III Percent Patriots: Rightful liberty is unobstructed action according to our will within limits drawn around us by the equal rights of others. ~ Thomas Jefferson

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May 23, 2012

UPDATE: Good Morning Ms. Sherman

She came back to see me.  : )

I have missed her terribly....  : (

I hope she like my remodel job? 

This is the second date.  Think she will let me feel her up?????

Wendy R. Sherman
Under Secretary
Political Affairs

Had a lengthy and multiple visits from the above lady at State Dept.

Host Name:
IE 7.0
IP Address:
Operating System:
Alexandria, Virginia, United States
Visit Length:
2 mins 14 secs
U.s. Department Of State

Workplace Shakedowns

Do you live in one of the "lucky" states above?

If so, this will sure piss you off if you haven't heard about it already.

via Jaded Heaven

The report from Good Jobs First, a nonprofit taxpayer watchdog organization funded by Ford, Surdna and other major foundations, identifies 16 states that let companies divert some or all of the state income taxes deducted from workers’ paychecks. None of the states requires notifying the workers, whose withholdings are treated as taxes they paid.

General Electric, Goldman Sachs, Procter & Gamble, Chrysler, Ford, General Motors and AMC Theatres enjoy deals to keep state taxes deducted from their workers’ paychecks, the report shows. Foreign companies also enjoy such arrangements, including Electrolux, Nissan, Toyota and a host of Canadian, Japanese and European banks, Good Jobs First says.

Fighting Back Against Thug LEO's

Sanford judge rules in favor of motorist who flashed his headlights

A judge in Sanford ruled Tuesday that a Lake Mary man was lawfully exercising his First Amendment rights when he flashed his headlights to warn neighbors that a deputy had set up a speed trap nearby.
He was ticketed Aug. 10 by a Seminole County deputy, but Kintner alleges the officer misapplied a state law designed to ban motorists from flashing after-market emergency lights.
Circuit Judge Alan Dickey earlier ruled that that state law does not apply to people who did what Kintner did, use his headlights to communicate.

On Tuesday the judge went a step further, saying people who flash their headlights to communicate are engaging in behavior protected by the U.S. Constitution.