Archive | November 4, 2020






Cuomo and de Blasio should be in jail.  New York City is a failed sanctuary city that breeds a screw the public attitude.  All they do well is kill older citizens.


The Football Editor:  In your travels, have you ever run across a DOINK, LL ?

I’m Not Sure Cat:  I covered a Demcomm rally for Chinese Joe a while back.  The rally would probably be the only place I would see a Doink.  It sounds like a big ole Demcomm Swamp Sow.

TFE:  It’s a field goal attempt that hits the upright, but doesn’t go thru.  Here is a world record QUADRUPLE DOINK.

What a great video, but I have to give them a DOINK for not showing history in action.  Here is the HISTORICAL DOINK.

This is another example of how sports encourage teamwork, pride, self-esteem, and American values.  The MSM could call this a discussion.

The Bears and Saints are family.

More football, and LSU’s coach relaxing.

Our East Coast readers might have an ice cream shortage.

The dems try to stop the Amy Coney Barrett nomination.

Astronomy Picture of the Day

Fifty Gravitational Wave Events Illustrated
Image Credit: LIGO Virgo Collaborations, Frank Elavsky, Aaron Geller, Northwestern U.

Explanation: Over fifty gravitational wave events have now been detected. These events mark the distant, violent collisions of two black holes, a black hole and a neutron star, or two neutron stars. Most of the 50 events were detected in 2019 by the LIGO gravitational wave detectors in the USA and the VIRGO detector in Europe. In the featured illustration summarizing the masses of the first 50 events, blue dots indicate higher-mass black holes while orange dots denote lower-mass neutron stars. Astrophysicists are currently uncertain, though, about the nature of events marked in white involving masses that appear to be in the middle — between two and five solar masses. The night sky in optical light is dominated by nearby and bright planets and stars that have been known since the dawn of humanity. In contrast, the sky in gravitational waves is dominated by distant and dark black holes that have only been known about for less than five years. This contrast is enlightening — understanding the gravitational wave sky is already reshaping humanity’s knowledge not only of star birth and death across the universe, but properties of the universe itself.

Tomorrow’s picture: open space