By Frederick Melo | TwinCities.com
When Democratic Gov. Mark Dayton and Republican challenger Jeff Johnson take the debate stage on Sunday, the Independence Party's Hannah Nicollet won't be there.
Neither will gubernatorial candidates from the Libertarian or Grassroots-Legalize Cannabis parties.
The debate, hosted on the St. Paul campus of Hamline University by FOX9 television, will be limited to the frontrunners from the two leading parties.
Proof! The Man is not the Person- Criminals who overthrew the Government have defrauded a man out of his right to due processSubmitted by PHREEDOM on Sun, 10/19/2014 - 11:19
When Judge James Hankinson called for Terry Trussell's hearing to begin, Terry stood up and announced he was prepared to speak on the matter. Judge Hankinson then addressed him directly asking if he was Terry George Trussell and shortly after Terry began his reply, stating, "I am a living, breathing,...", Judge Hankinson interrupted his response and once again asked for Terry to appear.
An expert explains how locks are picked with "bump keys" and what to look for in getting a more secure lock. Given that this video has over 5 million views, this isn't quite so hidden knowledge anymore.
A question that you might have after watching is this: "Does Michael have a brother?"
While AT&T and Verizon argue over an FCC proposal that would set 10Mbps as America’s new minimum speed to qualify as “broadband,” South Korea is positioning itself to introduce 10Gbps fiber service.
SK Broadband will introduce its new 10 gigabit per second Internet service at the Oct. 20 Plenipotentiary Conference of the International Telecommunications Union to be held at Busan’s BEXCO Center, in partnership with the Ministry of Science, ICT and Future Planning and the National Information Society Agency.
Here us the link and to hear what everyone thinks about it.
Ebola Fears lead to putting Maine teacher on paid administrative leave.
Washington, DC – Judicial Watch has learned that the Obama administration is actively formulating plans to admit Ebola-infected non-U.S. citizens into the United States for treatment. Specifically, the goal of the administration is to bring Ebola patients into the United States for treatment within the first days of diagnosis.
Central Florida Realtor and Republican congressional nominee Carol Platt has received the endorsement from the Orlando Sentinel over her congressional opponent, Democrat Congressman Alan Grayson.
Grayson is probably fuming over the paper’s endorsement of Platt, but does anyone blame the Sentinel for backing Platt over Grayson, considering his past divisive and insensitive political stunts and antics, not to mention the fact that he loves to spend taxpayer dollars.
Here is what the Orlando Sentinel wrote about Grayson:
Does everybody remember the story of Texas teenager Jacob Lavoro, which we covered in an edition of The Morning Roar a few months ago?
Lavoro was arrested in May of this year when his neighbor reporte4d a “strange smell” emanating from his apartment. Rather than knocking on his door and asking what the smell was, the neighbor called the police. The police arrived, searched his house (probably illegally) and found that Lavoro had been making pot brownies.
Two weeks ago, researcher, author, alternative medicine guru, nutrition ninja, body shaman and dear friend, Mo Lohaus printed a manifesto on FB called, "Germageddon" which dove deeply into the Ebola madness with crystalline detail, revelatory details and confrontational conclusions. To date, it's the best and most comprehensive piece I have read on what this current crisis means to us and how it has the potential to change the face of not just the United States, but the world. -Robert Phoenix
You can read the full piece here,
J.D. Tuccille | Oct. 16, 2014
The Affordable Care Act not only makes hiring full-time workers more expensive for employers than part-timers, according to a new research paper, it also directly penalizes full-time workers. That will drive at least some people to—perversely—reduce their hours in order to increase their compensation. The end result for the country is likely to be the equivalent of 4 million fewer full-time-workers.
In "The Affordable Care Act and the New Economics of Part-Time Work," Casey B. Mulligan, professor of economics at the University of Chicago, writes, "Three major provisions of the ACA introduce incentives to change the workweek. The most obvious is the explicit penalty on assessable large employers that do not offer health insurance to their full-time employees." Employers are not required to offer benefits to part-time employees, creating an obvious incentive to reduce working hours and rely on part-time and contract employees instead of full-time workers.
Ok, well maybe not good times for everybody. Karen Holloway of Lenoir, TN certainly didn’t have a good time when she was ordered by a judge to spend five days in jail. Her crime? Having a messy yard. Yup, that’s right, a messy yard.
WVLT of Knoxville has the full report:
Karen Holloway was cited by Lenoir City officials for not keeping up her yard.
She says this all started over the summer, when the city sent her a citation, claiming her yard wasn't properly maintained.
I found this very interesting and Stone makes some excellent points in this interview. I'm also curious how his drama about Edward Snowden is going to turn out.
"The iconic film maker totally nails it, understands Russia and Ukraine better than the whole US media combined.
Oliver Stone, one of America's most celebrated film makers, was in Moscow in September, working on his upcoming biopic of Edward Snowden and a new documentary about the Ukraine catastrophe".
Read the rest @
Dr. Paul & Voices of liberty just tweeted a link but it loads and then quickly redirects to "page not found" - anyone else having a problem?
"What was supposed to be the wind down of over a decade of war in Iraq and Afghanistan has suddenly morphed into a new war with ISIS. A war that according to former Defense Secretary Leon Panetta could last up to 30 years.
To most Americans, a new 30-year war would sound like bad news, but not to everyone. It is music to the ears of defense contractors who up until a few months ago were facing serious cuts. They are not looking at cuts anymore."