Thursday, March 24, 2011

The Obama Deception HQ Full length version

 Wake the hell up America!!!!!

Gangsta Government Rap

Brand new from the Infidel, Gangsta Government s a bangin' gangsta-style rap where the feds tell you how it's gonna be. Sit down. Shut up, cuz you have no say! Gangsta Government is sure to create controversy because this rap spits the truth with style and a killer groove.

Netanyahu plays up Iran threat in Russia

MOSCOW (AFP) – Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Thursday played up the global danger of Iran as he sought to persuade Russia to scale down its cooperation with Israel's foes in the increasingly volatile region.

The Israeli leader met Russian President Dmitry Medvedev and was to hold separate talks with Prime Minister Vladimir Putin a day after a deadly bus bombing killed a British woman and injured 39 people in Jerusalem.

Netanyahu went into the talks vowing to show Israel's "iron will" to those who attack his country and he underscored the risk of Islamic regimes rising to power amid the turbulence now wracking North Africa and the Middle East. more>>

Warren Buffett finds India to be a logical investment destination

Warren Buffett finds India to be a logical investment destination

Berkshire Hathway is looking at large investment destinations and India fits into the company's scheme of things. Warren Buffett, who ostensibly has 'gone missing' from the US, found India to be a logical investment destination.

Speaking to the press in Bangalore he said he was hoping to spend some money in India. Buffett is is visiting the facility of TaeguTec, which is owned by Israeli company Iscar. Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway purchased 80% stake in Iscar in 2006.

Buffett visit to India is part of his Asia tour and includes visit to two cities -- Bangalore and New Delhi. This is 80-year old Buffett's maiden visit to the country. Before arriving in India, he visited South Korea. Earlier this month, Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway tied up as a corporate agent for Bajaj Allianz General Insurance, thereby marking its entry into the insurance sector.

Although investors across India would have liked Buffett to give personalised advice, but the Oracle of Omaha refrained from soliciting by saying "don't buy or sell actively as I don't know how I do it". He did not want to give an opinion on the state of Indian economy either "...preposterous to give an opinion on Indian economy two hours after landing in India".


Speaking about his pet project philanthrophy, Buffett chose to show is admiration for Bill Gates first before admitting that he has everything in the world and he was doing something what he and his late wife discussed in the early part of his life. Warren Buffett and Bill Gates are in India, to convince the super-rich of the nation to part with their wealth for philanthropic causes, as part of their 'The Giving Pledge' campaign which started off in the United States of America.

Japan Tragedy

Warren Buffett described it as 9/11 of US. He ruled out a long-term impact on the world economy. He had hoped to include Japan as part of his Asia trip, but canceled after authorities in Japan advised against it.

Warren Buffett finds India to be a logical investment destination - -

Is he visiting pakistan as well?

Jay-Z Goes to ‘The Moon and the Sky’ on Sade Remix

Sade and Jay-Z
Jay-Z’s wish has finally been granted. Sade has called upon the Roc Nation superstar for a remix to one of her songs.

The British songstress, who has avoided collaborating with rappers in the past, gets some help from Jay on the remix to “The Moon and the Sky,” a track included on last year’s platinum-selling Soldier of Love. The remix, along with two other never-before-heard recordings, will appear on Sade’s double-disc set The Ultimate Collection. The 28-track offering also features classic Sade songs and will arrive May 3.

A nervous Sade previously revealed that she turned down Jay-Z and others’ requests for a collaboration. “I’m too scared,” she told the Los Angeles Times. “They’ll find me out. It’s like The Wizard of Oz. They’ll find out there’s nothing there. As for collaborations, I’m collaborating with the band and do what we do. I see myself as a member of this band who does thesesongs that we write.”

In addition, the band has announced new dates for their North American summer tour, kicking off June 16 in Baltimore, Maryland, with supporting act John Legend.

'Dozens killed' in Syria crackdown

Hospital in Daraa town received the bodies of "at least 25 protesters" who died in confrontations with security forces.


"The Syrian People Love Me and WILL DIE for Me." -- The Rabbit.

"The main hospital in the Syrian town of Daraa has received the bodies of at least 25 protesters who died in confrontations with security forces, according to a hospital official.

"We received them at 5pm local time on Wednesday (1500 GMT). They all had bullet holes," the official told Reuters on Thursday.

Earlier, human rights activists said at least 15 people have been killed in Daraa, the focal point of almost a week of anti-government protests.

Residents said security forces shot and killed six people including a doctor who was giving aid to the injured at the Omari mosque, where most of the protests took place.

A rights activist also told AFP news agency that security forces had opened fire on mourners attending the funeral of those killed in Daraa.

Meanwhile, pro-democracy demonstrators in Syria have called for mass protests across the country on Friday after security forces stormed a mosque leaving many dead.

Activists used social-networking sites to call for massive demonstrations across the country on Friday, a day they dubbed as "Dignity Friday."

Al Jazeera's Rula Amin, reporting from Damascus, said that fighting broke out when residents from other towns clashed with security forces as they tried to enter Daraa to help residents there......"

# posted by Tony : 3:30 AM

Syria unrest: Death toll mounts

Anti-Syrian government protesters, background, flash V-signs as they protest in the southern city of Deraa, Syria, Wednesday March 23, 2011  

Activists say dozens were killed

At least 15 people are known to have died in clashes between security forces and protesters in Syria on Wednesday, medical officials and activists say.

There are fears the final toll could be much higher after a day of violence in the southern city of Deraa.
Witnesses said security forces opened fire on protesters three times, including once at a funeral.

Most shops and businesses are said to be closed in Deraa, with a heavy security presence around the city.

Activists have been using social-networking websites to call for nationwide protests after Friday prayers.

There are reports of mass arrests as the government of President Bashar al-Assad seeks to quell the unrest.
Analysts say the unrest is the biggest challenge Mr Assad has faced since taking over from his father in 2000.

Graffiti arrests
Clashes erupted in the early hours of Wednesday, when security forces tried to storm the Omari mosque, which has been the focal point of protests.

The authorities said in a statement they were targeting armed gangs which “stocked weapons and ammunition in the mosque and kidnapped children and used them as human shields”.

Hundreds of people had gathered at the mosque to try to prevent security forces from getting in.
Reports say several people were killed in subsequent clashes, including a medical worker who was treating an injured protester.

Syrian flag flying at Omari mosque
Please turn on JavaScript. Media requires JavaScript to play.

The BBC’s Lina Sinjab is one of the few journalists to reach Deraa

Activists say more people were killed when security forces opened fire on crowds of mourners at the funeral of some of those killed at the mosque.

The worst violence was said to have happened in the early evening, when crowds of protesters from surrounding villages tried to get into the city to demonstrate.

Witnesses and activists told reporters that security forces opened fire indiscriminately.
It was not immediately clear how many people had died.

On Thursday, a hospital official in Deraa told Reuters news agency they had received 25 bodies, adding: “They all had bullet holes.”

Rights activists supplied the BBC with a list of 45 people they said had been killed in the unrest.
The BBC’s Lina Sinjab in Damascus says the number of dead is difficult to verify because some of the protesters could have been taken to hospitals in other towns and cities.

Syria has been ruled under emergency laws since 1963, and the government tolerates no dissent.
Unrest broke out last Friday in Deraa when locals campaigned against the detention of 15 children, held apparently for daubing anti-government slogans on walls.

The authorities opened fire on the protesters, sparking more radical protests calling for political reform on the following days.

If confirmed, Wednesday’s violence would be the worst since the protests began.

The government has consistently denied the numbers of casualties claimed by witnesses and activists.

The authorities have claimed to be targeting “infiltrators” and “troublemakers” trying to spread fear among the population.

Are you in Syria? Did you take part in protests? What is your reaction to the unrest? Send us your comments and experiences using the form below.

The Obama Administration's New Approach to Miranda in Terrorism Cases

Rick Pildes

Last May, I raised the suggestion in a series of posts on this blog that the administration and Congress might consider codifying the public-safety exception to the Miranda rules to clarify how that exception should apply to those arrested on terrorism-related charges. The aim is to avoid conflicts between legitimate intelligence interrogation and effective criminal prosecution; if there are sensible ways not to have to trade off one of these important goals for the other, we ought to consider such options. I also suggested that legislation of this sort would be a preferable alternative to legislative proposals that would address the intelligence investigation concerns by simply putting all such suspects into military custody and detention. Soon after that, the Attorney General testified before Congress and raised this idea of a legislative approach to Miranda, but Congress did not respond.

I therefore wanted to note that today's Wall Street Journal reports that the FBI has created an administrative process that does much the same thing legislation on this issue would have done. According to the WSJ, which has reviewed a copy of the non-public memo, the new policy applies only in "exceptional cases" where investigators "conclude that continued unwarned interrogation is necessary to collect valuable and timely intelligence not related to any immediate threat." The memo also sets up a process that must be surmounted before this power can be used: Department of Justice lawyers and FBI supervisors must give prior approval in the specific case.

The top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee notes, probably correctly, that the courts would be more likely to accept this kind of clarification of Miranda if it rested on legislation, rather than just administrative action (that doesn't mean courts would not accept the new FBI practice, only that they'd be more likely to with congressional backing). As I said in those earlier posts, I am in no position to know whether the facts on the ground indicate that there is a need to relax Miranda in these ways to enable effective intelligence interrogation; if I were making policy on these issues, I would want to hear from those who conduct these interrogations, from the FBI and other agencies, as well as others. But law is often about trying to accommodate competing values, including adapting prior law to changing circumstances, and I am interested in the question of principle: if there is a legitimate intelligence-gathering need, should Miranda be modified in this way?

Here's one way to test intuitions about this: suppose we could be confident that the interrogations would be lawfully conducted (ie, no unlawfully coercive techniques). There are clever institutional structures one can imagine to help ensure that: the interrogations could be videotaped, or a neutral third-party observer (say, a retired federal judge or others) could observe the interrogation from behind a one-way window. For those troubled by the new FBI policies, would there be any objection in these circumstances? In other words, if we can find ways to preserve the values and functions Miranda seeks to realize, while also reducing the tension between criminal law enforcement and intelligence gathering functions, is there some remaining powerful reason to resist these new FBI policies?

Chris Brown On His 'GMA' Outburst : I'm Sorry!

So Chris Brown acted like a 2-year-old when he threw a temper tantrum and trashed his dressing room after his 'Good Morning America' interview. Oh yeah, he also busted a window. Well, in true 2-year-old fashion, it took Chris a while to realize he was a bad boy, and he's finally apologizing.
Chris Apologized
"First of all, I just wanna apologize to anybody who was startled in the office, anybody who was offended or really disappointed in my actions, because I was disappointed with the way I acted.”
Chris said before an interview they have a talking points sheet, but Robin apparently went off the script. When she asked about the Rihanna incident, Chris says he felt like "they told us this just so they could get us on the show so they can exploit me."

"When I got back [stage] I just let off steam. I didn't physically hurt anyone, I didn't try to hurt anyone, I just wanted to release the anger that I had inside me because I felt that I worked so hard for this music and I felt like people kept just trying to take it away from me."

Somebody change his diaper, give him a pacifier, and put him down in a crib for a nap. It wouldn't hurt just to leave him there for a few years until he learns how to grow the hell up!