Archive | September 8, 2019

I almost did not watch this, I am glad I did…and to think that Candace was a Democrat 3 or 4 years ago


This woman reporter is furious…and for good reason.  It’s not what you might think by listening to the lead-in…but hear her out!  Candace Owens, normally a very controlled and refined speaker, is so outraged by the lies, she does, at times, resort to language that is more, shall we say, colorful, to express herself.  But it is high time that someone tells the truth!




The Editor:  What is MORE about, LL ?

Konger Cat:  The Hong Kong Freedom Fighters saw Key Largo over the weekend and decided that they want MORE freedom than just rescinding the possible new law.  They fly the discarded American flags from Democrats as a symbol of freedom.

Trump wants Americans to have more control over their own economy.

The new Chicago mayor gives her residents more of the same-o, same-o.

Others sell more books but Moochelle’s is ranked higher.

The law abiding, reasonable Democrats are crying over their failed party.

Today’s Accidental Invention…Chocolate Chip Cookies

It’s hard to imagine a world without chocolate chip cookies, but the delectable dessert wasn’t actually invented until 1930. On the day that the cookies were created, Ruth Graves Wakefield, co-owner of the Toll House Inn, was preparing some chocolate cookies for her guests when she realized that she was out of baker’s chocolate. Thinking on her feet, Wakefield decided to chop up a block of Nestle semi-sweet chocolate, assuming that it would melt and spread evenly throughout the batter. Instead, what came out of the oven was the very first batch of chocolate chip cookies, and modern dessert was never the same.

chocolate chip cookies

Astronomy Picture of the Day

Perijove 11: Passing Jupiter
Video Credit & License: NASA, Juno, SwRI, MSSS, Gerald Eichstadt; Music: Moonlight Sonata (Ludwig van Beethoven)

Explanation: Here comes Jupiter! NASA‘s robotic spacecraft Juno is continuing on its 53-day, highly-elongated orbits around our Solar System’s largest planet. The featured video is from perijove 11 in early 2018, the eleventh time Juno has passed near Jupiter since it arrived in mid-2016. This time-lapse, color-enhanced movie covers about four hours and morphs between 36 JunoCam images. The video begins with Jupiter rising as Juno approaches from the north. As Juno reaches its closest view — from about 3,500 kilometers over Jupiter’s cloud tops — the spacecraft captures the great planet in tremendous detail. Juno passes light zones and dark belt of clouds that circle the planet, as well as numerous swirling circular storms, many of which are larger than hurricanes on Earth. After the perijove, Jupiter recedes into the distance, now displaying the unusual clouds that appear over Jupiter’s south. To get desired science data, Juno swoops so close to Jupiter that its instruments are exposed to very high levels of radiation.

Tomorrow’s picture: galaxy andromeda