Show Posts

This section allows you to view all posts made by this member. Note that you can only see posts made in areas you currently have access to.


Topics - Lucifer

Pages: [1] 2 3 ... 90
1
Spin Zone / Cancelled Hobo
« on: May 07, 2021, 10:42:04 AM »

2
Spin Zone / Creepy Picture
« on: May 04, 2021, 08:31:40 AM »
This pic looks bizarre.   At first I thought it was a photoshop pic.


4
Spin Zone / Vaccine Passes
« on: April 30, 2021, 06:46:48 AM »
So I wonder what kind of ID will be required to get a Vaccine Pass?  :o

https://chicago.cbslocal.com/2021/04/28/chicago-vax-pass-may/

5
Pilot Zone / 'Forgotten Astronaut' Michael Collins Dies
« on: April 28, 2021, 10:45:23 AM »
He was never forgotten by me.   One of the true great American Heroes.




https://www.npr.org/2021/04/28/509599284/forgotten-astronaut-michael-collins-dies

Quote
An astronaut who flew on one of the most famous space missions of all time has died. Michael Collins, 90, was part of the three-member crew on Apollo 11, the first lunar landing mission in 1969. Unlike Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, he never walked on the moon. Collins stayed behind and piloted the command module as it circled above. Because of that, Collins is often called the 'forgotten astronaut'.

Collins had been battling cancer. In a statement released by his family, "He spent his final days peacefully, with his family by his side. Mike always faced the challenges of life with grace and humility, and faced this, his final challenge in the same way."

NASA Administrator Steve Jurczyk said the nation lost a true pioneer, "NASA mourns the loss of this accomplished pilot and astronaut, a friend of all who seek to push the envelope of human potential. Whether his work was behind the scenes or on full view, his legacy will always be as one of the leaders who took America's first steps into the cosmos. And his spirit will go with us as we venture toward farther horizons."


In 1969, President Nixon (right) greets the Apollo 11 astronauts in quarantine after their mission to the moon. The Apollo 11 crew from left are Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin.
AP
When Neil Armstrong first stepped on the moon and uttered the famous phrase, "Houston, Tranquility Base here, the Eagle has landed," Collins was in orbit, 60 miles above, just as busy, and just as excited, telling the team back in Houston he was listening to communications with his comrades, and it was "fantastic."

Aldrin and Armstrong were on the lunar surface just under 22 hours. The world was transfixed. Seeing them bunny-hop along, take pictures and collect lunar samples during their single, short moonwalk. All the while, Collins circled the moon. Looking down at the barren lunar landscape and peering back at the Earth. "The thing I remember most is the view of planet Earth from a great distance," he said later. "Tiny. Very shiny. Blue and white. Bright. Beautiful. Serene and fragile."

Forgotten Astronaut

As he orbited, half the time he could talk to controllers but when he was on the back side of the moon, he was completely cut off. It was because of this part of the mission that some dubbed him the loneliest man in humanity. As he recalled in a 2016 NPR interview, he didn't think of it that way. He said, "The fact that I was ... out of communications, rather than that being a fear, that was a joy because I got Mission Control to shut up for a little while. Every once in a while."

6
https://www.washingtonexaminer.com/news/central-america-migrants-flee-us-aid

Yet, we have homeless veterans, we have homeless individuals that are citizens of our country and yet, through borrowing, the current administration will shower some third world shitholes with money, which will ultimately never get to the people it was intended for.

Quote
The Biden administration has committed to sending an additional $310 million in foreign aid to Central American countries in an effort to resolve root causes of treks by tens of thousands of people to the U.S. southern border each month.

Vice President Kamala Harris announced Monday in a virtual meeting with President Alejandro Giammattei of Guatemala that the U.S. government had pledged the money in support of humanitarian relief and food shortages in El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras.

The U.S. Agency for International Development will provide $125 million to stem the effects of recurrent droughts, food shortages, and coronavirus-related issues in the three countries, which are known as the Northern Triangle of Central America. The State Department has appropriated $104 million "to meet the immediate safety and protection needs of refugees, asylum seekers, internally displaced persons, and other vulnerable populations in the region," though the White House did not reveal more on how the money will be spent.

Twenty-six million dollars from the Pentagon will go toward increasing partnerships that provide needed disaster relief, education, and health services.

7
Spin Zone / Book Deals
« on: April 20, 2021, 01:18:45 PM »
In todays world "book deals" are often just a clever way to pay someone off, by offering a huge amount of money for a so-so book.

 https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/amy-coney-barrett-receives-2-million-advance-for-book-deal-report/ar-BB1fPiDL

8
Spin Zone / BLM
« on: April 18, 2021, 09:27:44 AM »
Buy Larger Mansions?

Race hustling for fun and profit?

When will people figure out these race hustlers such as BLM, Sharpton and Jackson don’t give a shit about those they supposedly stand up for?

9
Spin Zone / What if?
« on: April 09, 2021, 04:21:49 PM »
With ongoing investigations into the 2020 election fraud, slow gains are being made.  Of course there are constant roadblocks as groups are fighting to conceal data and ballots. 

So what happens if once and for all the fraud is proven, where from there?   Knowing we have the wrong guy in the WH, what about all his policy decisions?  And he becomes essentially powerless. 

Our enemies are enjoying this, but it truly places the country in a very awkward position.


10


https://money.yahoo.com/undocumented-workers-new-york-pandemic-relief-160543128.html

Quote
New York State likely will offer one-time payments of up to $15,600 to undocumented workers hurt by the pandemic but who couldn’t access federal relief. Nearly 300,000 people may be eligible for the program.

As part of the $212 billion 2022 budget deal reached this week by state lawmakers and the governor, the state plans to allocate $2.1 billion to an Excluded Worker Fund. The budget passed the Democrat-controlled Legislature on Wednesday and now needs to be approved by Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

"The $2.1 billion fund to aid excluded workers in this pandemic is urgently needed, thoroughly deserved, and will benefit not only workers and their families but also the communities where they live,” David Dyssegaard Kallick, deputy director of the New York-based Fiscal Policy Institute wrote in a report analyzing the proposal.

The program makes up less than 1% of the budget deal, which also includes $2.4 billion for a rent relief program and a $1 billion aid package for small businesses, arts, entertainment, and restaurants, among other provisions.

11
Spin Zone / OLDEST RECRUIT IN THE HISTORY OF PARRIS ISLAND
« on: April 08, 2021, 05:20:21 PM »
https://www.marines.mil/News/News-Display/Article/2559706/oldest-recruit-in-the-history-of-parris-island/

Quote
PARRIS ISLAND, S.C. --
The average age of a United States Marine Corps recruit is 21 years old. When Paul Douglas enlisted in 1942, he left behind his wife, child, and career and reported to Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island at the ripe age of 50.

Even though thousands of visitors have walked the halls of the Douglas Visitor Center, very few know the story of the man behind the namesake, who became the oldest recruit in the history of Parris Island.

Born in 1892, Douglas embarked on a career as an economics professor, teaching at multiple universities across America from 1916-1942. In 1939 Douglas ran for Chicago City Council and won.

By 1942, Douglas had made many acquaintances in high places; namely Frank Knox, an associate he befriended during his tenure at the Chicago Daily News who later became Secretary of the Navy. With a little help from Knox, Douglas enlisted in the United States Marine Corps as a private, five months after the attacks on Pearl Harbor, as the country was plunged into a second world war. Douglas had wanted to see combat and fight for his country, so with his connections in the naval service the Marine Corps became the most logical choice.

Now the 50-year-old famed economist, professor and politician found himself at the command of drill instructors whom he was old enough to have fathered. After completing boot camp, Douglas proudly wrote “I found myself able to take the strenuous boot camp training without asking for a moment's time out and without visiting the sick bay.”

After impressing his command during boot camp, Douglas was assigned to the personnel classification section on Parris Island. With influence from his connections in the Roosevelt administration, three weeks later he passed a test to be promoted to corporal, and one month after that, staff sergeant. Following a recommendation from his commanding officer (and a strong recommendation from his old friend Frank Knox,) Douglas was commissioned as a captain in the Marine Corps, after seven months as an enlisted Marine.

During the battle of Peleliu, while serving as the division adjutant to 3rd Battalion, 7th Marines, Captain Douglas made trips to the front lines to evacuate the wounded and dead men. During one of these trips Douglas saw that the men were in desperate need of flamethrower and rocket launcher ammo. He swiftly returned to the rear and hand-delivered the men the ammo under heavy mortar and small arms fire. For these heroic actions, Douglas would be awarded the Bronze Star medal. Later into the campaign at Peleliu, Douglas came under fire and was hit by a piece of shrapnel, for which he received his first Purple Heart medal.

Douglas went on to serve in the battle of Okinawa, often being remembered by Marines for running around the battlefield with the vigor of a much younger Marine. He was promoted to major during the battle of Okinawa. Pfc. Paul E. Ison stated that it was after the major had pulled his demolition team aside to assist in resupplying ammo to the front lines that he noticed Douglas had been injured.

Douglas had been hit by a machine gun in his left forearm and was evacuated by the men that he had dedicated his life to serving. After being hit, he proceeded to use his uninjured hand to take off his major rank insignia so that he wouldn’t receive special attention.

“All of us have standards by which we measure other men. Paul Douglas is one of the finest, bravest and truest men that I have known during my lifetime."
 Emily Douglas, Paul Douglas' wife

Ison said, “If I live to be 100 years old I will never forget this scene. There, lying on the ground, bleeding from his wound was a white-haired Marine major. He had been hit by a machine gun bullet. Although he was in pain, he was calm and I have never seen such dignity in a man. He was saying ‘Leave me here. Get the young men out first. I have lived my life. Please let them live theirs.”

Douglas expressed passionate interest in returning early to his men to continue serving on the front lines. He was hospitalized in San Francisco and subsequently moved to Bethesda, Maryland where it took more than 14 months to be dismissed from the hospital and was medically retired from the Marine Corps, only regaining partial use of his left hand.

Noting his unusual bravery, an officer who served under Douglas said “No one could keep the major out of the front lines. He loves his boys and was right in there with them all the time.”

In his command it had been a normal sight to see Douglas waiting in the back of the chow hall line while fellow officers skipped to the front of the line, picking up garbage so that young Marines wouldn’t have to, and anything else he could do to assist the men under him. All accounts of men who served with him said that he was greatly admired by his Marines.

Commenting on the importance of honoring Douglas and his actions through dedicating a building to him, Dr. Stephen Wise, the director of the Parris Island History Museum stated “It’s important to remember Marines who made an impact and influenced the Marine Corps in a positive direction. Douglas was the oldest individual to go through Parris Island, he could have stayed safely on ship and he chose not to; we want people to remember these men and their actions.”

Because of his brave actions under fire and unselfish service he was promoted to lieutenant colonel a year after he retired in January of 1947. After returning to Chicago as a war hero, Douglas won his spot as Illinois state senator in 1949. When running for senator the opposing candidate refused to debate him, so Douglas sat down and debated an empty chair, switching chairs and answering for his opponent. He was noted for his support of Dr. Martin Luther King's civil rights movement and advocating for just treatment of Americans. He served in that position for 18 years until retiring at 74 years of age.

In 1977, Parris Island visitor’s center was named in Douglas’s honor. His wife, Emily Douglas spoke to the tribute Parris Island had bestowed upon her late husband.

“Later in his life many honors came to my husband. But there is none that would have so touched him, made him so astonished as well as thrilled, as having his name associated here at Parris Island.”

Even in public office Douglas continued to advocate for the Marine Corps, and proudly kept the Marine Corps standard displayed in office.

“All of us have standards by which we measure other men. Paul Douglas is one of the finest, bravest and truest men that I have known during my lifetime. It was an honor to have been associated with him, to have shared danger with him and to have observed his nobility of character when he was wounded and asked to be left behind so that younger men might live.”


12
Spin Zone / The Gap Continues to Widen
« on: April 02, 2021, 07:55:31 AM »

  So now the Xiden Administration is resorting to these tactics:

 https://www.breitbart.com/politics/2021/04/01/biden-dot-halts-texas-highway-project-using-the-civil-rights-act/#

Quote
President Joe Biden’s Department of Transportation (DOT) has paused a highway widening project in Houston, Texas, citing Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 as legal justification.

In what could be a first for any administration in this context, the Biden administration is using its federal powers to pause the Texas DOT plan to widen Interstate 45. The administration is doing this as a test to address what it calls a history of “government-driven racial inequalities.”

This comes after complaints from local activities during the federal DOT’s intervention period. The proposed plan, known as the North Houston Highway Improvement Project, is proposed to widen I-45 at three different sections.

The Texas DOT’s completed environmental review of the project in February found it would have a significant impact on the surrounding communities the highway currently runs through. It would reportedly displace a substantial number of black and Hispanic communities, including schools, places of worship, and more than 1,000 homes and businesses.

 Let's be realistic here, they have never gave a crap about this before.  But Texas just passed a comprehension voter bill to tighten up laws to prevent the DCP from another election overthrow.   That's the real issue.

  Texas should tell fedgov "OK, no problem, keep your funds" and continue the project, and at the same time drop the federal tax on gasoline and diesel, and stop all payments for such to fedgov.

13
Spin Zone / Fact Check
« on: April 02, 2021, 06:08:36 AM »

14
Spin Zone / Can Corona Virus beat Populism?
« on: March 31, 2021, 06:50:21 AM »
Video from China Global Television Network (CGTN)



15
Spin Zone / Keller's Riverside Store CHL Class
« on: March 29, 2021, 05:30:31 PM »
Radio ad for Keller's Riverside Store


Pages: [1] 2 3 ... 90