I just had to add the original “American Idol” theme song, from Daniel Powter, to this post…it follows the first video. It seemed to “fitting” to ignore.
This is just another Obama supporter who got fired.
The Editor: Is this about birds, LL ?
Puddy Cat: No, it’s about Bernie and Hillgal. During the 2016 primaries Hillgal, Debbie Wasserman Schults, and the DNC rigged the process against Bernie. He didn’t protest much. Neither did he protest the violence and lies against conservatives.
I haven’t heard Bernie protest the impeachment scam. Go talk to Pigleosi, she is why you are stuck in D.C.
Hillcow is seen knocking on doors for Bernie.
Here are some jailbirds Ole Joe wouldn’t even charge with a crime.
Baltimore is a Rat Hole. Its citizens deserve better. It is another corrupt liberal failure.
The French lie enough to work for Pigleosi.
This is good news. It will be tried on Democrats in the House Of Representatives ( HOR ) next. If that is successful rats and pigs will complete the trials.
Explanation: Where do comet tails come from? There are no obvious places on the nuclei of comets from which the jets that create comet tails emanate. One of the best images of emerging jets is shown in the featured picture, taken in 2015 by ESA’s robotic Rosetta spacecraft that orbited Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko (Comet CG) from 2014 to 2016. The picture shows plumes of gas and dust escaping numerous places from Comet CG‘s nucleus as it neared the Sun and heated up. The comet has two prominent lobes, the larger one spanning about 4 kilometers, and a smaller 2.5-kilometer lobe connected by a narrow neck. Analyses indicate that evaporation must be taking place well inside the comet’s surface to create the jets of dust and ice that we see emitted through the surface. Comet CG (also known as Comet 67P) loses in jets about a meter of radius during each of its 6.44-year orbits around the Sun, a rate at which will completely destroy the comet in only thousands of years. In 2016, Rosetta‘s mission ended with a controlled impact onto Comet CG’s surface.
Tomorrow’s picture: a tad spacey