Archive | August 15, 2018



Here are some vile priest.  It’s about time the Catholic Church let priest marry and women become priest.   This is just one state, Pennsylvania.


The Editor:  What/who is vile, LL ?….0…1c.1.64.psy-ab..0.4.648…0i131k1.0.6Vj5ryrOEmE

Independent Cat:  Our loyal readers should make sure they clicked  (  more ) in the previous definition,   The loudest yelling Democrats, MSM, late night comedians, and movie stars are vile.

Here is another vile creep.  He expects to hide behind science.  GMO’s are killers.  They enable Roundup to be sprayed on seeds.  It stays with the grown plants and we eat them.  Autism ?   GMO’s are about as safe as cigarettes and nuclear power which are also killers, that were touted as the best thing since sliced bread.

Here is a FBI that has vile people in upper management.

Here is a vile creature who had a CHINESE SPY as her driver and gofer for twenty years while she was on the Senate Intelligence Committee.  What a creep.  It was covered up for five ( 5 ) years after the discovery.

I would give this traitor a carry-on airline bag and tell her to fill it up with money and banish her and her family from America.

Astronomy Picture of the Day

Launch of the Parker Solar Probe
Image Credit & Copyright: John Kraus

Explanation: When is the best time to launch a probe to the Sun? The now historic answer — which is not a joke because this really happened this past weekend — was at night. Night, not only because NASA’s Parker Solar Probe‘s (PSP) launch window to its planned orbit occurred, in part, at night, but also because most PSP instruments will operate in the shadow of its shield — in effect creating its own perpetual night near the Sun. Before then, years will pass as the PSP sheds enough orbital energy to approach the Sun, swinging past Venus seven times. Eventually, the PSP is scheduled to pass dangerously close to the Sun, within 9 solar radii, the closest ever. This close, the temperature will be 1,400 degrees Celsius on the day side of the PSP’s Sun shield — hot enough to melt many forms of glass. On the night side, though, it will be near room temperature. A major goal of the PSP’s mission to the Sun is to increase humanity’s understanding of the Sun’s explosions that impact Earth’s satellites and power grids. Pictured is the night launch of the PSP aboard the United Launch AlliancesDelta IV Heavy rocket early Sunday morning.

Tomorrow’s picture: pixels in space