March 30, 2013

AND I'M WAITING..........


Rockefeller - The Ludlow Massacre is but one of many examples:

A lot more than 2,000 miles separated the Rockefeller estate from Southern Colorado when on Monday April 20, 1914, the first shot was fired at Ludlow. One of history's most dramatic confrontations between capital and labor -- the so-called Ludlow Massacre -- took place at the mines of the Rockefeller-owned Colorado Fuel and Iron Company (CF&I).

I'll just hang out over here and continue waiting, hmmmm???

March 29, 2013


Looks like whole wheat and road kill on Qualudes.  

Or so I've heard.

March 24, 2013

Related to what's up and coming...........

If you guys don't know Bob Cesca you need to batten down your rock, come on up and out and check out his place at over here.

Cesca is sharp, witty and really delivers the needed sledge hammer slam when needed, he's one of those "No body does it like X...............!"  ya know?  In his own personal and creatively individual way he stands out, really is worth stopping by, I go there like every other day and try to stay caught up.  He is in his own plucky way like Maru.  I can always go there when i need to laugh at something, knowing full well I will find it there, often with tearz and snot bubbles.


Bob, you rock.  And your IMDB is pretty sparkly too!

Everybody meet and/or say hello, y'all have a lot in common, truly.

Bob Cesca's Awesome Blog! Go!
Go here, do this.

March 17, 2013

Simon's Cat

YOU GUYS MUST go here and play around at this site a little, just watch some of the videos, they are cute as hell and we are laughing out loud and on the floor of my house here in SW Colorado!  Join me???

March 11, 2013


Lookit this guy.  Lookit how freaked out he is...........well, he's doing a quarter at some jail in LA like so many others should be doing from Wall Street.  Look how haunted he looks.  Point and laugh.  Go ahead.  I did/am.  From here.

Fucker and fuck him and the horse he rode in on and the dog that followed the horse and the fleas on the dog!!!

Every one of the Wall Street gamblers should be doing the same thing, or what ol' Karl Rove is doing in Maru's pic above.  The all should be AT LEAST imprisoned.   I personally wish we still used stockades.   I just like that method of garbage disposal. Go on down to the city hall and throw your garbage at the demons in the stockades.  WORKS FOR MEEEEEE.

I'd just love to see that terrified, hell eating look on Jaime Dimon face, that glassy eyed panic in his eyes.  Wouldn't you??  We're still choking out here while those bastards who caused all this pain are still living the lives of multi millionaires and billionaires in the Hamptons and on their yachts.  We're still making the best of "hot dog night" while lobster is a tidy appetizer at their tables.  Doin' a little "gun control" of my own over here.  MUCH to my chagrin.

March 7, 2013


 We spoke for over an hour. He said he was happy 2 finally meet someone Bush hated more than him.

I LOL'd at this tweet from Michael Moore re the time he met Hugo Chavez:

"We spoke for over an hour. He said he was happy 2 finally meet someone Bush hated more than him.:

March 5, 2013

Heads UP

 Citizens for Legitimate Government

One of if not THE on top and immediate news sources on the net is Citizens For Legitimate Government, and if you haven't checked it out, you'll be glad when you do.  The woman who runs this online info source is a journalist of the highest order, believes in what she does and works her li'l butt off to get it right and get it ONLINE and off at the starting point, usually winning any race ongoing. 

Check them out, Dr. Michael Rectenwald and Lori Price at CLG, subscribe and stick with it for a week and see if it doesn't get you informed before any other sources and they OFTEN is the first and only source on stories the government does not want the media to even KNOW, let alone mention.

It's where I get my previously unknown news, and you can too!

UN demands prosecution of Bush-era CIA crimes

WOW HOWDY!!!  It is about fucking time, ANYONE!!!!

There are many among us who have been demanding and clamoring for this for 9 or so years now.  Likely for a full decade now, since the violations began in 2003, under President POOP, the High Pooh bah of Upper Butt Crack, aka Dumbya, the Ignorant, aka Bush the Lessor and like about a bazzillion other nicks too numerous to name in THIS small space. 

BRING IT ON, indeed!  America owes it to the people of the Earth and the only way out is through, so let it begin, get it on.  It needs be dealt with and thereafter over with, with a huge message to all other despots about that kind of behavior now and forever into the future!

From here,

AFP Photo / Paul J. Richards

LET EM RIP, we here stand ready and waiting to do whatever we can to help the prosecution.
Oh!  And we're not leaving until this process is completed, perps are jailed, treason is met with execution, as has long been the written law of the land here in the good ol' US of A.

Howard Fineman.............."Afterthoughts"........


Too damned bad you weren't a pundit and journalist during the horrors of the Bush Administration...........but thanks a buttload for surfacing NOW with this brilliant insight, you dipshit Howard Fineman, YOU.

(shoulda been reading Maru's blog throughout, I'm thinkin.)

 We Are Living in the World Dick Cheney Made

From here.

WASHINGTON -- The capital's dysfunction is leading some thinkers here to conclude that "power" no long exists. In a tribal and digital world, the theory goes, top-down authority is dead.
Anyone who believes that -- and every other voter in America -- needs to see R.J. Cutler's calmly voiced yet disturbing new feature documentary called "The World According to Dick Cheney."
It's a cautionary tale of unchecked zealotry in action. "We need people of principle who have deep conviction," Cutler told me. "But deep conviction can also take down a democracy."
Watch the movie and see the risks. In a fast-moving 109 minutes, you will follow the rise of a man who, at his height, had virtually unchecked power to rain destruction on other nations and who drove the creation of the military-diplomatic world in which we still live on the eve of the 10th anniversary of the fiery "shock and awe" launch of the Iraq War.
Power wasn't dead when Cheney had it, and I doubt somehow the planet has changed that much since he was in his heyday.
Yes, the American "homeland" has not been attacked since 9/11. But the homeland we now inhabit is largely the product of Cheney's thinking.
Is that his fault -- or ours? As portrayed in Cutler's film, Cheney is a force of nature, a potent mix of ambition, aggression, insight and fear. He is a blunt instrument, in both senses of the adjective.
As such, he needed to be controlled. But by whom? The answer, for several crucial years, was no one: not the benighted and incurious president he served; not the cowed Congress and (most of) the mainstream media; not the American people, who in fact voted in 2000 in greater numbers for the Democratic ticket.
Cutler is well-known for the sunnier documentary he made 20 years ago, "The War Room," about Bill Clinton's first presidential campaign. His Cheney movie was a hit at the Sundance Film Festival earlier this year and deserves to be one on CBS' Showtime, which will run it next week (9 p.m. on March 15).
Distilling interviews with journalists, biographers and central figures in Cheney's saga, including 20 hours with the former vice president himself, Cutler chronicles how Cheney -- zealously, relentlessly, single-mindedly -- accumulated the power he then wielded in the first term of President George W. Bush. We see Cheney shrewdly and patiently playing the inside game for decades -- attaching himself to rising stars in successive Republican administrations; becoming a leader in Congress; finally steering Bush to pick Cheney as his running mate and then insisting on unprecedented control of security matters.
The portrait is riveting because we know what Cheney's ascent led to: our seemingly irrevocable, full-blown security state, with all the attendant risks of constitutional and civil liberties abuses; wholesale destruction and civilian deaths in swaths of Afghanistan and Iraq; more than 6,500 dead and more than 50,000 wounded U.S. soldiers; the rise of remote-control warfare, now embodied by drones; and a relationship with the Arab and Muslim worlds arguably more antagonistic than ever before. The film has the dreadful fascination of a road trip you know ends in a car wreck.
Since Cheney left the capital, President Barack Obama not only hasn't dismantled most of the "world according to Dick Cheney"; in many cases, he has either actively ratified it (drones and intrusive surveillance and monitoring of leaks). In other cases in which he has opted for rollback (Afghanistan), Obama has moved with extreme caution.
The documentary is about Cheney, but by indirection it is about Bush, too. In his first term, the president let Cheney be Cheney, often without even knowing he was doing so. As the years passed, Bush belatedly moved to rein in his vice president, siding with Justice Department lawyers on surveillance issues; firing Cheney's dearest friend, Donald Rumsfeld, from his Pentagon job; letting Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice win the argument over whether to bomb a Syrian nuclear reactor site (we didn't).
Finally, in the administration's last days, Bush refused to pardon Cheney's right-hand man, Lewis I. "Scooter" Libby, who had been convicted of obstruction of justice and perjury in the Valerie Plame case (though he did commute Libby's prison sentence).
Throughout the film, in his on-camera interviews with Cutler, Cheney exudes a calm, avuncular aura that does not hide (because he does not want it to hide) his snarling impatience with critics he regards as weak, naive, partisan, unpatriotic -- or all four.
Unrepentant, convinced of his rectitude and his ultimate place in history, the 72-year-old former vice president unequivocally defends wars, harsh interrogation methods, domestic surveillance and other features of the world he made. At the same time, he uses the film to sharply criticize Bush and to settle scores with bureaucratic rivals from back in the day.
Bush should not have let Rumsfeld go, Cheney says. "Our policies in Iraq were going well," he tells Cutler. "I thought we were doing the right thing, and the strategy that was being pursued was the president's strategy."
The U.S. should have taken out the Syrian reactor site, he insists, and Rice was utterly wrong to insist on taking the matter to the U.N. "Condi was on the wrong side of all those issues," Cheney says, "so we had significant differences."
As for Libby, "I felt we were leaving a good man wounded in the battlefield." Cheney hasn't forgiven Bush for the lack of a pardon: "It was a major strain on our relationship, obviously a source of major friction. The president had the power to fix it and make it right and chose not to."
After the filming at Cheney's home in Wyoming, he invited the filmmaker to join him for a day of fly-fishing. Cutler shows Cheney on the river, tying lines and casting with practiced ease. It would be a peaceful scene if you didn't know the man in the boat.

AMAZING, BEAUTIFUL, REALITY...................

From here.

The Majestic Sombrero Galaxy (M104)