1. Talk about huge, firm, delicious, succulent, inviting breasts!
2. Tying the legs together keeps the inside moist.
3. It’s Cool Whip time!
4. If I don’t undo my pants, I’ll burst!
5. Whew, that’s one terrific spread!
6. I’m in the mood for dark meat.
7. Are you ready for seconds yet?
8. Seconds? I can handle thirds, maybe even fourths!
9. It’s a little dry, do you still want to eat it?
10. Just pull the skin back, try the end of it and see how you like it!
11. Just wait your turn, you’ll get some.
12. Don’t play with your meat.
13. Just spread the legs open and stuff it in.
14. Do you think you’ll be able to handle all these people at once?
15. There will be enough for everyone to get stuffed three of four times!
16. I didn’t expect everyone to come at once!
17. You still have a little bit on your chin.
18. How long will it take after you stick it in?
19. You’ll know it’s ready when it pops up.
20. Wow, I didn’t think I could handle all of that!
21. That’s the biggest one I’ve ever seen!
22. How long do I beat it before it’s ready?
23. Oh please, can I have just a little nibble?
The image below should be broken (it may take awhile to load). However, if you’re running Internet Explorer, attempting to load the image just sent me an email.
(that may not sound interesting until you realize that it was YOUR BROWSER that sent me the e-mail. This is a bug in Explorer that could be abused by spammers – it’s easy to have visitors to a web site send out the spam messages for them. And it could be a well-known website as well, most advertising is served from third party webservers)
We’ve obtained copies of the MPAA lawsuit letters being circulated to Bit Torrent websites and their hosts – in this case to Torrent website “Demonoid” (Pages: 1,2,3,4,5,6,7). In it, lawyers warn the host they’ve sued the operators of a Torrent site on their network, but currently don’t know their identities. The letter to the website owner claims they face “severe sanctions” should they delete any pirated material or usable evidence in the case against them. As noted by users below, the IP address for the website cited by the letter (66.250.450.10) doesn’t/can’t exist, a mistake repeated throughout the letters.
(another interesting tidbit is that they’re claiming ownership rights on the .torrent files themselves, not the actual movies. That could bite them in the ass…)
De onderhandelingen tussen Microsoft en de overheid over een omstreden mantelcontract zijn afgebroken.
Dat bevestigt Robert de Mol, woordvoerder van Microsoft. Verdeeldheid tussen de verschillende departementen lag volgens de zegsman ten grondslag aan het spaaklopen van de onderhandelingen.
Microsoft betreurt het dat de onderhandelingen zijn afgebroken. “Het is efficiŽnter en doelmatiger als je met ťťn partij zaken kunt doen”, zegt De Mol. Microsoft gaat nu apart onderhandelen met de verschillende overheidsinstanties.
Na het bekend worden van de onderhandelingen bleek al snel dat ook tal van andere bedrijven geÔnteresseerd waren om de pc’s bij de overheid – tegen een lagere prijs dan Microsoft – van software te voorzien.
This photo provided by SeaWorld San Diego shows a baby killer whale being born Tuesday, Dec. 21, 2004, at SeaWorld San Diego. The mother is Kasatka, a 28-year-old whale. The healthy-looking calf instinctively swam to the surface to draw its first breath. It’s estimated to weigh between 300 pounds and 500 pounds and measure 6 to 7 feet. (AP Photo/SeaWorld San Diego, Mike Aguilera)
A portrait of President Bush using monkeys to form his image that was banished from a New York art show last week amid charges of censorship was projected on a giant billboard in Manhattan on Tuesday.
“Bush Monkeys,” a small acrylic on canvas by Chris Savido, created the stir last week at the Chelsea Market public space, leading the market’s managers to close down the 60-piece show.
Animal Magazine, a quarterly arts publication that had organized the month-long show, said anonymous donors had paid for the picture to be posted on a giant digital billboard over the entrance to the Holland Tunnel, used by thousands of commuters traveling between Manhattan and New Jersey.
The original picture will be auctioned on eBay, with part of the proceeds donated to parents of U.S. soldiers wishing to supply their sons and daughters with body armor in Iraq.
Antanas Mockus had just resigned from the top job of Colombian National University. A mathematician and philosopher, Mockus looked around for another big challenge and found it: to be in charge of, as he describes it, “a 6.5 million person classroom.”
Mockus, who had no political experience, ran for mayor of BogotŠ; he was successful mainly because people in Colombia’s capital city saw him as an honest guy. With an educator’s inventiveness, Mockus turned BogotŠ into a social experiment just as the city was choked with violence, lawless traffic, corruption, and gangs of street children who mugged and stole. It was a city perceived by some to be on the verge of chaos.
People were desperate for a change, for a moral leader of some sort. The eccentric Mockus, who communicates through symbols, humor, and metaphors, filled the role. When many hated the disordered and disorderly city of BogotŠ, he wore a Superman costume and acted as a superhero called “Supercitizen.” People laughed at Mockus’ antics, but the laughter began to break the ice of their extreme skepticism.
The fact that he was seen as an unusual leader gave the new mayor the opportunity to try extraordinary things, such as hiring 420 mimes to control traffic in BogotŠ’s chaotic and dangerous streets. He launched a “Night for Women” and asked the city’s men to stay home in the evening and care for the children; 700,000 women went out on the first of three nights that Mockus dedicated to them.
When there was a water shortage, Mockus appeared on TV programs taking a shower and turning off the water as he soaped, asking his fellow citizens to do the same. In just two months people were using 14 percent less water, a savings that increased when people realized how much money they were also saving because of economic incentives approved by Mockus; water use is now 40 percent less than before the shortage.
“The distribution of knowledge is the key contemporary task,” Mockus said. “Knowledge empowers people. If people know the rules, and are sensitized by art, humor, and creativity, they are much more likely to accept change.”
Somewhere in China, frantic factory workers cannot make enough toy automatic teller machines for clamoring American children.
“I wish every kid in America could have an ATM,” says Michael Searl, the onetime stockbroker who created the Youniverse ATM Machine, a highly evolved piggy bank that receives and dispenses real cold cash, not that fake play stuff. “Why wouldn’t I want every kid to have one?”
Tweens and beyond can insert the supplied ATM card into the silver machine, punch in their PIN, be greeted by name on the electronic display, peer into the pretend security camera and wait for that seminal capitalistic moment — when crisp bills miraculously appear, ripe for the plucking.
A solar-power project built by a Berkeley company may point Germany toward a pollution-free future.
Set in the heart of Bavarian farmland, the 30-acre facility went online earlier this month, becoming the biggest solar energy plant in the world.
PowerLight’s three Bavarian solar parks, consisting of 57,600 silicon-and- aluminum panels, will generate 10 megawatts of electricity — enough to power 9,000 German homes. The amount of electricity produced is much less than power plants fueled by coal or natural gas, but with very low operating costs, the solar project is expected quickly to turn a profit while emitting zero pollution
Corey Shanaberger holds her 3-year-old daughter, Grace, during the funeral for her husband, Army Staff Sgt. Wentz “Baron” Shanaberger, in Dade City, Fla. (December 20, 2004)
Sad to the depths of his 4-year-old soul, Jack Shanaberger knew what he didn’t want to be when he grows up: a father.
“I don’t want to be a daddy because daddies die,” the child solemnly told his mother after his father, Staff Sgt. Wentz “Baron” Shanaberger, a military policeman from Fort Pierce, Fla., was killed March 23 in an ambush in Iraq.
When the two plainclothes Loudoun County sheriff’s investigators showed up on her Leesburg doorstep, Pamela Albaugh got nervous. But when they told her why they were there, she got angry: A complaint had been filed alleging that her 11-year old son had made “anti-American and violent” statements in school.
As the MacWorld SF gets closer, rumors about an iPhone from Apple are getting stronger.
My guess? It’s not going to happen. It’ll be something completely different.
When one door of happiness closes, another opens; but often we look so long at the closed door that we do not see the one which has been opened for us.
~ Helen Keller
Bubba, Earl and Jeb, were stumbling home late one night and found themselves on the road that led past the old graveyard.
“Come have a look over here,” says Bubba, “It’s Zeb Jones’ grave, God bless his soul, he lived to the ripe old age of 87.”
“That’s nothing,” says Earl, “here’s one named Butch Smith. It says here that he was 95 when he died.”
Just then, Jeb yells out, “But here’s a fella that died when he was 145 years old!”
“What was his name?” asks Bubba.
Jeb lights a match to see what else is written on the stone marker, and exclaims, “Miles, from Georgia.”