These gals & guys have big names, and have it going-on.


Zuckerberg gets mentioned twice.


The Origin Editor:  Haven’t you done a tonne of articles about names, LL ?

The Call Me Wishman Cat:  I sure have, but not this leading article, Presidential Names.

Joe’s middle name is a little unusual, maybe he identifies as a bird-brain.  He would be a Cowbird, leaving his eggs in the nest of other birds.  Cowbirds are the Democrats of the bird world, expecting other birds to feed and care for their offspring.

Here is some information on the drinking habits of Presidents.  Drug use is in another article, legal and illegal.

This is a name we changed to Marijuana Dr Pepper Chocolate Chip Cookie Gal.

Here are some winners.

This is one of my most requested real news clips.  The airport fire trucks ran over a passenger on the runway, and killed her.  Ho Le Fuk.


The New York Times is for people who hate America.  FJB and the Times.


Is it Putin ?


Nancy is a corrupt C.  I’m tired of reporting the same thing with San Fran Nan.  Look for her obit.


Austin is as woke/sanctuary as you can get.  Politicians will always have their protection.


New York is the place to be.

He has Doctor Privilege.

A robot breaks a boy’s finger.

Today’s Dis-Honors.

The Western states might have waited too long on alternative water resources.

Ban pit bulls, also.

Bruce is a liberal creep.


Talent & Imagination

When a tree is no longer just a tree.


Jim vs. Joe


Astronomy Picture of the Day

Crepuscular Moon Rays over Denmark
Image Credit & Copyright: Ruslan Merzlyakov (astrorms)

Explanation: This moon made quite an entrance. Typically, a moonrise is quiet and serene. Taking a few minutes to fully peek above the horizon, Earth’s largest orbital companion can remain relatively obscure until it rises high in the nighttime sky. About a week ago, however, and despite being only half lit by the Sun, this rising moon put on a show — at least from this location. The reason was that, as seen from Limfjord in Nykøbing Mors, Denmark, the moon rose below scattered clouds near the horizon. The result, captured here in a single exposure, was that moonlight poured through gaps in the clouds to created what are called crepuscular rays. These rays can fan out dramatically across the sky when starting near the horizon, and can even appear to converge on the other side of the sky. Well behind our Moon, stars from our Milky Way galaxy dot the background, and our galaxy’s largest orbital companion — the Andromeda galaxy — can be found on the upper left.

Tomorrow’s picture: tree north