nixon inhereitD a dirty UNpopuLar war

Nixon lifeLONG ambition IN politics culminated in POTUS.

in POTUS as with many of the OTHERs he was humbled by the impact HIS life had on miLLions directly & billions BY effect. HE shut DOWN the war, mindFUL of the cold war. A war that KILLED 53K americans & perhaps a MILLION enemy. HE took trip 2 china shook hands w/ MAO on the great war and was televised 2 all OF itS people WHEN noTHING fully true was published. THIS divided the chinese & ussr AND made the world a safer PLACE 4 all

OBAMA like NIXON promised 2 end an unpopular war. obama has festerd a cancer in the world LEFT in the wake of the decline of USSR and dictators worldWIDE. the EVIL men DO w/o LIMIT in a world wide vacuum WHILE the capacity 2 stop them IS without equal. HIS UNwillingness 2 fight WHILE sitting elite @ the top of the world SAFE and secure in his fiefdom OF privilege.

Lincoln gave his life for the nation. WHAT would obama give 4 our nation , personally. Nixon gave his presidency for the nation. The nation was attached and 13 years worth of effort 2 protect it and now OBAMA leads US against a empire building worse the NAZIs. OR he UNleads US w/ the capacity 2 STOP them . HOW long can we endure our enemies WHILE we sleep & they hurry 2 exploit OUT sleep.

HE is the worst talented man who ever at in the white house. I pray he is not the last POTUS.

14 Habits Of Extremely Likable People

Jack Archer

Napoleon Hill is the dude who wrote Think and Grow Rich, so he obviously knows a thing or two about succeeding in life. Here are fourteen habits he’s observed in extremely likable people, which was published in his next book, The Science of Success. Some REAL good stuff here.

1. They develop a positive mental attitude and let it be seen and felt by others.

2. They always speak in a carefully disciplined, friendly tone.

3. They pay close attention to someone speaking to them.

4. They are able to maintain their composure in all circumstances.

5. They are patient.

6. They keep an open mind.

7. They smile when speaking with others.

8. They know that not all their thoughts need to be expressed.

9. They don’t procrastinate.

10. They engage in at least one good deed a day.

11. They find a lesson in failure rather than brood over it.

12. They act as if the person they are speaking to is the most important person in the world.

13. They praise others in a genuine way without being excessive.

14. They have someone they trust point out their flaws.



Ernest Hemingway’s reading list for a young writer, 1934
09:55 am


In 1934, a young student Arnold Samuelson read Ernest Hemingway’s short story “One Trip Across.” Inspired by what he had read, the 22-year-old decided to travel across America to visit the author and ask his advice about writing.

Samuelson had just finished a journalism course at the University of Minnesota and had ambitions to become a writer. He packed a bag and hitch-hiked his way down to Key West. When he arrived, he found the place, like the rest of America, in the grip of the Depression. He spent his first night sleeping rough on a dock, and was woken during the night by a policeman who invited Samuelson to sleep in the local jail. He accepted the offer, and the next day, Samuelson ventured out in search of his hero’s home.

When I knocked on the front door of Ernest Hemingway’s house in Key West, he came out and stood squarely in front of me, squinty with annoyance, waiting for me to speak. I had nothing to say. I couldn’t recall a word of my prepared speech. He was a big man, tall, narrow-hipped, wide-shouldered, and he stood with his feet spread apart, his arms hanging at his sides. He was crouched forward slightly with his weight on his toes, in the instinctive poise of a fighter ready to hit.

Hemingway didn’t hit the young fan, but asked what he wanted. Samuelson explained how he had read “One Trip Across” in Cosmopolitan, and wanted to talk with him about it. Hemingway thought for a moment, then told Samuelson to come back the next day at one-thirty.

Samuelson returned at the appointed time to find Hemingway sitting on his porch. They started talking and Hemingway gave the following advice:

“The most important thing I’ve learned about writing is never write too much at a time,” Hemingway said, tapping my arm with his finger. “Never pump yourself dry. Leave a little for the next day. The main thing is to know when to stop. Don’t wait till you’ve written yourself out. When you’re still going good and you come to an interesting place and you know what’s going to happen next, that’s the time to stop. Then leave it alone and don’t think about it; let your subconscious mind do the work. The next morning, when you’ve had a good sleep and you’re feeling fresh, rewrite what you wrote the day before. When you come to the interesting place and you know what is going to happen next, go on from there and stop at another high point of interest. That way, when you get through, your stuff is full of interesting places and when you write a novel you never get stuck and you make it interesting as you go along.”

They then started talking about books, with Hemingway asking:

“Ever read War and Peace? That’s a damned good book. You ought to read it. We’ll go up to my workshop and I’ll make out a list you ought to read.”

Inside the house, Hemingway wrote down a list of fourteen books and two short stories, which he suggested a young writer should read:

“The Blue Hotel” by Stephen Crane
“The Open Boat” by Stephen Crane
Madame Bovary by Gustave Flaubert
Dubliners by James Joyce
The Red and the Black by Stendhal
Of Human Bondage by Somerset Maugham
Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy
War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy
Buddenbrooks by Thomas Mann
Hail and Farewell by George Moore
The Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
The Oxford Book of English Verse
The Enormous Room by E.E. Cummings
Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte
Far Away and Long Ago by W.H. Hudson
The American by Henry James


He then gave Samuelson a collection of Stephen Crane’s short stories, and a copy of A Farewell to Arms. When Hemingway heard Samuelson was sleeping at the town jail, he invited him to sleep on his 38-foot cabin cruiser Pilar, and keep it in good condition. Over the next year, Samuelson worked for Hemingway and traveled with him on trips to the Florida Keys and Cuba. He later published a memoir based on his experiences, With Hemingway: A Year in Key West and Cuba.

Below a brief news item on Ernest Hemingway, looking back to the Nobel Prize-winning novelist’s life in Key West.
Via Open Culture

holy CRAP batman THIS movie SUCKS, “enders GAME”

SO much CRAP hiDDen in PLAIN sight

So there’s a young child soldier who is a Muslim that says an obvious Muslim saying to Ender, “Salaam Alykum,” which means peace be upon you. Again, Really? A positive Muslim character but not a single positive Christian character? This is another irony of the film’s bigotry. The closest analogy to the colonizing insects in the movie is precisely imperialist Islam, the most ruthless colonialist swarm of all history. They actually and truly are trying to take over the world and would like to impose Sharia or Islamic Law on everyone. Right now, Islamists are killing thousands around the world in the name of Allah because they believe that infidels should die. But the positive religious character is a Muslim, not a Christian? Ironically, if Muslims had their way in America, the Hollywood filmmakers who made this film would be the first to die along with the gays. While we Christians would be hiding the victims in our cellars and basements like Anne Frank. But no, the positive religious character in this movie is a member of that imperialist colonizing religion Islam.

what AMi thinkING, !

all buTTerflys love & respect ME, THX 4 my PIC rylee ilUgm


when U publish 2 all these OUTside system THEY control UR content..

WHEN u host U rule WHAT the search MOTOR answer. PBLISHING is powerful & we r LEGACY & viral

RUHS class OF 2014

meHO myHO?

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interestING images YO

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the GREATesT leSSonS learnED early IN life

my dad was a WWII & korea CARRIER night fighter PILOT SO i came 2 read a LITTLE yellow book PURCHASED @ schOOl maybe third GRADE scholastic PRESS? about the WRIGHT brothers. THEY established SCIENTIfic methods IN that THEY tested THE assumptions OF reality WRONGly assumed 2 b RIGHT & created A mechanisms EVERYone assumed was IMPOSSIBLE. HEAVIER than AIR flight, BIKE mechanicS IN context THE worldS most popular SPORT @ the TIME. FABRICATORs, geniuses. THEY created a wind TUNNEL and tested their assumptionS just LIKE the world WAS flat & found DISCOVERd hey were WRONg. THE realized IT need THREE discipline’s LIFT, thrust & three dimensions OF control. BLAH BLAH BLAH. lessons THAT ccarried ME my WHOLE life,

AND the emperor HAS no CLOTHES, related 2 EVErYthing:

The Emperor’s New Clothes is a Danish fairy tale written by Hans Christian Andersen and first published in 1837, as part of Eventyr, Fortalte for Born (Fairy Tales, Told for Children). It was originally known as Keiserens Nye Klæder.

Plot synopsis
Many years ago there lived an emperor who cared only about his clothes and about showing them off. One day he heard from two swindlers that they could make the finest suit of clothes from the most beautiful cloth. This cloth, they said, also had the special capability that it was invisible to anyone who was either stupid or not fit for his position.

Being a bit nervous about whether he himself would be able to see the cloth, the emperor first sent two of his trusted men to see it. Of course, neither would admit that they could not see the cloth and so praised it. All the townspeople had also heard of the cloth and were interested to learn how stupid their neighbors were.

The emperor then allowed himself to be dressed in the clothes for a procession through town, never admitting that he was too unfit and stupid to see what he was wearing. For he was afraid that the other people would think that he was stupid.

Of course, all the townspeople wildly praised the magnificent clothes of the emperor, afraid to admit that they could not see them, until a small child said:

“But he has nothing on”!

This was whispered from person to person until everyone in the crowd was shouting that the emperor had nothing on. The emperor heard it and felt that they were correct, but held his head high and finished the procession.

It has been claimed that Andersen’s original source was a Spanish story recorded by Don Juan Manuel (1282-1348).

This story of the little boy puncturing the pretensions of the emperor’s court has parallels from other cultures, categorized as Aarne-Thompson folktale type 1620.

The expressions The Emperor’s new clothes and The Emperor has no clothes are often used with allusion to Andersen’s tale. Most frequently, the metaphor involves a situation wherein the overwhelming (usually unempowered) majority of observers willingly share in a collective ignorance of an obvious fact, despite individually recognising the absurdity. A similar twentieth-century metaphor is the Elephant in the room.

The story is also used to express a concept of “truth seen by the eyes of a child”, an idea that truth is often spoken by a person too naïve to understand group pressures to see contrary to the obvious. This is a general theme of “purity within innocence” throughout Andersen’s fables and many similar works of literature.

“The Emperor Wears No Clothes” or “The Emperor Has No Clothes” is often used in political and social contexts for any obvious truth denied by the majority despite the evidence of their eyes, especially when proclaimed by the government. alone lists 17 works with one of these two phrases in the title, and this ignores political magazine articles and non-mainstream authors


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