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Tuesday, August 23, 2011

Tea Party leaders Anthony Jack Trinca and Michael Robert Trinca arrested for software piracy

The Tea Party is suffering devastating losses, and their inherent criminal behavior and stupidity continues to dig their graves even deeper. Like father, like son, criminal genes are passed down the family line. In Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, on July 27, 2011, the president of the Grand Strand Tea Party and his son were arrested on charges related to illegally selling counterfeit language software.

Anthony Jack Trinca, 61, and his son Michael Robert Trinca, 23, both of Myrtle Beach, were arrested for selling counterfeit copies of the Rosetta Stone language software package. They spent about two hours at J. Reuben Long Detention Center Tuesday, each charged with unauthorized use or trafficking in counterfeit trademarks by an individual, according to jail records. They were each released on $5,000 bail.

Grand Strand Tea Party president arrested for selling fake computer software

Tea Party president arrested in SC on counterfeit charges

Savage Texas drought causes record losses

While there was a surprise earthquake from Virginia that rattled the east coast and caused minimal damage, it is nothing compared to the ongoing heat wave and drought the southern and midwestern states are suffering.

You would think time would heal, but the heat wave baking the south and midwest since July is still ongoing with no rain to relieve the situation. Drought and famine continues to worsen, especially in Texas. Next time Steve Sailer tries to bless your area, remember it is a curse of death.

Savage Texas drought causes record losses
The record-setting drought across Texas and a growing number of southern US states is pushing cattle into US feedlots at almost unprecedented rates.


At the epicentre of North America’s current drought event, the effects have caused livestock and crop losses in Texas estimated at $5.2 billion over the past ten months. The total smashes the previous record drought impact for the state of $4.1b for all of 2006.

“Yet there are no signs that the drought, which is the worst one-year drought in Texas history, will break soon,” Steve Kay reported in last week’s Cattle Buyers’ Weekly. “Losses for all of 2011 might be several billion dollars more,” he said.


Saturday, August 13, 2011

My Fellow American

Terrorists and criminals can be white males like Steve Sailer, and many non-whites and non-Christians like Muslims are good American citizens. Steve Sailer doesn't acknowledge these facts, but this website and movie, My Fellow American, does.

Mormon Polygamist Warren Steed Jeffs sentenced to life in prison

Bad moments in Mormon history and right-wing religious extremism. A Texas jury Tuesday sentenced polygamist sect leader Warren Jeffs to the maximum possible prison term of life plus 20 years for sexually assaulting two underage girls he chose to be part of his 78-wife harem. Warren Jeffs was placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted List in May 2006 and caught in August 2006.

Polygamist Jeffs sentenced to life plus 20 years

No wonder conservative Mormons like Mitt Romney have such a tough time relating to mainstream America. With Mitt Romney holding something like $250 million of personal assets and affiliated with isolated Mormon cult groups and criminals like Warren Jeffs, it's no wonder he is unpopular.

Sunday, August 07, 2011

Heat wave continue to bake southern and midwestern states

The bad news just keeps getting worse when Steve Sailer tries to bless his states with his lies and misinformation. The rural red southern states which Steve Sailer falsely claims to be the ideal breeding ground to live and raise families continue to get burned.

After setting record high temperatures all across America in July, the west and northeast are getting some relief in August. However, the south and midwest, the Republican red states, continue to suffer in the heat wave. It's not only the high temperatures, but it's also causing devastating droughts and destroying farmlands and livestock that are critical to the rural red states.

CNN: Blazing temperatures scorch much of southern U.S.
A spell of suffocating heat will grip much of the South again Friday. Heat advisories are in place for parts of 14 states. People from New Mexico to North Carolina will feel the extreme heat, according to the National Weather Service.

The developments come as several cities in Texas closed in on records for the most consecutive days of 100-degree heat.

On Thursday, Dallas marked its 34th straight day of temperatures above 100 degrees. That city has been getting a lot of attention for its hellish heat, but some smaller Texas cities have had it worse. Thursday was Waco's 35th straight day topping 100 degrees, and it marked Tyler's 38th. The record for both Dallas and Waco is 42 straight days over three digits, set in 1980.


Not only are temperatures high in Texas, but the state climatologist said Thursday that Texas in the midst of the most severe one-year drought on record. Recordkeeping began in 1895.

Last month was also the hottest month ever on record in Texas and the third driest July, climatologist John Nielsen-Gammon said.

"Never before has so little rain been recorded prior to and during the primary growing season for crops, plants and warm-season grasses," he said.

Southern Scorcher as Heat Wave Slams South and Midwest
The National Weather Service has issued excessive heat warnings for Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Tennessee, Nebraska, Illinois, Iowa, Arizona and Kansas, with records being broken in the state Dorothy called home.

Temperatures reached 108 F in Wichita, Kan. yesterday and are expected to be over 100 for the next week.

It’s been a hot summer for the Sunflower state as it just recorded its fifth hottest July on record. Kansas State University climatologist Mary Knapp said it has been 5.8 degrees higher than normal, with a combined day and night average of 84.7 degrees.

In south central Kansas, however, this July was the hottest ever. The average temperature was 88.5 degrees, 7 degrees above average, Reuters said.