Archive | April 8, 2021



Let’s do it.

I hope ratings keep falling.

Don’t keep silent like Ka Blooey.


Keisha Lance Bottoms has turned Atlanta, Georgia, USA into a rat hole.  25 years ago ATL held the Olympics, and had the most minority business owners of any major city.  Last year she let the mob almost burn down CNN Center, and did let the Antifa/BLM rioters take over the blocks around the Wendy’s while they burned it down–an 8 year old Black girl was killed in the process.


Fantasy Editor:  What is unreal, LL ?

Hard To Believe Cat:  Musk is selling his homes and going to live in his Tesla.

60 Minutes on CBS is unreal and sux big-time.

This still might be useful.

These are for sure unreal.

Pigleosi is protecting her real estate, ( the voting booths. )

This is unreal and pitiful.

Courage or uninformed ?

Break up Facebook, it’s a monopoly that interferes in elections.

Facebook allows advertisements on smuggling children.

Justice—-go to North Korea.

Favorite Movie Quotes

“Wait a minute, wait a minute. You ain’t heard nothin’ yet!” The Jazz Singer, 1927

“No wire hangers, ever!” Mommie Dearest, 1981

“Mother of mercy, is this the end of Rico?” Little Caesar, 1930

“Forget it, Jake, it’s Chinatown.” Chinatown, 1974

“I have always depended on the kindness of strangers.” A Streetcar Named Desire, 1951


Astronomy Picture of the Day

3D Ingenuity
Image Credit: NASA, JPL-Caltech, MSSS, ASU

Explanation: The multicolor, stereo imaging Mastcam-Z on the Perseverance rover zoomed in to captured this 3D close-up (get out your red/blue glasses) of the Mars Ingenuity helicopter on mission sol 45, April 5. That’s only a few sols before the technology demonstrating Ingenuity will attempt to fly in the thin martian atmosphere, making the first powered flight on another planet. The historic test flight is planned for no earlier than Sunday, April 11. Casting its shadow on the martian surface, Ingenuity is standing alone on four landing legs next to the rover’s wheel tracks. The experimental helicopter’s solar panel, charging batteries that keep it warm through the cold martian nights and power its flight, sits above its two 1.2 meter (4 foot) long counter-rotating blades.

Tomorrow’s picture: pixels in space