Sarah Palin will pry your Klondike bar from your cold dead fingers.

calendar   Thursday - May 17, 2007

Motivational Poster Of The Day



Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/17/2007 at 12:21 PM   
Filed Under: • Motorvators •  
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Revenge Of The Teletubbies

Mike Lester - The Rome News-Tribune

Onward, Christian Soldiers – The Jerry Falwell Legacy

-- by Michael Reagan

image imageWhile giving him credit (or in their secularist eyes, mostly the blame) for the rebirth of Christian political activism, most of the media commentary about the late Jerry Falwell centered around his so-called “controversial” remarks.

Putting aside the fact that those remarks were solidly rooted in the Holy Bible and Judeo-Christian tradition, all of the emphasis should have been on his astonishing success in giving new meaning to that great old marching song “Onward, Christian Soldiers.” Jerry Falwell was the marchers’ chief recruiting sergeant.

I keep hearing how Jerry Falwell was instrumental in electing my dad, Ronald Reagan. My reaction to that was that it was nobody but Ronald Reagan himself and a lot of people like Jerry Falwell who were instrumental in his election victories.

Sure, the Rev. Falwell’s support was more than helpful, but his role in that election is not why he should be remembered. It makes light of his real accomplishments.

Jerry Falwell’s monumental achievement was to stir up a vast slumbering Christian community, enliven it, and make it the vibrant and powerful force in America’s political life that it remains today.

He told them that yes, you can walk out of your homes, you can get out of the pews, you can actually get involved in politics and vote for people instead of sitting back and griping about the world going to hell in a hand basket.

He said it was about time the Christian community woke up and started looking for candidates who in fact fit their Christian values and moral criteria and get out and support them for different political offices, including the presidency of the United States.

In effect, he gave Christians their marching orders to get involved in politics.

In the light of the present political climate that may not sound all that revolutionary, but when he launched that crusade it was something both previously unheard of and daring.

He caught hell, or course, from the political left who howled about keeping church and state at arm’s length. How dare he do this, they cried, knowing full well that what the Rev. Falwell was doing was threatening their stranglehold on the political life of this nation.

Christians, they believed, should neither be seen nor heard on the subject of politics. That was solely the secular left’s business – Christians should butt out.

Christians they said, should stay in the closet, keep their morals and their values and their antiquated beliefs to themselves, and above all make no attempt to influence the course of events.

In the face of this assault Jerry Falwell simply redoubled his efforts, challenging Christians to dismantle the temples of atheistic secularism and put God back in His rightful place at the center of the public square.

The result of this rebirth of the idea that Christians and other believers had a responsibility to speak out and act in behalf of Judeo-Christian principles and to elect candidates who supported them, was the success of the Reagan revolution and the elections of both Bushes.

The power he unleashed was most recently evident in 2004 when the Christian community banded together, came out in droves and won Ohio—and thus the presidency—for George W. Bush.

Jerry Falwell supported Ronald Reagan because he knew that my dad not only espoused Christian morals and values, but actually lived them every moment of his life.

Tragically, as Jerry Falwell departs the scene to rejoin my dad in that place a loving God reserves for those who were loyal to Him while on Earth, most of the current politicians are more apt to follow the polls than Judeo-Christian principles.

Look at the Democratic candidates, for example—the only time you’ll see them in church is in an election year – and it’s never their own church, but always some Black church they manage to discover when they are running for office and forget as soon as election day passes.

Their religious beliefs slumber until an election nears and they then suddenly spring to life, at least temporarily, and they can conveniently store them away until the next election.

Requiescat in pacem, Jerry.

Mike Reagan, the eldest son of the late President Ronald Reagan, is heard on more than 200 talk radio stations nationally as part of the Radio America Network. Look for Mike’s newest book, “Twice Adopted.” E-mail comments to©2007 Mike Reagan.


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/17/2007 at 07:56 AM   
Filed Under: • Religion •  
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calendar   Wednesday - May 16, 2007


“Good people sleep well in their beds at night only because rough men stand ready to commit violence in their name.”

-- George Orwell

Marine Corps Reserve Cpl. Mark A. Camp

imageimageIn May of 2005, Marines stationed in Anbar province began a week-long hunt to root out insurgents and foreign fighters in the volatile areas around the Syrian border. Dubbed Operation Matador, those tasked with carrying out the mission encountered enemies who had dug in and were ready to fight: deadly roadside bombs, sniper attacks, and several well-planned ambushes.

One day after the operation began, then-Lance Cpl. Camp and his company were sent to New Ubaydi on a house-clearing mission. As Camp’s squad entered one of the houses, insurgents hiding in a closet and in an underground crawlspace opened fire, shooting four Marines. Camp, outside, heard the gunfight and immediately ran inside to help. Three separate times he entered and exited the building to recover his squad members and clear the house of insurgents.

On May 11, Camp was again tested. This time, his company was heading to another small town to clear other insurgent strongholds. Camp was standing at the top hatch of his amphibious assault vehicle when he noticed an eerie silence. Camp was instantly on alert – but that could not stop the roadside bomb that detonated at that moment, hitting the vehicle and throwing the man standing next to Camp into a nearby field.

Shrapnel dug into Camp’s right thigh, and the explosion lit his hands and face on fire. He was thrown back into the burning vehicle, and he began beating out the fires all over his body and head.

Then, Camp heard the call of one of his teammates still trapped inside. As he crawled back into the wreckage, heat was cooking off ammunition all around him, ammunition that ricocheted inside even as insurgents continued to fire from outside. And then there was another explosion. Camp fell back out of the vehicle, on fire once more. Again, he beat his body until the flames subsided.

His comrade was still in the vehicle. So Camp went back inside and tried to grip the Marine’s pack, his helmet – anything – but by then Camp’s skin was melting from his hands. Camp later told the Columbus Dispatch, “I [was] screaming for someone to help me . . . someone with fresh hands.” Finally, some Marines answered his calls, and pulled Camp and the other Marine free.

For his actions and bravery, Camp was awarded the Silver Star on May 15, 2006.


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/16/2007 at 04:08 PM   
Filed Under: • War-Stories •  
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“Wherefore art thy pilot today? His arse art lost, foresooth.” - as Shakespeare might say. We’re just piddling around in friendly skies today, back over CONUS and down South again (your pilot wishes to express that he is American by birth and Southern by the Grace Of God - although temporarily stranded in the MidWest).

Yesterday we took you all on a wild ride halfway around the world in search of the Caped Crusader. So today we’re going to give you a real easy one. The USAF base below looks kinda odd because there are no heavy bombers or faster-than-lightning fighters around - at least not outside. They’re all inside - in wind tunnels, scale models and computer simulations. Here is the Air Force’s description of this bleeding-edge facility ....

The most advanced and largest complex of flight simulation test facilities in the world. The center operates 58 aerodynamic and propulsion wind tunnels, rocket and turbine engine test cells, space environmental chambers, arc heaters, ballistic ranges and other specialized units. Twenty-seven of the center’s test units have capabilities unmatched elsewhere in the United States; 14 are unique in the world.

Whew! Talk about “Buck Rogers” stuff. It’s all here. Final Hint: this base is named after the most important man in US Air Force history (and if that doesn’t give it away you better turn in your wings and go fly toy planes for the Navy pukes). You now have ten seconds to prove you are a real zoomie ....


(Click image for larger 1065x915 in popup window)
(Photo from Google Earth Desktop)



Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/16/2007 at 03:00 PM   
Filed Under: • Fun-Stuff •  
Comments (5) Trackbacks(0)  Permalink •  

Motivational Poster Of The Day



Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/16/2007 at 02:00 PM   
Filed Under: • Motorvators •  
Comments (12) Trackbacks(1)  Permalink •  

Monkey Business

Evolution Joke:

A little boy asked his mother, “Mummy, am I descended from a monkey?”

The mother replied, “Of course you are, son. We’re Liberal Democrats.”


( - On Thursday, May 17th at 10:30 AM Pacific Time, we will be conducting “Surrender is Not an Option” protest rallies outside of Speaker Pelosi’s San Francisco office ( 450 Golden Gate Ave. 14th Floor - San Francisco) and Senator Reid’s Las Vegas office (CLICK HERE for LOCATION). We have just added a 3rd protest location - outside of Senator Harry Reid’s Carson City office located at: 600 East William St., Carson City, NV 89701).

We’re sick and tired of watching Congressional leaders like Pelosi and Reid deliberately undermining support for the missions of our troops serving in Operation Iraqi Freedom & Operation Enduring Freedom. ENOUGH IS ENOUGH!

We are asking all of our members and supporters and the general public to show up for these mass rallies. Please bring a “white flag” as a symbol to show our disgust with the “Surrender” policies being advocated by Congress against our troops.

- More ...


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/16/2007 at 10:58 AM   
Filed Under: • Democrats-Liberals-Moonbat LeftistsHumor •  
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Missing GI’s Update

They’re not just numbers. They have names ... and families. They also have honor and courage to face death. Their foe has no honor and no courage - other than enough to hide bombs and sneak away in the dark of night. The enemy employs barbaric torture techniques - purely for pleasure and propaganda.

Yesterday, I posted here about the Iraqi prisons beginning to fill up. JUst between you and me there is a viable solution to several problems presented here. There is no need for any more prison cells. The insurgents are not in uniform and not recognizable as a soldier of an opposing force. That makes them ... spies.

According to the rules of warfare, spies may be shot. They have no protection under Geneva Convention rules. So from now on, when an “insurgent” is captured or wounded, he is to be given ten minutes to get right with Allah then stood up against a wall and shot. Then the body is to be covered in pig blood and left for the vultures.

This “insurrection” will cease within five minutes of the first one taken care of and word starts to spread. Is there anyone out there in our government who has the balls to risk the wrath of every bleeding heart Liberal on the planet to just do it? If no, then we’re just wasting our time ... and precious lives.

Missing, Slain GIs Identified As Search Continues in Iraq

The Pentagon on Tuesday released the names of seven soldiers from the Army’s 10th Mountain Division who were captured or killed by insurgents in a sophisticated weekend ambush south of Baghdad.

The three soldiers confirmed dead are Sgt. 1st Class James David Connell Jr., 40, of Lake City, Tenn., Pfc. Daniel W. Courneya, 19, of Nashville, Mich., and Pfc. Christopher E. Murphy, 21, of Lynchburg, Va. The Pentagon said they died in the village of Al Taqa “of wounds suffered when their patrol was attacked by enemy forces using automatic fire and explosives.”

Four soldiers were listed as “duty status whereabouts unknown,” a term often used before a soldier is formally listed as missing. Of those four, however, one is known to be dead but was badly burned in the ambush that left the soldiers’ Humvees ablaze, so the military must conduct forensic tests to determine his identity. The four are Sgt. Anthony J. Schober, 23, of Reno, Nev., Spec. Alex R. Jimenez, 25, of Lawrence, Mass., Pfc. Joseph J. Anzack Jr., 20, of Torrance, Calif., and Pvt. Byron W. Fouty, 19, of Waterford, Mich. All the soldiers were assigned to the 4th Battalion, 31st Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 10th Mountain Division, based at Fort Drum, N.Y.

The U.S. military did not identify an Iraqi interpreter who also was killed in the Saturday ambush. A massive hunt involving 4,000 troops is underway for the three missing soldiers, who U.S. military officials believe are in insurgent hands. “All available assets are being brought to bear in search of these missing soldiers,” said Lt. Col. Paul Fitzpatrick, a spokesman for the 10th Mountain Division at Fort Drum.

Lt. Col. Christopher C. Garver, a military spokesman in Baghdad, said the soldiers were in two Humvees, in “a stationary position.” When other members of the unit heard an explosion, they “immediately tried to establish contact,” he said. Two patrols dispatched to the scene of the attack themselves encountered roadside bombs.

The soldiers were watching a location where insurgents often place roadside bombs when they came under fire, said Fitzpatrick, who described the ambush as “obviously a deliberate and planned attack,” forcing the U.S. military’s reaction forces to fight their way to the scene.

- More ...


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/16/2007 at 10:30 AM   
Filed Under: • IraqMilitary •  
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calendar   Tuesday - May 15, 2007


DANG! We have really screwed the pooch this time, zoomies! Since we didn’t get lost yesterday, today is going to challenge you twice as hard as usual. Because of that, we’re giving you extra time to figure this one out. The USAF base below is kinda fuzzy because it is hush-hush, secret and we might be about to get our young ass blown out of the sky. During the 1991 Gulf War, this base was secret headquarters for the Special Operations Joint Task Force operating inside Iraq behind the lines.

The pic below shows an Army Special Ops puke trying to boot up MS-DOS. Just kidding. He is probably monitoring dozens of units in the field and relaying information between them. Hint I: the USAF base below is actually named after the river you see meandering to the right, not what you might think it’s named after. Final Hint: in the movie “Terminator” this base was one of the first military installations taken over by SKYNET. Now where in heck are we?

(Secret Decoder Ring Stuff: there is a subtle, word clue in Hint I. 20 points extra credit if you can reveal it.)


(Click image for larger 1065x915 in popup window)
(Photo from Google Earth Desktop)



Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/15/2007 at 02:30 PM   
Filed Under: • Fun-Stuff •  
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I honestly can’t say I was ever a big fan of Jerry Falwell but I never disliked him either. I just have strong feelings about preachers who mix themselves too deeply in politics. With that said however, you know me - I will not speak ill of the dead. I believe Falwell was a good Christian - and tried to do good work. I extend my heartfelt prayers and sympathy to Reverend Falwell’s family, friends and those he touched at Liberty University and around the country. Reverend Falwell is now gone to meet the God he served on Earth. I’m sure there is a good place waiting for him. Rest in peace.

imageimageJerry Falwell (1933-2007)

LYNCHBURG, Va. (AP)—The Rev. Jerry Falwell, who founded the Moral Majority and built the religious right into a political force, died Tuesday shortly after being found unconscious in his office at Liberty University, a school executive said. He was 73.

Ron Godwin, the university’s executive vice president, said Falwell, 73, was found unresponsive around 10:45 a.m. and taken to Lynchburg General Hospital. “CPR efforts were unsuccessful,” he said. Godwin said he was not sure what caused the collapse, but he said Falwell “has a history of heart challenges.”

“I had breakfast with him, and he was fine at breakfast,” Godwin said. “He went to his office, I went to mine, and they found him unresponsive.”

Falwell survived two serious health scares in early 2005. He was hospitalized for two weeks with what was described as a viral infection, then was hospitalized again a few weeks later after going into respiratory arrest. Later that year, doctors found a 70 percent blockage in an artery, which they opened with stents.


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/15/2007 at 01:43 PM   
Filed Under: • Religion •  
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Motivational Poster Of The Day



Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/15/2007 at 12:08 PM   
Filed Under: • Motorvators •  
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Jailhouse Iraq

Guess what? In another sign the surge is working, the Iraqi prisons are starting to fill up as asshats and dipweeds are rounded up and placed behind bars for the duration. Of course this was to be expected by anyone with half a brain but the Washington Post sounds surprised. Naturally, they are on-scene to listen to the prisoners tell how they have been tortured.

On the other hand, I couldn’t find anything in today’s Post about the captured American soldiers and how they may be being treated. I’m sure they covered it somewhere on page D42 ...

New Detainees Strain Iraq’s Jails
Sharp Rise Follows Start of Security Plan; Suspects Housed With Convicts
BAGHDAD (WASHINGTON POST) - Tuesday, May 15, 2007

imageimageThe capture of thousands of new suspects under the three-month-old Baghdad security plan has overwhelmed the Iraqi government’s detention system, forcing hundreds of people into overcrowded facilities, according to Iraqi and Western officials.

Nearly 20,000 people were in Iraqi-run prisons, detention camps, police stations and other holding cells as of the end of March, according to a U.N. report issued last month, an increase of more than 3,500 from the end of January.

The U.S. military said late last week that it was holding about 19,500 detainees, up more than 3,000 since the U.S. and Iraqi governments began implementing the security plan in mid-February.

Estimates of those inside Iraqi facilities, where reports of beatings and torture are common, vary widely because detainees are dispersed among hundreds of locations run by different ministries.

The U.S. military holds detainees at two main centers, Camp Bucca in southern Iraq and Camp Cropper near Baghdad, and officials say they are committed to avoiding the abuses that occurred at the Abu Ghraib prison following the 2003 U.S.-led invasion.

Iraq’s prisons for convicted criminals are managed by the Justice Ministry, but because of crowding in Iraqi army detention centers, authorities have transferred many untried detainees to live with convicts.

“We made some space for them, but now our space is full,” said Deputy Justice Minister Pusho Ibrahim Ali Daza Yei. Referring to the military, he added, “This is their problem, not mine.”

Yei, in an interview at his Baghdad office, said the Justice Ministry had taken in 1,843 such detainees from the military from the start of the security plan in February through April 21, an influx that now accounts for more than 15 percent of the ministry’s prison population.

“The reason why there’s more detainees is because there’s more forces on the ground, both Iraqi and coalition, out there doing operations. So you’ve got more people to go out and detain them,” said Brig. Gen. Joseph Anderson, chief of staff for the top American military field commander in Iraq. “The bottom line is we have more than we can handle collectively.”

The Iraqi constitution mandates that documents outlining the preliminary investigation must be submitted to a judge within 24 hours of a suspect’s arrest, with a possible extension of another day. But the flood of prisoners has worsened a situation in which many often wait weeks or months before their cases are heard.

To filter through the rapidly growing list of detainees, authorities have dispatched teams of judges, prosecutors and investigators—known as “tiger teams”—to determine whether there is enough evidence in a case to hold the suspect, according to a Western official in Baghdad familiar with the prison system. But the teams cannot keep up with the influx.

“We’re just storing up a tidal wave of cases, with a judicial system that cannot cope with what they’ve got,” said the official, who is not authorized to speak publicly and was interviewed on condition of anonymity. “They’re basically closing their eyes to the problem under the Baghdad security plan.”

Human rights officials say Justice Ministry facilities offer the best an Iraqi prisoner can hope for, as they generally meet international standards for space and treatment. But officials are increasingly concerned about the detention camps run by the Iraqi army and the Interior Ministry, which oversees the police force. In particular, several officials raised concerns about a detention center in Kadhimiyah, a predominantly Shiite neighborhood of northern Baghdad. The center, built to hold about 400 people, is said to house more than 1,000, with juveniles mixed into the population, officials said.

Some former inmates at Kadhimiyah have told human rights officials that they were tortured.

- More ...


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/15/2007 at 07:41 AM   
Filed Under: • Iraq •  
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Ahem! Your US Postal Service is handling less mail and having to pay more for health insurance for postal workers. Therefore it will cost you 41 cents to mail a letter from now on. At least until the next rate hike which will probably occur next year .. and the year after .. and the year after that .. and ....

You may address your hate mail to our official BMEWS postal worker, Christopher. He’s hanging around here somewhere. Give him some love and ask him to explain how the USPS can charge more for doing less work.

Steve Benson - United Media

What’s Behind The Postage Hike
A decline in first-class mail volume and higher health benefit costs
are to blame. Fuel prices also are taking a bite

(LA TIMES) - May 14, 2007

The postal rate increase that goes into effect today comes at a crucial time for the United States Postal Service. With Americans increasingly paying bills online and using e-mail for both personal and business correspondence, the Postal Service is facing a steady decline in first-class mail, its most profitable service. At the same time, its labor and fuel costs continue to rise. The changing conditions, Postmaster Gen. John E. Potter told Congress last month, “have challenged us like never before.”

How much are rates going up today?

A first-class stamp is going up from 39 cents to 41 cents; overall, rates are going up 7.6%. One bonus: The new “forever” stamp will be good for first-class postage in the future even after rates go up, so you’ll no longer have to hunt around for extra 2- or 3-cent stamps.

Didn’t rates just go up last year?

Yes. They went up in January 2006 by 5.4% overall, with a first-class stamp going from 37 cents to 39 cents.

- More ...


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/15/2007 at 07:02 AM   
Filed Under: • Outrageous •  
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Quote Of The Day

“This political language has created a frame that is not accurate and that Bush and his gang have used to justify anything they want to do. It’s been used to justify a whole series of things that are not justifiable, ranging from the war in Iraq, to torture, to violation of the civil liberties of Americans, to illegal spying on Americans. Anyone who speaks out against these things is treated as unpatriotic. I also think it suggests that there’s a fixed enemy that we can defeat with just a military campaign. I just don’t think that’s true.”

-- Democratic Presidential candidate John Edwards on why he is now rejecting use of the phrase “Global War On Terror”

Is it just me or does anyone else here think John Edwards is that kid in high school who was always combing his hair and primping before the mirror in the boys room? You know the one I’m talking about. All the cool kids hated him because he was such a schmuck and the girls always laughed at him behind his back. Yeah, the teacher’s pet. The suck-weasel who sang in the school choir. That’s the one.

Well, he’s a grownup now. Almost.


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/15/2007 at 03:50 AM   
Filed Under: • Democrats-Liberals-Moonbat Leftists •  
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calendar   Monday - May 14, 2007

Cure For Cancer

Don’t get excited. It will be ten years at least before it reaches patients. The FDA must be satisfied first, and then some drug company will have to invest money and then ...

Okla. Professors Develop Cancer Protein
NORMAN, Okla. - May 14, 2007, 5:04 PM EDT

imageimageTwo professors at the University of Oklahoma say they’ve developed a protein that can stop the spread of certain cancer cells without damaging normal cells. Thomas Pento and Roger Harrison helped develop a fusion protein that keeps some types of cancer cells from ingesting a vital protein called methionine. The fusion protein doesn’t affect normal cells because, unlike cancer cells, they can be healthy without that protein.

Chemotherapy and radiation therapies kill normal cells along with cancer cells, which often cause sickness and hair loss. “Roger has created a mechanism that delivers these compounds specifically to the surface of cancer cells so normal cells won’t be affected but only the cancer cells will be damaged,” Pento said.

“So you can see it would cause a lot less toxicity and it should really be a lot more effective.” Pento is a Noble Foundation presidential professor of pharmacy at the OU Health Sciences Center; Harrison is an associate professor of chemical, biological and materials engineering on the Norman campus. They worked with other OU scientists, including Xiao-Ping Zang, Naveen Palwai, Megan Lerner and Dan Brackett, research director at the Health Sciences Center’s surgery department.

Pento said the research started with breast cancer and expanded to include other types of solid tumors. They found the fusion protein to be just as helpful in fighting lung, prostate and pancreatic cancers. “It could be applicable to many types of cancer,” Pento said, “but we’ve found that it’s effective for those four types of cancer for sure.”

Despite successful testing to this point, Harrison said the fusion protein will need another round of animal tests before moving on to years of human clinical testing. Three phases of clinical tests could take two years each. “So it could be in the order of 10 years,” he said. “It sounds so far away, but realistically, given the FDA and all the phases of testing, it could be done rapidly.”

The two professors have applied for patents on their technology and plan to conduct animal testing themselves before launching their own company or licensing with a large pharmaceutical company to do it. “If you don’t patent it and get that protection, then no pharmaceutical company is going to spend the half to three-quarter billion dollars that it takes to do the clinical testing and to get this drug on the market,” Pento said.


Posted by The Skipper   United States  on 05/14/2007 at 05:25 PM   
Filed Under: • MedicalScience-Technology •  
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Not that very many people ever read this far down, but this blog was the creation of Allan Kelly and his friend Vilmar. Vilmar moved on to his own blog some time ago, and Allan ran this place alone until his sudden and unexpected death partway through 2006. We all miss him. A lot. Even though he is gone this site will always still be more than a little bit his. We who are left to carry on the BMEWS tradition owe him a great debt of gratitude, and we hope to be able to pay that back by following his last advice to us all:
  1. Keep a firm grasp of Right and Wrong
  2. Stay involved with government on every level and don't let those bastards get away with a thing
  3. Use every legal means to defend yourself in the event of real internal trouble, and, most importantly:
  4. Keep talking to each other, whether here or elsewhere
It's been a long strange trip without you Skipper, but thanks for pointing us in the right direction and giving us a swift kick in the behind to get us going. Keep lookin' down on us, will ya? Thanks.


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GNU Terry Pratchett

Oh, and here's some kind of visitor flag counter thingy. Hey, all the cool blogs have one, so I should too. The Visitors Online thingy up at the top doesn't count anything, but it looks neat. It had better, since I paid actual money for it.
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