Wednesday, August 17, 2011

Yes Impeach - WHOA!

Herman Cain: Impeaching Obama would be 'a great thing'

If anyone can think of a reason
why this might not be a great idea.
speak now or forever hold your peace.


Flight 1549 3D Reconstruction

This is generated from the black box...
In the Hudson River !
This is unreal like you are right there......

Click on

 Cuzzin Ricky

Epilogue:  Pilot Is Hailed After Jetliner’s Icy Plunge

Message From Ralph Gizzip

Message From Ralph Gizzip

Get Vitality Cheap!

   Ralph Gizzip

Obama's Long Black Train

Obama's Long Black Train

Obama's Long Black Train

    Chuck M

Business Owner Shot For Being Non-Union

Look for the union label when you are digging the bullet out of your flesh --
Ohio Business Owner Shot For Being Non-Union

Unfortunately, being a non-union electrical company, King has always been on the radar of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW). In fact, in 2006, he won a significant case against the IBEW at the US Court of Appeals, after the union had improperly promised his electricians jobs on union sites if they voted the union into King’s company.

Union Thugs

I imagine you've already written the rest of this story in your head/  If not, HERE.

Union thugs are a fact of life, especially in Toledo.  But—   since the ascension of "street organizer" Obama, and his use of unions to intimidate voters, and the DOJ's refusal to prosecute them, they've become quite brazen.  Maybe winning a $ billion dollar lawsuit against the IBEW would temper their fervor.  It worked against the Klan.  Or, maybe some "counter organizing." .

Arrogant Condescending Liberal of the Day

Arrogant Condescending Liberal of the Day

STFU Buffett

Warren Buffet's Tax Dodge

Barney Kilgore, the man who made the Wall Street Journal into a national publication, was once asked why so many rich people favored higher taxes. That's easy, he replied. They already have their money

Shut The Fuck Up Buffet
When Warren Buffett does the 'Bama Frug ...

Warren Buffett, billionaire Obama enabler, and his adviser on the economy (and hasn't that worked out well) was last seen on this page whining about the unfairness of Obama’s Corporate Jet Rhetoric.  He's evidently back in saddle again, this time volunteering the middle class for a tax increase.
The charity loophole. For billionaires like Mr. Buffett, the single most important deduction in the tax code is for charitable giving. Middle-class earners can't give nearly as much money away to reduce their overall tax burden. Yet we don't hear Mr. Buffett calling for the elimination of that deduction in the name of fairness.

Mr. Buffett has also already sheltered the bulk of his fortune from federal taxes by putting them into a foundation that will give the money away. That's an act of generosity, but if the government's purposes are so vital, why doesn't he simply give the money to the IRS?

Rebecca Quick of CNBC put that question to Mr. Buffett in 2007. His answer: "Well, that's a choice and it's an option . . . If I had to give it to a single individual, or make some young Buffett a multibillionaire, or give it to the government, I'd absolutely give it to the government. I think that on balance the Gates Foundation, my daughter's foundation, my two sons' foundations will do a better job with lower administrative costs and better selection of beneficiaries than the government."  [Full]

Drive-by Urbana Manna

Drive-by Farming
Cleveland's Cornicopia?
Detroit, Breadbasket to the World??

Cleveland could produce most of its own food if the city's residents grew crops on deserted lots, industrial rooftops and parts of occupied lots, a study finds.

Drive-by Tractor Farming

The city provides about 1.5% of its own produce, but Cleveland's deindustrialized landscape provides fresh opportunities, two researchers argue. They identify three dozen vegetables and 14 fruits suitable to the Ohio climate and propose the introduction of chicken coops and beehives.

In the least intensive scenario analyzed, which would make use of 80% of every vacant lot, Cleveland could provide from 22% to 48% of its own fruits and vegetables (depending on the farming techniques used); a quarter of its own eggs and poultry; and all the honey, the researchers estimate.

In the most intensive scenario, which would add 9% of every occupied residential lot and 62% of every commercial rooftop, the city could produce up to 100% of its fruit and vegetables and 94% of its eggs and poultry.

"Can Cities Become Self-Reliant in Food?" Sharanbir S. Grewal and Parwinder S. Grewal, Cities [WSJ]