassador to France (b. 1664)
      1722 – André Dacier, French scholar and academic (b. 1651)
      1783 – Leonhard Euler, Swiss mathematician and physicist (b. 1707)
      1783 – Benjamin Kennicott, English theologian and scholar (b. 1718)
      1792 – August Gottlieb Spangenberg, German bishop and theologian (b. 1704)
      1812 – Safranbolulu Izzet Mehmet Pasha, Ottoman politician, 186th Grand Vizier of the Ottoman Empire (b. 1743)
      1830 – William Hazlitt, English philosopher, painter, and critic (b. 1778)
      1857 – Karol Kurpiński, Polish composer and conductor (b. 1785)
      1860 – Joseph Locke, English engineer and politician (b. 1805)
      1862 – Joseph K. Mansfield, American general (b. 1803)[53]
      1872 – Charles XV of Sweden (b. 1826)
      1890 – Dion Boucicault, Irish-American actor and playwright (b. 1820)
      1896 – Hippolyte Fizeau, French physicist and academic (b. 1819)
      1905 – George MacDonald, Scottish minister, author, and poet (b. 1824)
      1909 – Grigore Tocilescu, Romanian archaeologist and historian (b. 1850)
      1911 – Pyotr Stolypin, Russian lawyer and politician, 3rd Prime Minister of Russia (b. 1862)
      1915 – Susan La Flesche Picotte, doctor, teacher, and social reformer, first Native American to earn a medical degree
      1924 – F. H. Bradley, English philosopher and author (b. 1846)
      1939 – Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz, Polish author, painter, and photographer (b. 1885)
      1941 – Fred Karno, English actor and screenwriter (b. 1866)
      1944 – Robert G. Cole, American colonel, Medal of Honor recipient (b. 1915)
      1949 – Frank Morgan, American actor (b. 1890)
      1951 – Gelett Burgess, American author and poet (b. 1866)
      1952 – Frances Alda, New Zealand-Australian soprano and actress (b. 1879)
      1953 – Charles de Tornaco, Belgian racing driver (b. 1927)
      1956 – Adélard Godbout, Canadian agronomist and politician, 15th Premier of Quebec (b. 1892)
      1958 – Olaf Gulbransson, Norwegian painter and illustrator (b. 1873)
      1959 – Benjamin Péret, French poet and journalist (b. 1899)
      1961 – Dag Hammarskjöld, Swedish economist and diplomat, 2nd Secretary-General of the United Nations, Nobel Prize laureate (b. 1905)
      1962 – Therese Neumann, German mystic (b. 1898)
      1964 – Clive Bell, English philosopher and critic (b. 1881)
      1964 – Seán O’Casey, Irish dramatist and memoirist (b. 1880)
      1967 – John Cockcroft, English physicist and academic, Nobel Prize laureate (b. 1897)
      1968 – Franchot Tone, American actor, singer, and producer (b. 1905)
      1970 – Jimi Hendrix, American singer-songwriter, guitarist, and producer (b. 1942)
      1974 – Amanat Ali Khan, Pakistani classical singer (b. 1922)
      1975 – Fairfield Porter, American painter and critic (b. 1907)
      1977 – Paul Bernays, English-Swiss mathematician and philosopher (b. 1888)
      1980 – Katherine Anne Porter, American short story writer, novelist, and essayist (b. 1890)
      1987 – Américo Tomás, Portuguese admiral and politician, 14th President of Portugal (b. 1894)
      1988 – Alan Watt, Australian public servant and diplomat, Australian Ambassador to Japan (b. 1901)
      1992 – Mohammad Hidayatullah, Indian lawyer, judge, and politician, 6th Vice President of India (b. 1905)
      1997 – Jimmy Witherspoon, American singer (b. 1920)
      1998 – Charlie Foxx, American singer and guitarist (Inez and Charlie Foxx) (b. 1939)
      2001 – Ernie Coombs, American-Canadian television host (b. 1927)
      2002 – Bob Hayes, American sprinter and football player (b. 1942)
      2002 – Mauro Ramos, Brazilian footballer and manager (b. 1930)
      2002 – Margita Stefanović, Serbian keyboard player (b. 1959)
      2003 – Emil Fackenheim, German rabbi and philosopher (b. 1916)
      2003 – Bob Mitchell, English educator and politician (b. 1927)
      2004 – Norman Cantor, Canadian-American historian and educator (b. 1929)
      2004 – Russ Meyer, American director, producer, and screenwriter (b. 1922)
      2005 – Michael Park, English racing driver (b. 1966)
      2005 – Clint C. Wilson, Sr., American cartoonist (b. 1914)
      2006 – Edward J. King, American football player, lawyer, and politician, 66th Governor of Massachusetts (b. 1925)
      2007 – Pepsi Tate, Welsh bass player and producer (b. 1965)
      2008 – Leo de Berardinis, Italian actor and director (b. 1940)
      2008 – Mauricio Kagel, Argentinian-German composer and educator (b. 1931)
      2008 – Ron Lancaster, American-Canadian football player and coach (b. 1938)
      2011 – Jamey Rodemeyer, American teenage activist (b. 1997)
      2012 – Santiago Carrillo, Spanish theorist and politician (b. 1915)
      2012 – Haim Hefer, Polish-Israeli songwriter and poet (b. 1925)
      2012 – Jack Kralick, American baseball player (b. 1935)
      2012 – Steve Sabol, American director and producer, co-founded NFL Films (b. 1942)
      2013 – Veliyam Bharghavan, Indian politician (b. 1928)
      2013 – Lindsay Cooper, English composer, bassoon and oboe player (b. 1951)[54]
      2013 – Arthur Lamothe, French-Canadian director, producer, and screenwriter (b. 1928)
      2013 – Ken Norton, American boxer (b. 1943)
      2013 – Marcel Reich-Ranicki, Polish-German author and critic (b. 1920)
      2013 – Richard C. Sarafian, American actor, director, and screenwriter (b. 1930)
      2014 – Milan Marcetta, Canadian ice hockey player (b. 1936)
      2014 – Earl Ross, Canadian racing driver (b. 1941)
      2014 – Hirofumi Uzawa, Japanese economist and academic (b. 1928)
      2014 – Kenny Wheeler, Canadian-English trumpet player and composer (b. 1930)
      2015 – Eduardo Bonvallet, Chilean footballer and manager (b. 1955)
      2015 – James R. Houck, American astrophysicist and academic (b. 1940)
      2015 – Mario Benjamín Menéndez, Argentinian general and politician (b. 1930)
      2015 – Marcin Wrona, Polish director, producer, and screenwriter (b. 1973)
      2017 – Afzal Ahsan Randhawa, Pakistani writer, poet, translator and playwright (b. 1937)
      2020 – Ruth Bader Ginsburg, United States Supreme Court justice (b. 1933)[55]
      2020 – John Turner, Canadian lawyer and politician, 17th Prime Minister of Canada (b. 1929)

    • ISTE says:

      Holidays and observances
      Christian feast day:
      Constantius (Theban Legion)
      Edward Bouverie Pusey (Episcopal Church)
      Eustorgius I
      Joseph of Cupertino
      Juan Macias
      Methodius of Olympus
      Richardis
      September 18 (Eastern Orthodox liturgics)
      Day of National Music (Azerbaijan)
      Island Language Day (Okinawa Prefecture, Japan)
      National Day or Dieciocho (Chile)
      National HIV/AIDS and Aging Awareness Day (United States)
      Navy Day (Croatia)
      World Water Monitoring Day

    • ISTE says:

      Do I win???

      What is my prize???

      LOL probably a week ban for spamming…

  39. rightymouse says:

    Masks don’t work. Duh….

  40. rightymouse says:

    Today is Labor Day. I remember being in labor with my son who will be 27 this week. I was in labor for over 10 hours and refused an epidural. Had to throw out the nurses because they were so annoying, so they sent in a mid-wife until I was ready & then my Doc showed up. Anyway, it was the best day of my life. 🙂

  41. rightymouse says:

    I did not know this had happened to Lara Logan. OMG!! 😯

  42. rightymouse says:

    YESSSSSSSSSSSS!! 🙂

  43. rightymouse says:

    Fatso is green with envy & homophobia.

  44. rightymouse says:

    True.

    While at our favorite restaurant on Saturday, there was an asshole at the table near us ranting about how he hoped that unvaccinated people die. Obviously a liberal. So hubby & I started talking about how we hoped Trump would run again.

  45. dezzez says:

    Put Chunks nose out of joint, of course.

    • Octopus says:

      Ace posted this letter from a doctor. Good stuff.
      —————————-

      September 06, 2021
      The COVID Vaccine: A Physician’s Perspective
      [Cat Ass Trophy]
      —Open Blogger

      My name is Dr. CAT, I am a 27 year military veteran of both the Air Force and Army, a board certified emergency physician and employee of a Big Hospital system. I am a graduate of a Big 10 University School of Medicine and completed my residency at a prestigious institution

      I am not anti vaccine. I am anti vaccine mandate, particularly in the case of the novel mRNA vaccines from Pfizer and Moderna. As with all of you, I watched in horror from my position at a big hospital in February 2020 as COVID-19 ravaged Italy. The virus was spreading globally, nothing seemed to stop it, and thousands were dying with no effective treatment to be found. It was truly a nightmare scenario.

      Physicians and scientists were collaborating globally using Facebook and Twitter to speed the spread of new information and ideas around the world within minutes. Major scientific journals expedited the release and publication of COVID related articles and made them free to access. It was amazing. This was going to be a global triumph. But then politics joined the fray. And when politics and science mix, science loses. What the government scientists spoke was the truth, everything else was labelled misinformation and banned.

      For centuries the scientific method invited questions, invited curiosity. Stupid questions and fringe ideas overturned scientific dogma throughout history. It is how we advance science. We question results, question truth, keep experimenting. But when politics and science mix, science loses. Fringe ideas such as a heliocentric solar system get Copernicus and Galileo thrown out of the church. Offering an alternative treatment to COVID, or questioning the effectiveness of masks gets you banned from Facebook and YouTube.

      The family of coronaviruses is fairly common. It along with rhinovirus, adenovirus and enterovirus typically cause symptoms of the common cold. A vaccine which can tackle some or all of these viruses would be a windfall for any pharmaceutical company. Cure for the common cold. But the cure does not exist. Prior to 2020, we have never successfully made a vaccine against the coronavirus. Prior to 2020, we have also never made a vaccine using the mRNA technology. But, within months of isolating SARS COV-2, we not only have a vaccine against a coronavirus, but one using mRNA technology, AND near simultaneous release by several companies globally.

      This should warrant cautious optimism from the medical and scientific community. Yes it works, but is it safe? Is it necessary? By the time of release of the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines in late 2020, we were gaining control of the pandemic. We were finding effective treatment strategies, deaths were down. We identified vulnerable populations. The vaccine was promising, but the urgency was waning. It left time for careful consideration. Be scientists. Ask questions. What are the side effects? How long does immunity last? Is it effective against variants? What are the longer term, unseen effects? We don’t know. Let’s find out.

      The majority of COVID-19 deaths are in people over 60 with other significant medical problems. It is reasonable to focus vaccine efforts on this population. There may be some unseen risk to the vaccine, but they stand a significant chance of dying from COVID. The benefit outweighs the risk. That is a decision we make all the time in medicine. The treatment has drawbacks, but the disease is worse. But in the less vulnerable population? Let’s wait a little bit. There are two novel aspects to this vaccine. The mRNA mechanism, and the Coronavirus target. We need careful consideration to find out what the risks of the vaccine really are.

      That did not happen. When politics and science mix, science loses. Hurry up! Vaccinate everyone. We will restrict you until you are vaccinated. No 4th of July if we don’t reach vaccination goals! Hurry up!

      AstraZeneca was the first to be pulled in Europe because of unanticipated blood clotting issues. The Johnson and Johnson adenovirus vector vaccine faced some early questions here at home. Healthy people were getting ill, suffering long term appetite suppression and cardiomyopathy after the vaccine. Wait. Stop. Slow down. Let’s take time to look at this closer before we forge ahead. No. When politics and science mix, science loses. Just shut up and take the jab. You are banned from Facebook for spreading misinformation about your vaccine side effects.

      The vaccine was designed for the original COVID. We are now Delta dominant. Cases are surging. Companies are mandating the vaccine with threat of firing for noncompliance, mandating the vaccine to fly, mandating the vaccine to attend a game. The FDA made a hasty approval of the Pfizer vaccine, and the floodgates have opened. Now, under the thin veneer of FDA approval, more companies, my hospital included, are mandating the vaccine in order to remain employed.

      The hospital’s rationale is that the Delta surge is driven by the unvaccinated. Is this true? The data out of Israel, who is months ahead of our curve with Delta says the opposite. Those who have never had COVID, but did receive the full 2 dose Pfizer regimen are 13 times more likely to get Delta than those with natural immunity, those who contracted the original COVID and recovered. 13 times more likely to contract Delta if you are vaccinated.

      And of those who were vaccinated and contracted Delta, how long was it between vaccination and infection with Delta? Four months. Israelis were vaccinated in Jan/Feb and contracted Delta by June.

      So we have a twice novel vaccine with known immediate side effects, no long term study , and which only seems to be effective against the current variant for 4-6 months. Will “take the jab or be fired” be a recurring threat from Big Hospital going forward? Every 6 months, get your booster or you are fired?

      They reply “But those who are vaccinated and contract Delta don’t get as sick!” Right, but they are still contagious, and now not sick enough to stay home. And if there is a risk of harm from taking a new vaccine, and the only benefit is that I get less sick, that choice should be mine, not forced under threat of unemployment.

      And speaking about long term effects, are we seeing any now? Long term effects are just that. They happen months or years later. This is why a new drug takes years to come to market. The FDA graveyard is littered with medications which made it through the approval process, only to be recalled due to an unforeseen long term consequence. Try to buy Zantac, a once popular OTC antacid, at CVS. It was just recalled because an impurity causes cancer. Didn’t see that coming. Vioxx, thalidomide, fen-phen… oops.

      What are the long term effects of the mRNA vaccine? Who knows. There is early evidence of decreased numbers of an immune cell called CD-8 T cells immediately following vaccination. These cells are part of the early surveillance team which seeks out and destroys cells infected with viruses or are abnormally growing cancerous cells. Dr. Ryan Cole, a pathologist and immunologist in Idaho has noticed an increase in invasive melanomas, endometrial cancer, and cervical dysplasia as well as common viral infections such as molluscum, HPV and HSV. These are typically conditions a healthy immune system with functioning CD-8 cells would knock out before you even knew about it. But in post vaccinated people, these infections and cancer are quickly becoming more common. Suppressed T cells are not there to stop it. This is anecdote, not a published study, but this is the kind of thing that spurs questions in a healthy scientific community. We consider the issue, study it find the data, prove the hypothesis. But in today’s world, Dr. Cole is labelled a kook, ostracized, videos deleted from YouTube for spreading misinformation. Questioning the dogma.

      There is also a study published in the UK which identifies antibody dependent enhancement facilitating infection with Delta. Antibody dependent enhancement is a case where the antibodies the vaccine stimulates you to make actually facilitate the entry of the Delta strain into your cells. Instead of making it less likely you will get sick, it makes you more likely. This may explain the Israeli data. This is actual data, published by the British Infection Association. There are long term consequences out there, we just haven’t taken the time necessary to find them.

      The Big Hospital policy cites acceptance of the vaccine by the American College of Gynecologists and Obstetricians (ACOG). Give the vaccine to pregnant women. Really? Where is the caution here? Most medications, common medications prescribed frequently to pregnant women, reglan, zofran, phenergran, tylenol, carry the warning on the package insert that they are not well studied in pregnancy, and use is cautioned. We use them because there are decades of use that show them to be probably safe, but still counsel patients before prescribing. The vaccine? Just give it! It is safe! Despite the fact that it is not possible to have a cohort of newborns large enough to show detrimental effect. Disgraceful. What possible reason is there for the rush? When politics and science mix, science loses

      It may turn out that the Pfizer vaccine was key in our victory over COVID. This may also be a dark time for science and medicine where we allowed our process to be subverted by politics, and patients lost.

      In medicine we talk about informed decision making. The old, paternalistic, directive medicine is in the past. We involve patients in their care, inform them, allow them to make the decisions, right or wrong. Politics mixed with science, science has lost and we have now returned to the paternalistic directive medicine of “vaccinate or else”.

  46. dezzez says:

    I don’t know if there is a way to tell how many accounts an individual has blocked, but I would be surprised if fatty has numbers in the 100s of thousands, what kind mental issues must he have to piss and moan when someone blocks him!?

  47. Octopus says:

    Soul music. 😃

  48. Octopus says:

    Strap yourselves in – it’s going to be a bumpy night! 😆

  49. rightymouse says:

  50. rightymouse says:

    More on that insane Rolling Stone debacle.

  51. rightymouse says:

    Cats:

  52. rightymouse says:

    Yikes! 😯

  53. rightymouse says:

    Too funny! College football stadiums have been packed too! Awesome!

  54. rightymouse says:

    There are a lot of very weird people in this world. Yikes! 😯

  55. Octopus says:

    https://amgreatness.com/2021/09/06/what-did-the-capitol-celebrity-cops-do-to-roseanne-boyland/

    Another January 6th murder being covered up by the complicit MSM, and this infernal junta.

  56. ISTE says:

    Having a relaxing afternoon watching cartoons.

    • Bunk X says:

      Don’t know who this is, might be Benny Moten & his Kansas City Orchestra, ca 1926. https://bunkstrutts.files.wordpress.com/2020/06/acehole_64kb.mp3

    • Bunk X says:

      BTW, the cartoon screenshot looks like Elmer Fudd as a black muslim with a Mossberg.

      • Octopus says:

        The US standard railroad gauge (distance between the rails) is 4 feet, 8.5 inches. That’s an exceedingly odd number.

        Why was that gauge used?
        Well, because that’s the way they built them in England, and English engineers designed the first US railroads.

        Why did the English build them like that?
        Because the first rail lines were built by the same people who built the wagon tramways, and that’s the gauge they used.

        So, why did ‘they’ use that gauge then?
        Because the people who built the tramways used the same jigs and tools that they had used for building wagons, which used that same wheel spacing.

        Why did the wagons have that particular odd wheel spacing?
        Well, if they tried to use any other spacing, the wagon wheels would break more often on some of the old, long distance roads in England . You see, that’s the spacing of the wheel ruts.

        So who built those old rutted roads?
        Imperial Rome built the first long distance roads in Europe (including England ) for their legions. Those roads have been used ever since.

        And what about the ruts in the roads?
        Roman war chariots formed the initial ruts, which everyone else had to match or run the risk of destroying their wagon wheels. Since the chariots were made for Imperial Rome , they were all alike in the matter of wheel spacing. Therefore the United States standard railroad gauge of 4 feet, 8.5 inches is derived from the original specifications for an Imperial Roman war chariot. Bureaucracies live forever.

        So the next time you are handed a specification/procedure/process and wonder ‘What horse’s ass came up with this?’, you may be exactly right. Imperial Roman army chariots were made just wide enough to accommodate the rear ends of two war horses. (Two horses’ asses.)

        Now, the twist to the story:

        When you see a Space Shuttle sitting on its launch pad, there are two big booster rockets attached to the sides of the main fuel tank. These are solid rocket boosters, or SRBs. The SRBs are made by Thiokol at their factory in Utah . The engineers who designed the SRBs would have preferred to make them a bit fatter, but the SRBs had to be shipped by train from the factory to the launch site. The railroad line from the factory happens to run through a tunnel in the mountains, and the SRBs had to fit through that tunnel. The tunnel is slightly wider than the railroad track, and the railroad track, as you now know, is about as wide as two horses’ behinds.

        So, a major Space Shuttle design feature, of what is arguably the world’s most advanced transportation system, was determined over two thousand years ago by the width of a horse’s ass. And you thought being a horse’s ass wasn’t important? Ancient horse’s asses control almost everything……

  57. ISTE says:

    Urgent request. I am currently binge watching anything that has Gina Carano in it.

    However I have watched all the free movies I can find. Now I have to pay for the rest.

    Can someone start a GoFundMe?

    Thank you.

  58. Octopus says:

    https://www.zerohedge.com/covid-19/quinn-war-covid-will-never-end

    A little pee for your cornflakes, this morning. You’re welcome.

  59. Octopus says:

    https://www.audacy.com/wwjnewsradio/news/local/31-page-questionnaire-for-potential-jurors-in-whitmer-plot

    Gee, you don’t think the trial of the remaining defendants in the Whittmer plot will be politicized, do you? Get a load of this questionnaire. The plot was pushed along by the FBI, by the way.

  60. Octopus says:

    Wut?

  61. rightymouse says:

    Miss me yet?? 😆 Am in sunny Cape Cod for a few days.

  62. Bunk X says:

    AAAND just got a 7-day suspension notice from FascistBook for unspecified reasons.

  63. Octopus says:

    Witchcraft! 😄

  64. Bunk X says:

    New post coming. This is nap week for me.

  65. Octopus says:

    Naps are more important. 🥱😴

  66. Bunk X says:

  67. dezzez says:

    Chuck and Bobs hand made protein shakes.

  68. rightymouse says:

    Heading to Plymouth today to visit FIL’s grave. We always take martinis and toast him. 🙂

  69. dezzez says:

    When you worship a dim-witted meat puppet

  70. dezzez says:

    The chances of a monster variant is almost non existent, but here is the ground work for these fake prophets to take credit for saving countless lives that were never in peril.

  71. rightymouse says:

    Terrible news! 😦

  72. Bunk X says:

    No mention of who own the pink ones.

  73. dezzez says:

    Last I looked lard ass, you were wanting to damage Democracy with a 1 party system, retweet that bitch!


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