fort wayne right Weblog


Archive for August, 2010


Posted by zeakster on August 26, 2010


After proper and several investigations and research at Western Union and MoneyGram Office, we found your name
in Western Union database amongst those that have sent money through Western Union to Nigeria and this proves that
you have truly been swindled by those unscrupulous persons by sending money to them through
Western Union/MoneyGram in the course of getting one fund or the other that is not real, right now we are
working hand in hand with Western Union to track every fraudsters down, do not respond to their e-mails,
letters and phone calls any longer as they are scammers and you should be very careful to avoid
being a victim to fraudsters any longer because they have nothing to offer you but to rip-off what you have
worked earnestly hard to earn.

In this regard a meeting was held between the Board of Directors of The Economic and Financial Crimes Commission (EFCC)
and as a consequence of our investigations it was agreed that the sum of sixty thousand US Dollars (US$60,000.00)
should be transferred to you out of the funds that Federal Government of Nigeria has set aside as a compensation to
everyone who have by one way or the other sent money to fraudsters in Nigeria.

***Please note that we will no longer be liable for any loss, cost or expense whatsoever, suffered
or incurred by You in connection with the fraudsters.
Be warned!
We have deposited your fund at Western Union Money Transfer agent location EMS Post office Lagos, Nigeria.
We have submitted your details to them so that your fund can be transferred to you. We have paid the
Registration and Transfer fees and for security reasons we have also insured your fund to avoid misappropriation.

Contact the Western Union agent office through any of the email
addresses stated below;

Yours sincerely,

Adams Smith,
Investigation Officer.


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Posted by zeakster on August 20, 2010

IM BACK FROM A nice summer vacation. more lessons learned more gossip heard and a very hefty electric bill for a very tired ac unit.

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Posted by zeakster on August 20, 2010

of The News-Sentinel

Mayor Tom Henry said all the right words Tuesday in response to Navistar’s long-expected decision to rip more than 1,000 well-paid truck-design employees out of this city’s economy and transfer them to parts unknown.

THIS ARTICLE and the responses just shows how out of touch people are. navistar is so evil just because they chose to pick up and leave. get over it. companies make lots of decisions that make sense for themselves   where is it written they have to make decisions for the good of the town they are in? answer? nowhere. companies would go bankrupt if they had to limit themselves in this way. they dont owe the community anything in fact communities are becoming more and more hostile to companies. out of control taxes unneeded zoning laws ridiculous environmental laws. no one told the mayor to hire that consultant kevin it was the mayors decision to waste that money perhaps you should direct your anger at the consultant he obviously didnt do his job. as for making politicians look silly…do you really think they need help?

do you really think your little article is helping? if you were thinking of moving a company here and read that article would it give you pause? it would me, it seems the people here think they are owed something. companies dont owe this town anything. its a sad sign of the times give me give me give me and dont stop or we will call you evil. do you think perhaps your one of the reasons that magazine called us the stupidest city in the u.s.? look at yourself in the mirror you may see the problem. evil is in the eye of the beholder

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Posted by zeakster on August 20, 2010


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Posted by zeakster on August 19, 2010

who the hell cares if a baseball player lied to congress about drug use. who the hell is going to start charging these bums with treason and graft? what the hell is wrong with this subset of american citizens???????

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Posted by zeakster on August 18, 2010

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Posted by zeakster on August 12, 2010

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Posted by zeakster on August 12, 2010


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Posted by zeakster on August 10, 2010

Byrne said he thought that the economic recovery was fugazi (“fake”), saying June and July were softer than what he would have expected; growth rates are now holding. “There’s now these numbers coming out, and I think more people are aware that the recovery is fugazi. But I never believed in it, and I think it started to manifest itself in consumer spending as far as we could see starting in June.”

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Posted by zeakster on August 4, 2010

IM taking an extended summer break however i had to share this from senator lugar. it appears as long as satan had the proper education and a president put him forward as a nominee lugar would vote for him. shame on him

Thank you for sharing with me your opposition to President Obama’s nomination of Solicitor General Elena Kagan to replace Justice John Paul Stevens upon his retirement from the Supreme Court.

I have carefully followed the testimony of Solicitor General Elena Kagan before the Senate Judiciary Committee, the questions of committee members, and the debate and comments about her nomination, both during the public hearings and the mark-up of her nomination in committee. I have concluded that Solicitor General Elena Kagan is qualified to serve on the Supreme Court and that she has demonstrated a comprehensive knowledge of court history and decisions.

In order to better understand my thinking on the confirmation process of federal judges, I have included below a portion of the statement I made when Chief Justice Roberts asked me to introduce him to the Senate Judiciary Committee for his confirmation hearing in 2005:

Simply put, John Roberts is a brilliant lawyer and jurist with an extraordinary record of accomplishment and public service. This exceptional blend of professional and personal qualifications is especially important now, given the further responsibilities Judge Roberts has been called on to assume on the passing of the Chief Justice.

I know Judge Roberts is keenly and humbly aware of the large shoes he has now been asked to fill, the more so since the late Chief Justice was his own initial boss when he arrived in Washington a quarter century ago. All Americans can be grateful that Judge Roberts not only learned but has lived the lessons taught by his mentor and role model. In my judgment, he is supremely qualified to carry forward the tradition of fair, principled and collegial leadership that so distinguished the man for whom he once worked and has now been nominated to replace.

Under the judicial confirmation standards that prevailed throughout most of our history, my remarks could appropriately end at this point, and this Committee and the Senate as a whole could proceed to consider Judge Roberts’ nomination in light of his outstanding qualifications. Indeed, nominees almost never testified in such hearings before 1955; and the last Supreme Court Justice from Indiana, Sherman Minton, was confirmed without controversy despite declining even to appear before this Committee following his nomination by President Truman.

I am not troubled by the fact that Committee hearings, including testimony by Supreme Court nominees, are now firmly established as part of the confirmation process. These proceedings serve a vital role in our deliberations, and are a vivid course in “living history” for all Americans. It is important that we write that history well.

Today’s Supreme Court regularly faces issues of enormous public import and attendant controversy. Many are deeply divisive, with well-funded, well-organized advocacy groups passionately committed to one or the other side, and for whom the central, well-nigh exclusive focus is simply “who wins.” Media coverage in the “information age,” whether on talk radio or countless cable outlets featuring “talking heads” for each side, fuels both the controversy and the resultant tendency to see the Supreme Court as a kind of “political branch of last resort.” When a Court vacancy occurs, the confirmation process takes on the trappings of a political campaign, replete with interest-group television ads that often reflect the same over-simplifications and distortions that are disturbing even in campaigns for offices that are in fact political.

All of this may be understandable. It remains, in my view, a fundamental departure from the vision of the courts and their proper role that animated those who crafted our Constitution. The Founders were at pains to emphasize the difference between the “political branches” – the Executive and the Legislature – and the Judiciary. Their concern about the potential dangers of passionate, interest-driven political divisions, which Madison famously called the “mischiefs of faction,” influenced their design of our entire governmental structure. But they were especially concerned that such mischiefs not permeate those who would sit on the bench. Otherwise, they warned, “the pestilential breath of faction may poison the fountains of justice,” and “would stifle the voice both of law and of equity.”

I believe that each of us in the Senate bears a special responsibility to prevent that from occurring. The primary focus of these hearings and our subsequent debate and vote on the floor will be Judge Roberts and his qualifications. But another focus will be whether the Senate, in discharging the solemn “advise and consent” duty conferred by the Constitution, is faithful to the trust the Founders placed in us.

I thank you, Mr. Chairman, and all members of the Committee for your courtesy in allowing me to introduce Judge John G. Roberts, Jr., a distinguished son of Indiana whom I believe will prove to be an outstanding Chief Justice of the United States.

Thank you, again, for contacting me.


Richard G. Lugar
United States Senator

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