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Monday, July 31, 2017

Monday's Ride - Jupiter One - Countdown (Thunderbirds Music Video)

Thanks Kerry

Sleazy creeps

Conservative hypocrisy more damaging than the message: Harper

While in government, the Conservatives were the first to howl “treason” when other parties spoke out south of the border — just as the Tories did last week on the Omar Khadr file.
Let’s cast back a few years, to a long-forgotten episode in the life of the last Stephen Harper government.
Tom Mulcair, then the country’s Opposition leader, landed in Washington for meetings, and in the course of his visit he outlined the NDP view of the Keystone XL pipeline.
He told an American audience that his priority for Canadian energy was an east-west pipeline, that Keystone would export Canadian jobs and the NDP would do a better job than Harper in building support for pipelines.
The Conservative government of the day reacted as if Mulcair should be shipped back north of the border in leg irons and shackles.
A senior minister of the day, John Baird, accused Mulcair of “trash talking” and “badmouthing” Canada. Another former minister, Joe Oliver, marched to the microphones in the Commons foyer to denounce Mulcair for not leaving politics at the border. He also took to the keyboard for the Globe and Mail to tell the country “a responsible politician would not travel to a foreign capital to score cheap political points.”
Baird and Oliver are gone, but Michelle Rempel and Peter Kent were part of that government. It appears they missed Oliver’s op-ed.

The sick turd is back

Back in the fold: Dimitri Soudas joining Patrick Brown's campaign team

Stephen Harper’s former communications director and long-time political staffer Dimitri Soudas is joining Ontario Progressive Conservative Leader Patrick Brown’s campaign team, according to a party source.
“Dimitri will be volunteering his time and will be providing campaign advice leading up to and during the election,” said the source.
Asked about his involvement, Soudas told iPolitics he would “rather not provide a comment.” Brown’s office was not commenting either.
Soudas is currently a managing partner at the consulting firm Stampede Group but he spent nine years in Ottawa, primarily working for Harper. Soudas first joined Prime Minister Harper’s team as his press secretary in 2003 and was appointed Harper’s director of communications in 2010.
He left the PMO in September 2011 and became executive director of the Conservative party towards the end of 2013. Soudas soon found himself at the centre of controversy after it was reported that he interfered in the Conservative nomination race for the newly-created riding of Oakville North-Burlington.

Navy SEAL stands to kiss his wife after horrific car accident

Thanks Sylvia


Thanks Kerry

Two blondes

Two blondes were sitting in the hot tub together after their aquafit class.
 One blond said to the other "Which one do you think is farther away ... Florida or the moon?".

The other blonde turned and said "Hellooooooooo, can you see Florida?".

Thanks Norman

Saturday, July 29, 2017

Saturday's Ride - 1977 VW Volkswagon Westfalia Camper bus RV For Sale

The insanity of Donald Trump

The 17 most jaw-dropping moments of Donald Trump’s speech to Boy Scouts

It was a typical Trump rally. Except he was speaking to tens of thousands of children.
WASHINGTON—U.S. President Donald Trump bragged about his election victory, insulted Hillary Clinton, attacked the “fake news,” told bizarre stories, said untrue things.
In other words, it was a typical Trump rally. Except he was speaking to children.
Trump appeared Monday evening at the 19th National Boy Scout Jamboree in West Virginia. Speaking to some 40,000 people, most of whom were boys under 18, Trump departed from his prepared text, which was a conventional tribute to the value of scouting, and delivered a rambling address reminiscent of his famous monologues from the 2016 campaign.
The speech left pundits aghast. Below, the 17 most remarkable moments:

Friday, July 28, 2017

Friday's Ride - 1951 Henry J "Wicked"


Poor baby
Donald J. Trump  @realDonaldTrump
It's very sad that Republicans, even some that were carried over the line on my back, do very little to protect their President.
4:14 PM - 23 Jul 2017

Getting closer to the truth

FBI Horrified As Spy Says Russia Has Been Supporting And Cultivating Trump For Years

A "veteran" spy is alleging that Russia is cultivating, supporting and assisting Donald Trump and has been for at least five years. The spy said the response from the FBI was "shock and horror."
The report alleges that Trump and his “inner circle” have accepted a regular “flow of intelligence from the Kremlin and that Russian intelligence claims to have “compromised” Trump on his visits and could “blackmail him”.
David Corn at Mother Jones reported:

Stabbing the American people in the back for personal gain.... SAD

During ‘Made in America Week,’ President Trump’s Mar-a-Lago Club applies to hire 70 foreign workers

President Trump's Mar-a-Lago Club in Florida has asked permission to hire 70 foreign workers this fall, attesting — in the middle of the White House's “Made in America Week” — that it cannot find qualified Americans to serve as cooks, waiters and housekeepers.
Those requests were made to the Department of Labor in recent days and posted online Thursday. The for-profit club, where Trump spent numerous weekends this spring, asked permission to hire 15 housekeepers, 20 cooksand 35 waiters.
In addition, Trump's golf club in nearby Jupiter, Fla. asked permission to hire six foreign workers as cooks. The applications to the Department of Labor are a first step in the process of applying for H-2B visas, which would allow the clubs to bring in foreigners for temporary work between October and next May.
The applications were first reported Thursday by BuzzFeed News.

EDS - Cat Herders - HQ

Thanks Randy

Thursday, July 27, 2017

Thursday's Ride - 1981 Cadillac Fleetwood Brougham d'Elegance

A must read

For years the battle-hardened and decorated American veteran wrestled with his conscience, with whether he'd done the right thing in saving the life of Omar Khadr, seen by many as a terrorist who profited from his crimes.
Now, watching the furor over the government's $10.5-million payout to Khadr from afar, Donnie Bumanglag wants to tell his story, offer a perspective born of bitter experience — one he admits may not be popular with many Canadians, or even some of his own former comrades in arms.
Bumanglag, of Lompoc, Calif., 36, has spent years coming to terms with his former life as an elite airborne medic supporting U.S. special forces during three missions to Afghanistan and Iraq. He's been haunted by flashbacks, frequently thrown back to that time in the summer of 2002, when he spent hours in the back of a helicopter frantically working on Khadr, then 15 years old and at the very edge of death.
"This is a human life. This is war. This is something that most people can't fathom, and they want to be real quick to give an opinion just because it makes them feel good about themselves," Bumanglag said. "(But) there's more to this story than just talking points."
The following account is based on interviews Bumanglag gave to The Canadian Press, as well as on a recent podcast he co-hosts in which he talks about saving Khadr.

Saving Omar Khadr: ‘We plugged all the holes,’ chopper medic recounts

America fails to learn

"The failure to understand modern war is summed up by “unlawful combatant.” It’s a phrase dreamed up by Americans who don’t grasp the informality of soldiering, of foreigners being deeply attached to their own soil and fighting for it until they died or the U.S. was driven out.
It is a useful term for torturers who, despite the International Criminal Court that the U.S. won’t join lest it be accused of war crimes, wanted permission to ply their trade."

How Omar Khadr was caught in the American fog of war: Mallick

The U.S. failed to learn from its own history, repeatedly waging war with guerrillas who spoke languages Americans couldn’t be bothered to learn. The blowback has been fantastic.

Gentle Thoughts for Today

Gentle Thoughts for Today -

Birds of a feather flock together . . . .and then shit on your car.

A penny saved is a government oversight.

The older you get, the tougher it is to lose weight, because by then your body and your fat have gotten to be really good friends.

The easiest way to find something lost around the house is to buy a replacement ..

He who hesitates is probably right.

Did you ever notice: The Roman Numerals for forty (40) are  XL.

If you can smile when things go wrong, you have someone in mind to blame.

The sole purpose of a child's middle name is so he can tell when he's really in trouble.

Did you ever notice: When you put the 2 words 'The' and 'IRS' together it spells 'Theirs...'

Aging: Eventually you will reach a point when you stop lying about your age and start bragging about it.

Some people try to turn back their odometers. Not me, I want people to know 'why' I look this way.
I've traveled a long way and some of the roads weren't paved.

When you are dissatisfied and would like to go back to your youth, think of Algebra.

You know you are getting old when everything either dries up or leaks.

One of the many things no one tells you about aging is that it is such a nice change from being young. Ah, being young is beautiful, but being old is comfortable.

Lord, Keep your arm around my shoulder and your hand over my mouth . . . .AMEN!

Thanks Ivan

And the moral is....

After 10 years, the wife starts to think their kid looks kinda strange so she decides to do a DNA test.
She finds out that the kid is actually from completely different parents.
Wife: Honey, I have something very serious to tell you.
Husband: What’s up?
Wife: According to DNA test results, this is not our kid..
Husband: Well you don’t remember, do you??
When we were leaving the hospital, we noticed that our baby had pooped.
Then you said:
Please go change the baby, I’ll wait for you here.
So I went inside, got a clean one and left the dirty one there.
Moral: Never give a man a job that doesn't belong to him.

Thanks Randy

I want this BMW or the girl, What do you think ?

Thanks Kerry..... the bike costs less in the long time but she would give you the better ride

A Little Poem, so true it hurts

Another year has passed
And we're all a little older.
Last summer felt hotter
And winter seems much colder.
There was a time not long ago
When life was quite a blast.
Now I fully understand
About 'Living in the Past'

We used to go to weddings,
Football games and  lunches..
Now we go to funeral homes
And after-funeral brunches.

We used to have hangovers,
From parties that were gay.
Now we suffer body aches
And while the night away.

We used to go out dining,
And couldn't get our fill.
Now we ask for doggie bags,
Come home and take a pill.

We used to often travel
To places near and  far.
Now we get sore asses
From riding in the  car.

We used to go to nightclubs
And drink a little  booze.
Now we stay home at night
And watch the evening news.

That, my friend is how life is,
And now my tale is told.
So, enjoy each day and live it up...
Before you're too damned old!

Thanks Harry

Wednesday, July 26, 2017

Wednesday's Ride - Comercial Retro de la Datsun Estaquitas 80's Mexico

America is in big trouble and the GOP love it

Jeff Sessions Is Dismantling Obama’s Legal Legacy

 Recusal from the Russia probe has freed the U.S. attorney general to rearrange Justice Department priorities.
In mid-May, as the Russia investigation reached new heights with the firing of FBI Director James Comey and the eventual naming of Robert Mueller as special counsel, Attorney General Jeff Sessions was going about his business as the nation’s top law enforcement officer. Having recused himself from the Russia probe two months earlier, he spent those two weeks in May, among other things, issuing stricter charging policiesfor prosecutors and speaking at an antidrug conference in West Virginia, where he blamed Mexican cartels and porous borders for the opioid epidemic.
Under normal circumstances, the U.S. attorney general would be deeply involved in any investigation of a foreign power interfering in domestic affairs. But with the country fixated on all things Russia, Sessions’s recusal has allowed him to implement his tough-on-crime agenda and dismantle large parts of President Obama’s legal legacy without creating big headlines. Since taking over the U.S. Department of Justice on Feb. 9, Sessions has made more than a dozen changes affecting almost all facets of federal law enforcement. His priorities are clear: violent crime, drugs, and immigration. Although the proposed budget for the department includes $1 billion of cuts overall, Sessions has asked for an extra $26 million to hire 300 prosecutors devoted to gang violence and deportation cases.
Some of his most notable moves have involved rolling back Obama’s more lenient approach to punishing criminals. He’s reinstated tougher sentences for nonviolent drug offenders, ordering prosecutors to go for the harshest penalties allowed under the law. That puts him at odds with a growing consensus among Democrats and even some Republicans that jailing drug addicts is counterproductive.
In April, Justice began a review of its prior settlements with troubled police departments, a significant piece of Obama’s response to allegations of police bias and excessive use of force. Sessions tried to stop a judge from signing off on a settlement agreement that put the Baltimore police department under federal supervision because of its past treatment of minority suspects. When his request was rejected, Sessions issued a rebuke. He later wrote an op-ed in USA Today warning of the consequences of “handcuffing the police.”