Kim Ramsey has no use for orgasm tips. The 44-year-old New Jersey nurse experiences around 100 orgasms a day, but don’t be jealous; Ramsey suffers from Persistent Genital Arousal Disorder and the constant climaxing leaves her exhausted and in pain. The incurable condition means that everyday tasks like driving or cleaning the house can rev her engine, and even the sound of a passing train can be a total turn on. Normal relationships are a struggle for the beleaguered woman who thinks it all began after a nasty fall. “Other women wonder how to have an orgasm,” says Ramsey, “I wonder how to stop mine.” [Source]
Indeed: One Search – All Jobs “Click here to find millions of jobs from thousands of company web sites, job boards and newspapers. One search. All jobs. Indeed.”
A balloon or airship is a type of aircraft that flies using lighter-than-air gases. The first balloon flight was made in France in 1783 by the Montgolfier Brothers. An unmanned balloon made of linen and paper was lifted by heated air, rose to 5,906 ft. (1,800 m), and flew 1 mile. The first manned flight was made later that year with a Montgolfier balloon. Hydrogen replaced hot air for filling balloons in the same year; gas was let out by a valve for descending. Now airships are lifted by helium and are used for advertising and filming. – Provided by Reference.com
Liberals may control the media, but we are taking BACK the music!!
OFFICIAL music video – Blame It On Bush, by The Voters. This is the 1st single from our album Electile Dysfunction.
We are a completely independent, grass roots band trying to encourage people to get informed before they vote. Please help us spread the message.
You can get more information on the song and the band at www.TheVotersMusic.com
If you’d like to support our efforts, please buy the album from www.TheVotersMusic.com (via paypal) or iTunes, Amazon and other retailers.
Our album is made of political and patriotic material and other songs are: Pelosi’s Jet, Distractions, Leading from Behind, Wife Of A Soldier, America Is Coming Back, Shining City Upon A Hill, Nobody Told Me and America- What Have We Done.
Thank you for your support. Let’s take America BACK!
Extraordinary footage unearthed after 70 years shows prisoners and Nazi guards laughing and joking inside Colditz
Film was shot by a logistics officer who spent several weeks at Colditz
It was bought by collector Karl Hoeffkes, who alerted authorities
By Leon Watson
PUBLISHED: 03:56 EST, 13 August 2012 | UPDATED: 09:13 EST, 13 August 2012
Extraordinary: The clips show inhabitants of Colditz in a more relaxed light, joking around and smiling for the camera
Extraordinary: The clips show inhabitants of Colditz in a more relaxed light, joking around and smiling for the camera Colditz may have been a notorious Nazi prisoner of war camp, but a newly-unearthed film shows its inmates and guards still found time to fool around. The extraordinary footage – the only known film of prisoners and guards inside the camp – was found 70 years after it was shot. It will be screened for the first time on Channel 4 tonight. The clips show inhabitants of the camp in a more relaxed light, joking around and smiling for the camera. The grainy colour film also shows prisoners gathered for a roll call in the isolated Renaissance castle, which formed the most secure prison camp in the Third Reich.
Colditz, near Leipzig, Dresden, and Chemnitz in the state of Saxony, was built on the side of a cliff above the Mulde river in the 11th Century. It gained international fame as a prisoner of war camp during the Second World War for ‘incorrigible’ Allied officers who had repeatedly escaped from other camps.
How fiction fooled Hitler
Before there was James Bond, there was Gregory Sallust. Unlike Bond, who is just sexy fun, Sallust was out to trick the Nazis, defeat Hitler and save the world. The debonair anti-Nazi crusader was the most popular fictional hero in England, and Dennis Wheatley, his creator, was the war’s best-selling author, along with Agatha Christie.
Wheatley’s Sallust slips in and out of Germany on spying missions, often at crucial junctures. He tries to overthrow Hitler and bring down Vichy France. It’s all fantasy, of course, except that Wheatley writes around real events in what counted, in the radio era, as real time: His wartime novels appeared only a few months after the events their plots relied on.
And then it got even more real. The British military took notice of Wheatley’s work and thought he might have a thing or two to teach officers and bureaucrats about the Nazi mind. So convincing is Wheatley’s war fiction that Wheatley was taken up as the great imaginary mind of the war, in an effort the Brits dubbed “deception.”
Dusting Off GOD
Kevin Van Aelst for The Chronicle Review
When a moth flies at night, it uses the moon and the stars to steer a straight path. Those light sources are fixed and distant, so the rays always strike the moth’s multilensed eyes at the same angle, making them reliable for nocturnal navigation. But introduce something else bright—a candle, say, or a campfire—and there will be trouble. The light radiates outward, confusing the moth and causing it to spiral ever closer to the blaze until the insect meets a fiery end.
For years Richard Dawkins has used the self-immolation of moths to explain religion. The example can be found in his 2006 best seller, The God Delusion, and it’s been repeated in speeches and debates, interviews and blog posts. Moths didn’t evolve to commit suicide; that’s an unfortunate byproduct of other adaptations. In much the same way, the thinking goes, human beings embrace religion for unrelated cognitive reasons. We evolved to search for patterns in nature, so perhaps that’s why we imagine patterns in religious texts. Instead of being guided by the light, we fly into the flames.
The implication—that religion is basically malevolent, that it “poisons everything,” in the words of the late Christopher Hitchens—is a standard assertion of the New Atheists. Their argument isn’t just that there probably is no God, or that intelligent design is laughable bunk, or that the Bible is far from inerrant. It’s that religion is obviously bad for human beings, condemning them to ignorance, subservience, and endless conflict, and we would be better off without it.
But would we?
High-Tech Face Paint Could Offer Bomb Blast Protection
A team of US scientists has developed a new formulation for camouflage face paint that could protect soldiers and firefighters from intense heat. Thermal blasts from roadside bombs and other explosives last only a couple of seconds, but in that time they can produce temperatures exceeding 1,000°F (538°C)—hot enough to cook skin. Traditional military camouflage makeup utilizes flammable oils and waxes that can exacerbate burns. The new silicone-based face paint reflects rather than absorbs heat and has been shown to resist extreme heat for up to 15 seconds. A colorless version is being developed for firefighters.
‘I looked for him but God must have been on holiday’: Last living survivors of Treblinka death camp speak of unimaginable horrors
Never forget: Samuel Willenberg is haunted by his memories of Treblinka
The last living survivors of Nazi death camp Treblinka have spoken about the excruciating torment they suffered during World War II.
Kalman Tagiman and Samuel Willenberg were both 19 years old when they arrived at the camp, where they were forced to assist in the mass murder of men, women and children.
For Samuel, now 89, it is one particular memory which haunts him to this day, 70 years later.
Samuel was sifting through the belongings of another trainload of doomed innocents, this time coming from his home town, when he made a discovery so horrific he fell to the floor.
Are You Worth More Dead Than Alive?
‘Do you see lights?” Ruben Robles asked his brother, Mark, in 2007. Bright, star-shaped and white, they flashed before Ruben’s eyes while he was driving, shopping at Costco, feeding the cats. Mark didn’t see anything, so Robles went to a doctor, who thought that the visions might be stress-induced. Robles ran a collection agency in Los Angeles, and the hours were long, the debtors argumentative. Several weeks later, Ruben began suffering seizures. He went to see another doctor, and this one ordered an M.R.I., which revealed a ghostly white orb on his left frontal lobe. The diagnosis was brain cancer. Only 36 years old, Ruben was told that he might not live to see his 38th birthday.
Horrified, Robles says he thought constantly about God. But his crisis was practical as well as existential. Over the next year and a half, surgeons operated on his brain three times, excising as much of the cancer as they safely could. The side effects of the operations left Robles barely able to walk and unable to speak more than a word or two at a time. He shuttered the collection agency. His wife left him, and Robles, needing daily help, squeezed into his mother’s Chihuahua-filled apartment. The medical bills were mounting, and Robles was worried: though he believed God would provide for him in the afterlife, what he desperately needed until then was money.
A recent bride was posing for wedding photos one last time Friday when she slipped into a river and was dragged to death by her own water-soaked wedding dress.
“I tried to save her. I tried, I tried, I tried,” the bride’s photographer, Louis Pagakis, told CTV News.
Pagakis said the bride — now identified as 30-year-old Laval, Quebec realtor Maria Pantazopoulos — was married June 9 and wanted a shot of herself swimming in her dress.
Canadian police first told reporters the woman had slipped off a cliff and plunged to her death. They also said she was a bride-to-be, CTV reports.
Later in the day, police corrected themselves, telling media that the woman only had her feet in the Ouareau River, near Dorwin Falls in Rawdon.
They said her dress absorbed a large quantity of water and pulled her into the water. She was eventually swept away by the current.
Policemen soon reported to the scene and found the woman’s body in about four hours.
Two witnesses, who were not named, were taken to a local hospital for shock.
Female Genitalia Carvings Are Europe’s Oldest Rock Art
The oldest rock art ever found in Europe reveals an interest in the female form — and the type of décor that the first Europeans preferred for their living spaces.
The new discovery, uncovered at a site called Abri Castanet in France, consists mainly of circular carvings most likely meant to represent the vulva. The carvings were etched into the ceiling of a now-collapsed rock shelter about 37,000 years ago, researchers reported Monday (May 14) in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
“It’s quotidian art, it’s everyday art,” study researcher Randall White, an anthropologist at New York University, told LiveScience. “It’s over their heads as they’re doing everyday, banal sorts of things.”[Photos of the Oldest Rock Art]
Homo Sapiens: Who Are We? | Watch Free Documentary Online
This is an attempt to make a small scale science documentary on human evolution. Human evolution is a dynamic subject which is constantly being updated. Black Ryder Films tried to present timely information.The latest news is that the anatomy of three new fossils (from Koobi Fora in northern Kenya), including a face, lends support to the hypothesis that there were at least two parallel lineages early in the evolutionary history of our own genus, Homo.The new fossils confirm the presence of two contemporary species of early Homo, in addition to Homo erectus, in the early Pleistocene of eastern Africa.
Edwin Drake Strikes Oil in Titusville, Pennsylvania (This day in 1859)
In the late 1850s, Drake hired a salt well driller to start digging on a piece of land near Titusville, Pennsylvania. Though oil was known to exist nearby, there was no practical way to extract it, and its primary use was in medicine. In August 1859, Drake struck oil at a depth of 69 feet (21 m), an event that marked the birth of the oil industry. Once a quiet village, Titusville became a bustling town as prospectors flocked to the area. What disaster struck the town more than once?
The 50 Greatest Cult Movies of All Time
Charles Stewart Rolls (Born on this day in 1877)
A member of the British aristocracy, Rolls developed an interest in engines and cars while studying at Cambridge. He became the first person there to have a car—a Peugeot—and, in 1902, he went into the automobile sales business. Striking a deal with manufacturer Frederick Royce in 1906, he co-founded the Rolls-Royce automobile company, which quickly earned a reputation for its engineering. In 1910, at the age of 32, Rolls became the first Briton to die in what unusual way?
We all believe that death is bad. But why is death bad?
In thinking about this question, I am simply going to assume that the death of my body is the end of my existence as a person. (If you don’t believe me, read the first nine chapters of my book.) But if death is my end, how can it be bad for me to die? After all, once I’m dead, I don’t exist. If I don’t exist, how can being dead be bad for me?
People sometimes respond that death isn’t bad for the person who is dead. Death is bad for the survivors. But I don’t think that can be central to what’s bad about death. Compare two stories.
Story 1. Your friend is about to go on the spaceship that is leaving for 100 Earth years to explore a distant solar system. By the time the spaceship comes back, you will be long dead. Worse still, 20 minutes after the ship takes off, all radio contact between the Earth and the ship will be lost until its return. You’re losing all contact with your closest friend.