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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 11771 times)
WingsofCrystal
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« Reply #5250 on: Oct 12th, 2011, 11:43am »

Peninsula Clarion (Alaska)

Mine threatens Cook Inlet belugas

Posted: October 12, 2011 - 8:29am
By Sybille Castro

One of our nation's most vibrant wildlife paradise is on the verge of being transformed into an industrial wasteland. At stake is Alaska's beautiful Bristol Bay watershed -- a breathtaking jewel of wilderness barely touched by human developement. Its lush green forests, crystal-clear waters and sprawling tundra are home to magnificent wildlife including grizzly bears, eagles, moose, caribou, and the world's largest run of sockeye salmon.

Buried deep beneath the headwaters of this pristine habitat are minerals such as gold, copper and molybdenum. Foreign-owned mining companies plan to exploit these minerals by building a mammoth open-pit mine right in the heart of Bristol Bay. This monstrosity would be two miles wide and 2,000 feet deep -- massive enough to swallow the Eiffel tower, twice. This gaping hole would be called Pebble Mine and would require gigantic earthen dams 50 stories high, nearly the size of the Washington Monument, to hold back mining waste.

But what is most frightening is that Pebble Mine would be built in an unstable seismic zone prone to frequent activity. If there was an earthquake, the dams could break releasing 10 billion tons of toxic waste, with devastating consequences for people and wildlife alike.

This massive mine is a massively bad idea. I ask every Alaskan to take a hard look at what is at stake! Right now the last 340 belugas of Alaska's Cook Inlet are fighting for their lives. These critically endangered whales are up against the State of Alaska and big business interests that want to develop and destroy their only habitat on earth. The belugas are in the way of the Anglo-American corporation, the global mining giant that wants to industrialize a critical part of their home as part of the monumental destructive Pebble Mine project. They want to build a deepwater port in Iniskin Bay-- a critical part of the Cook Inlet where belugas feed. That industrial port would trigger an invasion of ocean-going tankers and heavy duty diesel truck traffic.

The fate of our pristine wilderness, the precious wildlife and salmon water, the Cook Inlet beluga whales and our beautiful land is hanging in the balance and we need to get involved now to let our senators and representatives and our Governor know that we cannot allow our beautiful state to be disfigured and endangered and destroyed by foreign money and greed. Please help protect our wilderness!

http://peninsulaclarion.com/opinion/letters/2011-10-12/mine-threatens-cook-inlet-belugas

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« Reply #5251 on: Oct 12th, 2011, 11:47am »

Wonkette

‘Allow Guns in Bars’ Tennessee Rep. Arrested Driving Drunk With Gun

by Kirsten Boyd Johnson
12:30 pm October 12, 2011

Tennessee GOP state representative person with comical pirate name Curry Todd sponsored one of these “what could possibly go wrong?” gun rights laws so popular with the wingnuts these days that allows handgun owners to march around inside their favorite local liquor establishments while carrying weapons. What a good law that is! And what does a Tennessee lawmaker do with a good law? He puts it to use: Todd was arrested for driving around wasted with a loaded handgun in the console of his truck last night in Nashville.

From AP:

Rep. Curry Todd, a lead sponsor of a law allowing handgun carry permit holders to bring their guns into bars, has been arrested on charges of drunken driving and possession of a gun while under the influence.

Police say in court documents that the Collierville Republican was pulled over in Nashville late Tuesday. He allegedly failed a roadside sobriety test and refused to take a breathalyzer. A loaded Smith & Wesson 38 Special was found in a holster stuffed between the driver seat and the center console.

And oh look! We just found his mugshot:


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Some of you might argue that this is karma, but we would argue that this was the only possible logical outcome.

http://wonkette.com/454677/allow-guns-in-bars-tennessee-rep-arrested-driving-drunk-with-loaded-gun

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« Reply #5252 on: Oct 12th, 2011, 11:51am »

Scientific American

Was the FBI's Science Good Enough to ID the Anthrax Killer?

New testing methods could prove the FBI's case against Bruce Ivins--or lead to other suspects

By Stephen Engelberg, Gary Matsumoto, Greg Gordon, Jim Gilmore, Mike Wiser and ProPublica
October 11, 2011

WASHINGTON — In March 2007, federal agents convened an elite group of outside experts to evaluate the science that had traced the anthrax in the letters to a single flask at an Army lab in Maryland.

Laboratory work had built the heart of the case against Bruce Ivins, an Army researcher who controlled the flask. Investigators had invented a new form of genetic fingerprinting for the case, testing anthrax collected from U.S. and foreign labs for mutations detected in the attack powder.

Out of more than 1,000 samples, only eight had tested positive for four mutations found in the deadly germs sent to Congress and the news media.

Even so, the outside scientists, known as the "Red Team," urged the FBI to do more basic research into how and when the mutations arose to make sure the tests were "sound" and the results unchallengeable.

Jenifer Smith, a senior manager at the FBI’s laboratory, shared the team’s concerns. Smith recalled that she was worried the FBI didn't have a full understanding of the mutations and might see a trial judge throw out the key evidence.

"The admissibility hearing would have been very difficult," Smith recalled in an interview. "They had some good science, but they also had some holes that would have been very difficult to fill."

The FBI rebuffed the Red Team’s suggestion, describing it as "an academic question with little probative value to the investigation."

Ivins committed suicide in July 2008 as prosecutors were preparing to charge him with capital murder in the cases of the five people killed by the anthrax mailings. Prosecutors announced that Ivins was the sole perpetrator and the parent material for the letters had come from his flask.

Three years later, that assertion remains an open question. A separate panel, from the National Academy of Sciences, found that prosecutors had overstated the certainty of their finding. Committee members said newly available testing methods could prove the FBI’s case much more definitively or lead to other potential suspects. But federal investigators, who closed the case more than a year ago, have expressed no interest in further scientific study of the evidence.

A re-examination of the anthrax case by PBS Frontline, McClatchy and ProPublica has raised new questions about some of the evidence against Ivins. The reporting uncovered previously undisclosed tensions between researchers who were trying to create a new form of forensic science and criminal investigators whose boss was under intense pressure from the president of the United States to crack a case that had few leads and hundreds of plausible suspects.

Paul Keim, an anthrax expert at Northern Arizona University who assisted in the FBI investigation, said he had qualms about whether the bureau’s groundbreaking laboratory method would have survived a rigorous legal review.

"I don’t think that it was ready for the courtroom at the time Bruce committed suicide," Keim said.

If Ivins hadn’t killed himself, he said, the FBI would have launched a "hard push" for additional data that showed the method was reliable. Such research, he said, also could have shown it wasn’t valid.

Keim, a member of the Red Team who attended the March 2007 meeting in Quantico, Va., said he didn't find out that the team's call for further research had been rejected until a year later, after Ivins had committed suicide and prosecutors were hastily organizing a news conference to describe the science.

http://www.scientificamerican.com/article.cfm?id=fbi-science-good-enough-id-anthrax-killer

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« Reply #5253 on: Oct 13th, 2011, 11:26am »

The Sun is out so I'm going to go jogging, be back in a bit.

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« Reply #5254 on: Oct 13th, 2011, 12:11pm »

Bruce the eagle was up in his cedar on the cliff. He answered me every time I whistled! He's never done that before, he would whistle back a couple of times then get bored and ignore me. Today he went whistle for whistle! I'm so happy I can't stand myself!!! grin

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« Reply #5255 on: Oct 13th, 2011, 12:13pm »

.





this is fun to jog to.

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« Reply #5256 on: Oct 13th, 2011, 12:16pm »

.





grin

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« Reply #5257 on: Oct 13th, 2011, 3:33pm »

COMING NOVEMBER 12:


The Sarasota Herald Tribune

Devoid


October 13th, 2011 01:54pm

New tool in the hunt for UFOs

by Billy Cox

Morgan Beall has one thankless job as MUFON section director for southwest Florida. The chances of working a case as spectacular as Stephenville ‘08 or Phoenix ‘97 are — as always — remote. He chases sighting reports from his home in Fort Myers without a salary or even reimbursement for mileage. Most of those incidents have unambiguous origins. All too often, when he ventures a prosaic explanation, the witnesses don’t want to hear it, and argue with him.

“When that happens, a lot of times we’re looked at as government agents assigned to misinform,” says Beall of his fellow field investigators. “And to the mainstream media, we’re just crackpots looking for little green men all the time.”

Dude can’t win.

But lately, the environmental consultant is actually getting excited about the future of his research. That’s because, as MUFON’s director of technology, he and his colleagues are looking to unveil a mobile app they hope could be a game-changer. It’s called UFO Connect, and its official unveiling is Nov. 12.

UFO Connect is one component of a MUFON overhaul, which includes an imminent website upgrade. That’s a good thing. The mobile app offers three modules, including limited access to MUFON’s database for free. A more refined search engine is going for $2.99. But its flagship feature is the $3.99 Skywatch Alert, which is being touted as the fusion of Amber Alert bulletins to the old Ground Observer Corps that recruited volunteers to keep an eye open for enemy aircraft during WWII and the Cold War. Skywatch Alert will enable people to report sightings via text, still images or videos as they occur in real time, from any location.

“We’ve had a ton of large object sightings in southwest Florida lately,” Beall says. “Unfortunately, most people who are interested in this stuff don’t find out about it until later. But with Skywatch Alert, you can be sitting at home and an alarm goes off that lets you know there’s a triangle-shaped object in your neighborhood. Then you could run out and try to see it or upload your own photos.”

It’s doubtful Skywatch Alert could build a 1.5 million citizen-sentinel network the way the GOC did. But the potential for triangulating even a small-scale event with photos or videos could prove revolutionary. Or, if nothing else, it could make Beall’s job easier. What appears to be a legitimate UFO mystery to one set of eyes might turn out to be a chain of sky lanterns to someone two miles closer.

“It’s funny how these things can snowball,” says Beall, who did the front-end work on the 2010 Isles of Capri UFO controversy in SW Florida. At one point, nearly 100 concerned residents gathered at a community center to compare notes about what they’d seen. Beall says the initial sightings defied explanation, but that subsequent encounters were as easy to predict as the appearance of the Dog Star, Sirius.

“It showed up on the horizon, right where it was supposed to, but its image looked a little squished because of the atmospheric distortion,” Beall says. “When I pointed it out, there were still people who didn’t want to believe it.”
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« Reply #5258 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 07:41am »

Good morning Swamprat, thank you for that article.
Crystal

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« Reply #5259 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 07:44am »

LA Times

U.S. considers sanctions on Iran's central bank

Such a move, in response to the alleged assassination plot on a Saudi envoy, could severely damage Iran's economy.
Some Iranian officials have said they would consider it an act of war.

By Paul Richter and Christi Parsons, Los Angeles Times
7:53 PM PDT, October 13, 2011
Reporting from Washington


The Obama administration said it was "actively" considering sanctioning Iran's central bank in retaliation for an alleged Iranian assassination plot, a move that could severely damage Iran's economy and potentially provoke a strong response from Tehran.

David Cohen, the Treasury undersecretary for terrorism and financial intelligence, told the Senate Banking Committee that officials were "looking very actively" at such a step and might carry it out if other nations could be persuaded to follow suit.

The blacklisting is the first specific step the administration has identified as a possible response to the alleged plot to assassinate Saudi Arabia's envoy to the United States and to attack embassies in the U.S. and Argentina.

Such sanctions would aim to isolate the Bank Markazi, or central bank, from the world economic system by barring any firm that deals with it from doing business with U.S. financial institutions. That would make it far more difficult for Iran to sell crude oil, which funds much of the government's activities.

Some Iranian officials have warned that they would look on such a move as an act of war.

The sanctions would probably be effective, however, only if other world powers joined in. And the administration would have to overcome arguments that the action would harm ordinary Iranians and damage the oil markets.

Cohen, who is in charge of U.S. sanctions on Iran, told the committee that if other countries joined in the blacklisting, it "could further isolate the central bank of Iran, with a potentially powerful impact on Iran."

President Obama said Thursday that he wasn't sure if top Iranian leaders personally knew of the plot to kill the Saudi ambassador, but he said they should be held accountable anyway.

"Even if at the highest levels there was no detailed operational knowledge," Obama said, "there has to be accountability with respect to anybody in the Iranian government engaging in this kind of activity."

Obama said Iran must "answer to the international community" for anyone in its government engaged in terrorist activity.

Both the George W. Bush administration and the Obama administration have looked at sanctions on the central bank in recent years, even as a series of economic strictures have been placed on Tehran in an unsuccessful attempt to convince the regime to abandon its suspected nuclear weapons program.

But officials have been hesitant to take a major step against the central bank, in part because of a reluctance to damage financial institutions that are essential to national economies.

In the aftermath of the alleged assassination plot, however, the administration is searching for another way to punish a regime that has seen more and more curbs on its ties to the world financial system. And the administration is under growing pressure from Congress, which has legislation in both houses, backed by large numbers of lawmakers, calling for sanctions on the bank.

Sen. Mark Kirk (R-Ill.) said the administration's sanctions so far hadn't been enough to dissuade Iran from continuing its nuclear program or sponsoring terrorism. He called on the White House to "move quickly to implement the most effective nonmilitary response: cutting off the central bank of Iran and collapsing the Iranian currency." The move would "economically cripple" Iran, his office said in a statement.

Mark Dubowitz, a specialist on sanctions at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies, said a so-called designation of the bank would not halt all of Iran's crude oil sales, but it would sharply raise the cost of such transactions and thus "drain the Iranian treasury." He said Iran, the third-largest OPEC oil exporter, is a "one-crop country" that derives 50% to 75% of its government revenue from crude oil.

Congress last year slapped sanctions on Iranian banks involved in the energy sector to bar them from contact with the U.S. financial system. But U.S. officials say these banks have continued to conduct oil business because the central bank has secretly carried out the transactions on their behalf.

In his testimony, Cohen said U.S. officials were also considering another proposal many lawmakers favor: halting all sales of oil products made from Iranian crude to the U.S. market. Americans use gasoline that is refined from Iranian crude by international oil companies, which then distribute it in the United States. Cohen said Treasury economists were studying that proposal to evaluate its effect on oil markets.

Obama's remarks were more cautious than those of some other senior U.S. officials, who have said this week that they believed that Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, was aware of the bomb plot.

A senior administration officials said the president had less "leeway" in what he could say publicly but that there was no inconsistency between what he had said and the version offered by other officials.


http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/world/la-fg-iran-banking-20111014,0,5413129.story

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« Reply #5260 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 07:50am »

Washington Post

G-20 finance leaders gather in Paris in crisis mode

By Howard Schneider, Updated: Friday, October 14, 5:03 AM

PARIS — Top world finance ministers gathered here Friday amid fresh reminders of the instability gripping Europe’s economy, with Spain’s credit rating receiving a fresh downgrade, the strength of European banks called into greater question, and the Italian government confronting a confidence vote for its handling of public spending.

French Finance Minister Francois Baroin, meanwhile, said private investors will likely face greater-than-expected losses on their holdings of Greek bonds — beyond the roughly 21 percent included in a July rescue plan for the country. That July program has collapsed amid a deepening recession in Greece, and Baroin said on French radio Friday morning it is “more or less certain” that banks, pension funds and others will have to shoulder larger losses.

Baroin’s comments were among the most candid acknowledgments yet that European officials are negotiating a direct write-down in the value of Greek bonds — something private analysts have long said was necessary but that European politicians have tried to avoid as a stigma against the 17-nation euro currency region.

Baroin’s remarks also emphasized how the stakes have changed for the Group of 20 finance ministers, who gathered for what was originally envisioned by host nation France as a lofty discussion of issues such as better controlling world food prices and reforming the international monetary system.

Instead, they will be hunting for ways to keep a global slowdown from slipping into a new recession, trying to calm new tensions between the United States and China, and focusing pressure on Europe over its fumbling and so far ineffective response to government debt and banking problems.

The meeting takes place just days after the U.S. Senate approved a bill imposing tariffs on countries judged to manipulate their currency for economic gain — a key allegation against China that has been pressed most vocally by the United States. China responded by lowering the trading range for its currency, the yuan.

Europe, however, will be the central point of discussion. The U.S., Japanese and Canadian delegations arrived here with stern words for top European officials, urging them to act more forcefully to address government debt and banking problems that have kept world markets on edge for a year and a half.

According to wire service reports, Japanese Finance Minister Jun Azumi said he would emphasize Japan’s “bitter experience” in not pumping more capital into its banking system during a crisis in the early 1990s.

The slow response was blamed for contributing to Japan’s years of ensuing slow growth. Analysts at the International Monetary Fund and elsewhere fear Europe may be confronting lost decades of its own and have urged action on a number of fronts — including what IMF Managing Director Christine Lagarde has said should be an “urgent recapitalization” of European banks.

Europeans officials are moving in that direction and expect to approve a plan at a European summit next week, then present that to the G-20 heads of state when they gather in Cannes, France, in early November.

However, the speed and extent of the European effort remains unclear. In downgrading Spain’s credit rating on Thursday, the Standard & Poor’s agency said that Europe’s dimming growth prospects were likely to leave the country less able to pay its bills — an analysis that has been steadily repeated by top credit agencies across European countries over the last year. The Fitch ratings agency separately cut its ratings of several European banks.

In Italy, Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi was expected to survive an afternoon confidence vote. But the country is under increasing pressure to meet short-term budget targets and make longer-term reforms in an effort to boost economic growth — changes many outside analysts doubt Berlusconi has the will to implement.

Much of Europe’s crisis response is centered around avoiding the need for a bailout of Spain and Italy, whose size and levels of outstanding debt would challenge the financial ability of countries such as France and Germany to support them.

http://www.washingtonpost.com/business/economy/finance-leaders-gather-in-crisis-mode/2011/10/14/gIQAK8JMjL_story.html?hpid=z2

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« Reply #5261 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 07:54am »

Wired Danger Room

What's Next in National Security
Now You See ‘Em, Now You Don’t: Stealth Weapons From Around the World

By Adam Rawnsley
October 14, 2011 | 6:30 am
Categories: Air Force

Not long ago, the U.S. was the only country in the world with aircraft that could stroll the skies without fear of being caught. Not any more. Today, militaries from around the world — including Russia and China — are developing their own stealth arsenals. The American monopoly on near-invisible flight is being eroded.

Stealth technology makes vehicles sneakier by limiting the signatures that give them away to enemy radar, sensors and ears. To reduce a plane's radar cross section, designers have two basic options: shape an aircraft to cast incoming radar away from its originating source and coat it to absorb radar waves. Smooth curves and angled edges used to redirect radar waves have become the telltale features of stealth design ever since. Aircraft features on stealth planes have been reshaped, or in some cases, hidden inside a plane in order to avoid bulky, reflective features. Engine exhaust is cooled in order to reduce infrared signatures. Designers have also developed an array of coatings and composite materials to help soak up radar waves and dampen heat.

Since the U.S. rolled out its first stealth fighter, the F-117 Nighthawk, stealth technology has evolved and been adapted for everything from helicopters to drones and even ships. It helped American forces take out Osama bin Laden and level Iraq. The question is how much longer will the U.S. continue to enjoy the advantage of being unseen.

gallery after the jump
http://www.wired.com/dangerroom/2011/10/now-you-see-em-now-you-dont-stealth-weapons-from-around-the-world/?pid=832&pageid=59541&viewall=true

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« Reply #5262 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 07:59am »

Hollywood Reporter

Obama Adds Second Event to Los Angeles Fund-Raising Trip (Exclusive)

9:06 PM PDT 10/13/2011
by Tina Daunt


"Hitch" producer James Lassiter, Will and Jada Pinkett Smith and Def Jam's Jay Brown are among those who will host the $35,800-per-person dinner Oct. 24.

The Obama Campaign has added a second event to the president's Oct. 24 fund-raising trip to Los Angeles in an effort to further tap entertainment industry dollars, The Hollywood Reporter has learned.

The event, a $35,800-per-person dinner at the Hancock Park home of Hitch producer James Lassiter and his wife, Mai, will take place in the late afternoon. Immediately following is Obama's Latino fundraising gala at the nearby home of Melanie Griffith and Antonio Banderas.

Along with the Lassiter, other hosts of the high-dollar dinner include Jada Pinkett Smith and Will Smith; Troy Carter (Lady Gaga's manager) and his wife, Rebecca; and Def Jam senior vp Jay Brown and his wife, Kawanna, head of Magic Johnson Enterprises.

Obama will go "table to table, sitting and conversing with each group of guests. He will address the group as a whole, informally and will take several questions from guests." Candid photos will be taken with all dinner guests.

The two events are expected to raise more than $1 million for the Obama re-election campaign.

The addition of the Lassiter event comes in the wake Thursday's announcement that the Obama re-election campaign and the Democratic National Committee raised more than $70 million during the third quarter of this year. At least 15 percent of the donations came from California, officials said. More details on Obama's third-quarter fund-raising efforts are expected in the coming days.

http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/news/obama-will-smith-jada-pinkett-john-lasseter-248422

Crystal

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« Reply #5263 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 08:04am »

.


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« Reply #5264 on: Oct 14th, 2011, 08:14am »

Table settings at the White House for the Korean visit. Doesn't look to me like anyone at the White House is worried about money. I'll bet Obama didn't tell them to "eat their peas".

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