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#21 sb11

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Posted 16 November 2006 - 06:44 PM



a society of 3 legged animals
for those who are addicted to flesh
but don't want to kill


***
Diseases Of Chicken Flesh
http://www.vibrancy....om/chicken.html
Fast-Food Grilled Chicken Contains Dangerous Carcinogen
http://www.pcrm.org/...ease060928.html
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#22 RelaxPal

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Posted 16 November 2006 - 07:49 PM

Originally posted by Cascade
Cascade
:)




He's humerous to me!! I laugh everytime I see one of his posts!

You sauk Cascade!!

LMAO!!
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#23 fox

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Posted 16 November 2006 - 08:05 PM

Originally posted by Cascade
Cascade
:)



Cas, if you're the Good humor Man I'll have 2 vanilla ice cream bars with strawberry sprinkles.............and a banana split with strawberry ice cream, fudge, whip cream and peanut toppings.

MMMMMMMMMMMMMMM yummy! ;)

ps, don't forget the cherry on top!:D
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#24 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 17 November 2006 - 05:43 AM

Originally posted by sb11
this is for you cascade,

a society of 3 legged animals
for those who are addicted to flesh
but don't want to kill


I did not ask you about 3 legged animals, sb11. I asked you about healthy 4 legged lions who stalk gazelles, chase them down and then eat them alive. I asked you if you blamed the lions for being at the evolutionary top of the food chain. Please try to stay focused long enough to answer the question. Thanks!

Cascade
:)
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#25 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 17 November 2006 - 05:57 AM

Originally posted by RelaxPal
He's humerous to me!! I laugh everytime I see one of his posts!

You sauk Cascade!!

LMAO!!


Hey, RP, sb11 is an old woman just so you know. We need to have respect for our elderly women, at some level. But if an old woman posts completely ridiculous thoughts, then we also have a right to disagree. My view is that sb11 is an old woman who completely lacks a sense of humor. She can't even recognize humor, the poor soul. She only thinks about how terrible the world is and who should be boycotted next. She embodies the concepts of cynicism and depression in my view.

I have a new appreciation for my Mom, God bless her soul! She never had an sb11 moment in her life!
:Party:

Cascade
:)
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#26 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 17 November 2006 - 06:04 AM

Originally posted by fox
Cas, if you're the Good humor Man I'll have 2 vanilla ice cream bars with strawberry sprinkles.............and a banana split with strawberry ice cream, fudge, whip cream and peanut toppings.

MMMMMMMMMMMMMMM yummy! ;)

ps, don't forget the cherry on top!:D


Sounds good to me, fox! But fun is not something that sb11 is familiar with. Those ice cream bars will kill you because of the cholesterol! And that whipped cream came from kidnapped cows who are being held hostage by evil dairy farmers! How dare you enjoy these things! Please try to grow a conscience.

Cascade
:)
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#27 sb11

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Posted 17 November 2006 - 06:38 AM

Carlos Reygadas.. did he slaughter
a pig and decapitate a bird for the movie?

Robert Altman... was the shooting
party in Gosford Park from old film
footage or did he kill birds for the
movie?

***********************
1st 4 of these from Omicron

http://www.themeatrix.com/
Or, to see it one episode at a time:
http://www.themeatrix1.com/
http://www.themeatrix2.com/
http://www.moremeatrix.com/
http://www.glumbert.com/media/dolphin
Video of Japanese fishermen murdering dolphins
http://video.google....701368550457641
Video of Latino bull torture.. God bless this poor creature
who was set on fire
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#28 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 17 November 2006 - 06:55 AM

Originally posted by sb11
Cascade, it is possible that you
are older than i am..



No. You are an old cynical woman. A curmudgeon who sees despair everywhere. And I am so glad that I am not you.

Do you have grandkids, sb11? I hope not, since you would suck any joy out of them.

Cascade
:)
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#29 fox

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Posted 17 November 2006 - 02:06 PM

Originally posted by Cascade
Sounds good to me, fox! But fun is not something that sb11 is familiar with. Those ice cream bars will kill you because of the cholesterol! And that whipped cream came from kidnapped cows who are being held hostage by evil dairy farmers! How dare you enjoy these things! Please try to grow a conscience.

Cascade
:)



:wonder: .....................................................................................................................................:wonder: ....................................................................................................................................................................:wonder: ................................................................................................................................:wonder: ..........................................................:wonder: ..................................................:wonder:
My conscience says that sb is right BUT the kid in me says go for the ice cream, hot fudge and other tasty toppings.
I vote for the kid, anybody up for a birthday party?:Party: :Party:
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#30 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 18 November 2006 - 06:38 AM

Originally posted by fox
My conscience says that sb is right BUT the kid in me says go for the ice cream, hot fudge and other tasty toppings.

I vote for the kid, anybody up for a birthday party?:Party: :Party:


Yes, a birthday party! I love a birthday party!
:Party:

Cascade
:)
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#31 fox

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Posted 18 November 2006 - 02:27 PM

Originally posted by fox
Other anti-wildlife "specialists" from the US House attending this cry-in are:

EX Representatives
J. Hayworth
R. Graf
J. Gard
V. Buchanan
C. Chicola
J. Hostettler
M. Sodrel
A. Northup
G. Gutknecht
C. Taylor
J.Sweeney
D. Sherwood
S. Sekula



"What is the white man without beasts? If all the beasts were gone, man would die from a great lonliness of spirit" Chief Seattle
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#32 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 18 November 2006 - 02:37 PM

Originally posted by fox
"What is the white man without beasts? If all the beasts were gone, man would die from a great lonliness of spirit" Chief Seattle


And what exactly does this have to do with the Michigan-Ohio State game? Go Bucks!

Cascade (with tunnel vision today)
:)
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#33 sb11

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Posted 28 November 2006 - 02:12 PM

**
courant.com
A Lesson In Emu's Death
November 27, 2006

Of all the animals on Earth, man is by far the most complex and dangerous.

Man is a predator who wars against his own and has caused the disappearance
of other
species. On the other hand, man is presumably the only animal that can
reason and feel
and ponder the meaning of his own existence.

Occasionally, something happens that casts doubt on pat theories about man's
exclusivity
within the animal kingdom.


Recently, an emu named Friggin that had escaped from Simsbury's Flamig Farm
more than
four months ago died of heart failure at the moment that it (he not it) was captured, to
be returned
to the farm.


Emus are flightless, spindly legged birds. They resemble ostriches, but are
about half their
size. Farmers breed the birds for meat, leather and for the oil they
produce, which is used
to heal arthritis, wounds, burns, insect bites and stings. Sometimes emu
feathers are used
as hat ornaments.

Residents who spotted Friggin during its four-month breather couldn't help
commenting
that the emu seemed to be in a state of bliss as it romped through the woods
of Simsbury,
Avon, Canton, Burlington and New Hartford.

One wonders whether the emu's heart gave out because it realized that its
life on the run
had ended. Life is cheap. But living, truly living, even for four months, is
priceless.
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#34 sb11

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Posted 28 November 2006 - 04:47 PM

http://www.alternet....rohealth/44654/

Bioprospecting: Mining Our National Parks One Gene at a Time

By Geov Parrish

The National Parks Service is considering a proposal to allow private companies to own the genetic resources of plants and animals in our parks.

In a season when crowds are rioting over $600 video game consoles, and O.J. Simpson could sign a deal for millions with the Murdoch empire to reenact the "hypothetical" murder of his wife and her friend, it may seem like absolutely everything is now for sale in our mercenary culture.

The latest evidence of this comes from, of all places, one of the most trusted and admired of federal agencies. The National Park Service (NPS) is quietly taking public comment through Dec. 15 on a proposal to allow private companies to "bioprospect" in our national parks -- to commercially mine, not the mineral riches of a park, but the genetic resources of plants, animals, and microorganisms in territories specifically set aside for stewardship in the public trust.

The proposal is contained in a Sept. 15, 2006, court-ordered Environmental Impact Statement (EIS), an outgrowth of a lawsuit over a similar 1997 proposal at Yellowstone National Park during the Clinton administration. Steady privatization has been under way at the Park Service for more than 20 years, but the requirement that the NPS actually study the effects of bioprospecting seemed to shelve this particular bad idea.

And then, magically, seven years later, the EIS appears, laying out three options that would cover not just Yellowstone but all parks. The document, subtly entitled "Benefits-Sharing," reads less like an environmental study and more like a sales pitch for its preferred choice, "option B," to allow commercial bioprospecting but require "benefits-sharing" agreements and potentially some degree of public disclosure of those agreements. (Or, potentially, not.)

The other two choices the public is to comment on are option A, to do nothing -- thus allowing bioprospecting without so-called benefit-sharing; and option C, which is to only allow this genetic mining for "noncommercial or public interest research." Not exploiting our parks' genetic treasures at all is not even listed as an option in the document.

In the global south, home to much of the world's genetic diversity, this battle has already been underway for decades. In a process reminiscent of Columbus, transnational corporations have been using Western courts and laws to patent genetic codes and plant and animal life that existed long before any humans were around to "discover" them or own their "rights." The struggle against such legal chicanery has often been led by indigenous peoples who've relied upon the riches of their environments for millennia without the assistance of lawyers or scientists (or shareholders). Suddenly, they've been told they no longer have the right to use those riches -- or, worse, they can use them, for a price, paid to distant companies with no truly legitimate claim to their use.

This, in the south, is referred to as "biopiracy," and it seems like an appropriate term to start using in America as well. National Parks, beginning with Yellowstone (whose geothermal features were instrumental in both the park's original founding and the commercial appeal of "bioprospecting"), were set aside as lands to be owned and used by the public. Their early stewardship, beginning with Yellowstone, was specifically intended by Congress to exclude high-value heritage lands from the rapacious development of much of the surrounding West. We are the owners of these lands -- but their resources are now apparently for sale, in ways large and small, without the permission or even knowledge of the rightful owners. That's piracy.

An even scarier aspect of the NPS proposal is the precedent it sets, and the question of where that precedent stops. Can any life form or portion thereof existing in the parks be given away (or "benefit-shared," if the public agency gets a cut)? In any public lands? Using eminent domain, anywhere at all? What's to stop the government, using existing law and schemes such as this, from deciding by regulatory fiat that some piece of your genome should be "benefit-shared" by some state agency? It's an awfully slippery slope, one in which, thanks to two decades' worth of privatization of public resources, we're already well downhill of the crest.

The Park Service will, and has, argued that in a time of scarce public funding, commercial opportunities such as this can bring in valuable revenue to help preserve the park system. But what point is preserving a public park system whose parts can all be privately claimed? More to the point, these resources are not the federal government's to sell: They belong to all of us. And most especially to the point, there are some things that simply shouldn't be for sale. Life is an obvious one. It's one thing to sell chickens; it's another to sell the exclusive rights to Gallus gallus. The only difference here is size. Only a few weeks remain for public comment on the NPS proposal. Take some time to weigh in. Otherwise, some big corporation -- let's call it Helixco -- will be using tweezers, small but lucrative ones, for its Christmas stocking this year.

Public comment deadline is Dec. 15, 2006.
http://www.fs.fed.us/contactus/
(Official comment forms are elsewhere)

(Food prices continue to rise
at pricegouger rates under the Bush
regime... as the illegitimate rulers
propose selling the resources of
the people)
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#35 sb11

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Posted 28 November 2006 - 06:10 PM

3 of the groups which have sued the US Navy
over whale killing from sonar and/or propellers

www.nrdc.org
www.cousteau.org
www.hsus.org

5 nations involved in whale killing are
Japan, Norway, Iceland,
US
(a. Inuit
b. the Navy which regards
them as collateral damage
c. Washington Times' Sun Y Moon
and other long lines fishermen),
Canada
(through not enforcing what its
fishermen do secretly
d. Smithfield, the pig concentration
camps in NC and VA with pfiesteria
generating pig waste and every
other group and indvidiual ocean polluter in the world)
e. How the dumping of unprocessed
human waste into the ocean by
New York, Baltimore, Mexico and
other cities and countries affects
whales' health is not known.. for
instance if they can get hepatitis.

There are 3 sealclubbing governments:
Norway, Canada, South Africa

Only Norway, funder of vivisectors
through the Nobel Prize, is
on both barbaric lists
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#36 sb11

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Posted 28 November 2006 - 06:29 PM

http://divxmovies.at
spammed an animal rights forum
with over 810 messages
from dozens of IP's
such as
194.83.36.49


Pharmaceutical vivisectors selling drugs
such as Viagra are spamming animal
rights boards with email such
as viagra@msn.com or pharmacy@msn.com

chwast.com is a major board spammer
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#37 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 29 November 2006 - 04:17 AM

Originally posted by sb11
it is amusing to see Cascade
who accuses others of threadbusting
.. continuing his role on this forum


That's OK. You amuse me too. You are the ultimate Chicken Little!

Cascade
:)
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#38 sb11

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Posted 02 December 2006 - 04:02 PM

film cruelty

the death of
the chicken in the movie babel
was a murder arranged by director
Alejandro Gonz?lez I??rritu

"Spiritual" leader promotes
animal slaughter

Elizabeth Clare Prophet... is she
still in the sheep ranching business?

http://www.tsl.org/Messengers/ecp.asp

organization head drowns grey squirrel
http://www.guardian....challenge-rspca

Edited by sb11, 20 December 2010 - 10:07 PM.

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#39 sb11

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Posted 03 December 2006 - 07:36 AM

Hunters in New Hampshire

a. have arranged for 2 animal
slaughter hunting seasons, not 1
b . have gotten the culture of
killing in school indoctrination curricula
c. have contests in which frozen
turkeys are used as bowling balls
d. are being subsidized by fees
such as a proposal to tax every boat
entering a NH river with a $10 or more
charge

Sununu is a Diebold installed senator
.. Shaheen, the Democrat, was elected

The head of the GOP in NH went
to jail for jamming handicapped voter
access lines.. Karl Rove and the White
House participated but are as yet
unindicted
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#40 Guest_Cascade_*

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Posted 04 December 2006 - 05:49 AM

Originally posted by sb11
c. have contests in which frozen turkeys are used as bowling balls


On the Florida-Alabama border, frozen mullet-tossing is a popular game in bars. But fish are much easier to toss than turkeys. That would be a challenge!

But I digress. Death to all hunters! May God smite them as they smite their prey! Thank you.

Cascade
:)
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