Archive | August 1, 2019



There are more American flags on the moon than on the Democratic stage debate last night.  The flag Tim Ryan refused to honor was in the audience.  Obama was just as bad.


The Editor:  What are the wascally Demoscums up to, LL ?

You Can’t Give A Sucker An Even Break Cat:  I have tried for years to be kind to Hank Johnson, saying he was uninformed.  Again, he has let me down.  He is just an opinionated fool.

Here is Fancy Nancy trying to fly the Demodumb squad to a safe election in 2020, and the reasons she is failing.

This is a surprise.

The Democrats love the politically correct answer.  This looks like the Russian women in the sixties and seventies Olympics.   Use the XX—-XY  Chromosome test,  then test for drugs.

Teachers want a Sugar Daddy or Sugar Mommy to help get the American Dream.

With all the teachers having sex with students they should just charge the students.

stronomy Picture of the Day

Elements in the Aftermath
Image Credit: NASA/CXC/SAO

Explanation: Massive stars spend their brief lives furiously burning nuclear fuel. Through fusion at extreme temperatures and densities surrounding the stellar core, nuclei of light elements ike Hydrogen and Helium are combined to heavier elements like Carbon, Oxygen, etc. in a progression which ends with Iron. So a supernova explosion, a massive star’s inevitable and spectacular demise, blasts back into space debris enriched in heavier elements to be incorporated into other stars and planets and people). This detailed false-color x-ray image from the orbiting Chandra Observatory shows such a hot, expanding stellar debris cloud about 36 light-years across. Cataloged as G292.0+1.8, this young supernova remnant is about 20,000 light-years distant toward the southern constellation Centaurus. Light from the inital supernova explosion reached Earth an estimated 1,600 years ago. Bluish colors highlight filaments of the mulitmillion degree gas which are exceptionally rich in Oxygen, Neon, and Magnesium. This enriching supernova also produced a pulsar in its aftermath, a rotating neutron star remnant of the collapsed stellar core. The stunning image was released as part of the 20th anniversary celebration of the Chandra X-ray Observatory.

Tomorrow’s picture: pixels in space>