Gretchen is back in the news.  More FBI agents will be found as planners of the kidnapping.


In a few months, there will be no more electricity from Hoover Dam.


The Buzzzz Editor:  What’s up with electric charging stations, LL ?

Fly A Kite Cat:  Go fly a kite and get some free juice.

TBE:  I would rather stop at a San Francisco Walgreens’ or a NYC 7-Eleven.

As always, be careful around electricity.

Good News.

Too close for government work.

One down.


Here is what the dems/liberals/MSM/sanctuary cities get you.

I sure hope Nancy Pigleosi doesn’t do anything rash over her insider stock trading–I forgot you need a conscience.


The Republicans need to get serious, if they take the HOR.

CNN has changed nothing.  We had this with the other creeps.

Give them amnesty.

These people are insane.

Dis-Honors for the week.

Nothing new.

Beschloss is a maggot.

China has millions locked in homes or their factory employers.


Astronomy Picture of the Day

Tarantula Stars R136 from Webb
Images Credit & Copyright: NASA, ESA, CSA, STScI, Webb ERO Production Team

Explanation: Near the center of a nearby star-forming region lies a massive cluster containing some of the largest and hottest stars known. Collectively known as star cluster NGC 2070, these stars are part of the vast Tarantula Nebula and were captured in two kinds of infrared light by the new Webb Space Telescope. The main image shows the group of stars at NGC 2070’s center — known as R136 — in near-infrared, light just a bit too red for humans to see. In contrast, the rollover image captures the cluster center in mid-infrared light, light closer to radio waves. Since R136‘s brightest stars emit more of their light in the near infrared, they are much more prominent on that image. This LMC cluster’s massive stars emit particle winds and energetic light that are evaporating the gas cloud from which they formed. The Webb images, released yesterday, shows details of R136 and its surroundings that have never been seen before, details that are helping humanity to better understanding of how all stars are born, evolve and die.

Tomorrow’s picture: open space