Archive | November 5, 2020

Check out the link and comments at the end of this post…

But first…..Important info for you! You are welcome!

DirecTV: Channel 349

Dish: Channel 216
Verizon FiOS: Channel 115 (SD); Channel 615 (HD)
Broadcast area: Nationwide
AT&T U-verse: Channel 1220 (HD)


“I am proud to say I do not know many people who watch Fox News….after opening this link and reading it…I hope I know NO ONE who watches Fox News.

The Foxtanic is definitely sinking and I cannot wait to see those last little bubbles as it heads to the bottom of the ocean.

I hope Tucker Carlson, Jesse Watters and Greg Gutfield get the last three lifeboats and quickly paddle on over to NEWSMAX!”

-Sheila Tolley-




Go figure.


Take this for what it is worth.


Suppression is the political word– for who knows how long.  It replaces social justice.

The so called judge sullivan wants to run the USPS.



The Urban Weather Editor:  Is a hurricane coming, LL ?

Home Depot Cat:  No, the title is referring to all the sanctuary-cities-states and others boarding up their businesses before the violent anarchist democrats burn down their future and then take their violence  to the suburbs.

The governors and mayors of the sanctuary cities like that their citizens are losing jobs and incomes.

Take a cruise to escape the demtoads.

Go to Texas to escape the storm.

The BBC apologies about as timely as the NYT.

You have to be like a Scout–Be Prepared.

Astronomy Picture of the Day

North of Orion’s Belt
Image Credit & Copyright: Terry Hancock (Grand Mesa Observatory)

Explanation: Bright stars, interstellar clouds of dust and glowing nebulae fill this cosmic scene, a skyscape just north of Orion’s belt. Close to the plane of our Milky Way Galaxy, the wide field view spans just under 5 degrees or about 10 full moons on the sky. Striking bluish M78, a reflection nebula, is at the lower right. M78’s tint is due to dust preferentially reflecting the blue light of hot, young stars. In colorful contrast, the red swath of glowing hydrogen gas streaming through the center is part of the region’s faint but extensive emission nebula known as Barnard’s Loop. At upper left, a dark dust cloud forms a prominent silhouette cataloged as LDN 1622. While M78 and the complex Barnard’s Loop are some 1,500 light-years away, LDN 1622 is likely to be much closer, only about 500 light-years distant from our fair planet Earth.

Tomorrow’s picture: pixels in space