Reminder to 0bama and Holder Employees
COMPUTER TRESPASS---RCW 9A.52.110---Computer trespass in the first degree.
(1) A person is guilty of computer trespass in the first degree if the person, without authorization, intentionally gains access to a computer system or electronic database of another; and (a) The access is made with the intent to commit another crime; or (b) The violation involves a computer or database maintained by a government agency.
(2) Computer trespass in the first degree is a class C felony.
You Are Never As Anonymous As You Think!
Sign by Danasoft - For Backgrounds and Layouts
Saturday, September 23, 2006
Part One.......................Part Two......................Part Two continued.
Freedom of speech relates to blogs. This is my contribution to exercise this elemental right of U.S. Citizens.
"Let's Roll!" U-S-A...U-S-A...U-S-A!!!
Thursday, September 21, 2006
Back during the great depression, President Herbert Hoover ordered the deportation of all illegal aliens in order to make the jobs available to American citizens that desperately needed work. And then again in 1954, President Dwight Eisenhower deported 1.3 million Mexican nationals (called operation "Wetback") in order that returning American WWII and Korean veterans had a better chance at jobs.
It took 2 years, but they deported them. If they could deport the illegals back then, they can sure do it today!! If you have doubts about the veracity of this information, just type Operation Wetback into your favorite search engine and confirm it for yourself.
Don't forget to pay your taxes.....
12 million illegal aliens are depending on you!
Wednesday, September 20, 2006
In the News:
The Pope proves his point by quoting the erudite Byzantine emperor Manuel II Paleologus.
Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez contemptuous of USA in USA.
1000 Taliban killed in Afghanistan, survivors will regroup to fight again.
A stolen baby is found.
And not in the news, but news none the less:
Auntie Coosa's angels watching over her as car breaks down in a convenient spot.
Repair and replacement of worn parts will cost in the neighborhood of $1000. The car still gets 38 miles to the gallon, so it's getting repaired.
Auntie Coosa has seven more work days until retirement. So, she laughed at the inconvenience of being without a car for a couple days. No one got hurt and you can't take it with you, so you may as well spend it on something useful.
What is important in this situation? As in all situations it is important to Love God, to Do Mercy and to be willing to be martyred for the Faith.
I am proud of 'my' Pope. The former Archbishop of Canterbury has added his voice of approval for Pope Benedict. Some of my friends have indicated that the Christian and Jewish communities are beinging drawn together as a result of this situation. I hope so.
And if you don't know WHAT to do. Pray. Just continue to grow in your Faith in God and pray, pray, pray.
Pace e Bene.
Saturday, September 16, 2006
Just think of me as "a voice crying: In the wilderness of your lives, create a straight path to the Lord."
If you're waffling, if you say you're not particularly 'religious,' if you say you don't believe in 'fairy tales,' if you've left the Church, then climb on board the "Coosa Caboose" because it's going to be a wild ride! Or just skip the posts and dialogue, whatever your pleasure. Just remember, I will say "I told you so" when the end of times arrives. Maranatha! Even so Lord Jesus come quickly!
When I discuss politics, the title will always include the words "Coosa's Caboose." You are forewarned. So skip over it or read it at your own peril.
Here's a political statement. Cover your children's eyes.
Now here's something they can meditate on.
I'm adding this link for your additional education. The Anchoress has an excellent article and links and a list of related articles on the subject of faith, reason, forced conversions and martyrdom.
Think long and hard about what YOU would do, should you be called to convert or die by a Mohammedan.
If you are not reading the following blog regularly, may I recommend this to you and to your legislative colleagues?
We all must remain educated on the subject of Islam so that we are not blind-sided by false accusations of "islamophobia" (which is merely a smoke screen to hide the real intent).
The discussion is entitled: "Three Stages in the Program of De-Hellenization" and here are quotes (emphasis mine):
I was reminded of all this (reasonability to raise the question of God through the use of reason, and to do so in the context of the tradition of the Christian faith) recently, when I read the edition by professor Theodore Khoury (Muenster) of part of the dialogue carried on -- perhaps in 1391 in the winter barracks near Ankara -- by the erudite Byzantine emperor Manuel II Paleologus and an educated Persian on the subject of Christianity and Islam, and the truth of both.
It was probably the emperor himself who set down this dialogue, during the siege of Constantinople between 1394 and 1402; and this would explain why his arguments are given in greater detail than the responses of the learned Persian. The dialogue ranges widely over the structures of faith contained in the Bible and in the Koran, and deals especially with the image of God and of man, while necessarily returning repeatedly to the relationship of the "three Laws": the Old Testament, the New Testament and the Koran.
In this lecture I would like to discuss only one point -- itself rather marginal to the dialogue itself -- which, in the context of the issue of "faith and reason," I found interesting and which can serve as the starting point for my reflections on this issue.
In the seventh conversation ("diÃ¡lesis" -- controversy) edited by professor Khoury, the emperor touches on the theme of the jihad (holy war). The emperor must have known that sura 2:256 reads: "There is no compulsion in religion." It is one of the suras of the early period, when Mohammed was still powerless and under [threat]. But naturally the emperor also knew the instructions, developed later and recorded in the Koran, concerning holy war.
Without descending to details, such as the difference in treatment accorded to those who have the "Book" and the "infidels," he turns to his interlocutor somewhat brusquely with the central question on the relationship between religion and violence in general, in these words: "Show me just what Mohammed brought that was new, and there you will find things only evil and inhuman, such as his command to spread by the sword the faith he preached."
The emperor goes on to explain in detail the reasons why spreading the faith through violence is something unreasonable. Violence is incompatible with the nature of God and the nature of the soul. "God is not pleased by blood, and not acting reasonably ("syn logo") is contrary to God's nature. Faith is born of the soul, not the body. Whoever would lead someone to faith needs the ability to speak well and to reason properly, without violence and threats.... To convince a reasonable soul, one does not need a strong arm, or weapons of any kind, or any other means of threatening a person with death...."
The decisive statement in this argument against violent conversion is this: Not to act in accordance with reason is contrary to God's nature. The editor, Theodore Khoury, observes: For the emperor, as a Byzantine shaped by Greek philosophy, this statement is self-evident. But for Muslim teaching, God is absolutely transcendent. His will is not bound up with any of our categories, even that of rationality. Here Khoury quotes a work of the noted French Islamist R. Arnaldez, who points out that Ibn Hazn went so far as to state that God is not bound even by his own word, and that nothing would oblige him to reveal the truth to us. Were it God's will, we would even have to practice idolatry.
As far as understanding of God and thus the concrete practice of religion is concerned, we find ourselves faced with a dilemma which nowadays challenges us directly. Is the conviction that acting unreasonably contradicts God's nature merely a Greek idea, or is it always and intrinsically true?
In all honesty, one must observe that in the late Middle Ages we find trends in theology which would sunder this synthesis between the Greek spirit and the Christian spirit. In contrast with the so-called intellectualism of Augustine and Thomas, there arose with Duns Scotus a voluntarism which ultimately led to the claim that we can only know God's "voluntas ordinata." Beyond this is the realm of God's freedom, in virtue of which he could have done the opposite of everything he has actually done.
This gives rise to positions which clearly approach those of Ibn Hazn and might even lead to the image of a capricious God, who is not even bound to truth and goodness. God's transcendence and otherness are so exalted that our reason, our sense of the true and good, are no longer an authentic mirror of God, whose deepest possibilities remain eternally unattainable and hidden behind his actual decisions.
As opposed to this, the faith of the Church has always insisted that between God and us, between his eternal Creator Spirit and our created reason there exists a real analogy, in which unlikeness remains infinitely greater than likeness, yet not to the point of abolishing analogy and its language (cf. Lateran IV).
God does not become more divine when we push him away from us in a sheer, impenetrable voluntarism; rather, the truly divine God is the God who has revealed himself as logos and, as logos, has acted and continues to act lovingly on our behalf. Certainly, love "transcends" knowledge and is thereby capable of perceiving more than thought alone (cf. Ephesians 3:19); nonetheless it continues to be love of the God who is logos. Consequently, Christian worship is "logic latreÃa" -- worship in harmony with the eternal Word and with our reason (cf. Romans 12:1).
A reason which is deaf to the divine and which relegates religion into the realm of subcultures is incapable of entering into the dialogue of cultures.
"Not to act reasonably (with logos) is contrary to the nature of God," said Manuel II, according to his Christian understanding of God, in response to his Persian interlocutor. It is to this great logos, to this breadth of reason, that we invite our partners in the dialogue of cultures. To rediscover it constantly is the great task of the university.
[Translation of German original issued by the Holy See; adapted]
Â© Copyright 2006 -- Libreria Editrice Vaticana
Now, I ask you to read the entire lecture and you will see that the Main Stream Media have twisted the intent of the message. And I believe the real message is that last quote above . . . "Not to act reasonably is contrary to the nature of God."
If Islam and Mohammedanism cannot act reasonably, how can they dialogue their culture and religion with other religions? And as we see, with the assistance of the MSM, Mohammedans are willing to behead and kill those who would say that their religion is violent.
Does the word "reasonability" have no Arabic translation? Apparently so.
Sunday, September 10, 2006
The Democrats threatened ABC/Disney over "The Path to 9/11" - but what's so extraordinary that legislators in the federal government would use their power so...cravenly? Apparently, the truth hurts.
Click on the title or the lines above and when you get to the YouTube screens on the site, you may have to click on the arrow at the left side of the screen twice to get it to load and play (as I did).
If you haven't visited YouTube yet, I invite you to do so and to search for "WTC" or "World Trade Center" or "911" (in any configuration) to watch some lovely tributes as well as to see some footage you may not have seen before.
Support Traditional Values!
Saturday, September 09, 2006
Read the article by Anne Casselman in DISCOVER Vol. 27 No. 09 | September 2006 | Environment
So click on the link and read the entire article. I so love it when I'm intuitively correct.
This made my weekend! But then, I'm easy to entertain. Auntie Coosa
From below, a tanned man wearing khaki short sleeve button down shirt, khaki shorts and hiking boots ascends.
From above, a buff colored Cocker Spaniel comes prancing over the clouds.
First to speak, the Cocker says, "Hey, I hear you're looking for me."
The man says, "G'day mate. Do I know you? Why do you think I'm looking for you?"
The Cocker says, "I heard that someone was hunting a Crock and that's my knickname."
The man laughs and says, "WhoooooHoooooo, they call me 'The Croc Hunter' as in Crocodile. I'm looking for me Mum and me best mate, Suey."
The Cocker smiles his clownish grin and says, "They're over here waiting on you. C'mon and I'll take you there."
Crock and The Croc walk side by side, ascending the clouds into the realm they'll call home until it's our turn to do the same.
(Now, do NOT tell me that dogs don't go to heaven or that Steve Irwin isn't there [yet], or any such foolishness. This is the scene in my heart, not actual fact. Just because no One lets me get there to check out this story doesn't mean I can't visualize it and enjoy it for what it is: a scene in my heart. As you read this, put aside all your negativity and just enjoy the tale. You too may have a "heart scene" that you've never shared with anyone because you're afraid of negative comments. Feel free to share in the comments. And if you don't want me to post the comment, let me know, as I moderate all comments.)
Pace e Bene,
The defining moments in my life (so far): The birth of my children, their marriages and the birth of my grandchildren. The deaths of my grandparents. Easter Triiduum 1992 when I was confirmed into the Catholic Church. Being diagnosed with Fibromyalgia Syndrome. The day John Kennedy was killed. The terrorists planes ramming the Twin Towers on 09/11/2001. And the death of Crockett Nicholas on 09/03/2005.
I've had other 'moments' but I've chosen these at this time to define me.
1- I'm a mother and a grandmother.
2- I lost my grandparents, moving me up one rung on the forebear ladder from 'grandchild' to 'parent.'
3- Becoming a Catholic is indescribable: it was the culmination of my spiritual search for "place."
4- Having FMS has been a challenge. I was able to hold the disability at bay with vitamin supplements, but it finally wore me down and I am on prescriptions which allow me to function more or less 'normally' (depending on your definition of 'normal' of course).
5- The day JFK was shot, I was a freshman at Auburn University in Auburn, Alabama. On my way back to my dorm (the old "Auburn Hall" which is now apartments), someone walked past me and told me JFK had been shot. Now, I was a Goldwater Girl, but I knew enough to say "don't joke about such things" not knowing that it wasn't just 'idle talk' but reality. I remember standing in the doorway to the dorm room of the only girl in Auburn Hall with a television set (black and white) and watching the replay of the event. It was not something I assimilated easily. We don't (the USA doesn't) kill its Presidents, we just vote them out of office (at least every 8 years if not every 4). But JFK was shot and killed. And for what? Did the USA go into a hidey-hole? No, we are (the USA is) too diverse to do that. We get up and continue to live our lives.
6- On September 11, 2001, I had a dental appointment in a town south of where I live and was on the highway driving there when the terrorists used our own airplanes to strike a blow at the USA. I arrived and was ushered into the area where the staff and dentist were watching the replays. I was the only patient they'd not been able to contact to change my dentist appointment. We talked and then I got my teeth cleaned and we watched more news. My comment was "This is the USA, this doesn't happen in the USA!" Well, of course, it did. We know the hows and whys now, five years later. The 9/11 Commission Report is being made into a docudrama by ABC News and Disney (edited due to threats by the Democrat Party who do not like to see the truth show up on everyone's television screens) this Sept 10 and 11. The 5 hour docudrama is reportedly taken directly from the 9/11 Commission Report.
7- Crockett was run over at 12:15 AM on 09/03/05. His death was devastating to me. The only parallel is the death of both grandmothers. My one grandmother decided she was going to die and two weeks later she did. She was my anchor to my genealogy. The other grandmother's death cost me my "grandchild" status. I was a traumatized zombie for two weeks after that. But with Crockie, I've never quite gotten over his untimely death. Partly out of guilt for not leashing him, partly out of anger that the truck (pulling a double wheeled open trailer) could have slowed, honked, and missed him. Instead the driver hit him, got him caught in the double wheels of the trailer, zig-zagged along the road to release his trapped body, and turned off his running lights so that no one could read his tag number. He sped up once the body was left lying in the middle of the roadway. It was dark, I didn't even think that the "thud" I heard was Crockett's death, and it took me 10 to 15 minutes to locate his body. Crockett "always" went to the back yard. He had been beside me and then when I took something from the car into the house, I noticed he was gone. I never for once thought that he'd crossed the highway (he'd never done that before). Now, I'm fairly sure that he had seen deer eating fruit in the yard and they'd run across the street instead of back into the woods behind my house as they usually did. He followed and was prancing back home when he was hit.
Maybe because Crockett's death is the most recent "defining event" of my life, it's still the one which affects me the most. There was an indefinable specialness about Crockett. I miss him terribly. Crockett and Casey tolerated each other, but I know she missed him after he died.
(The date on the photo is not correct.)
Tuesday, September 05, 2006
One thing Steve and Terri Irwin did for the world is to give us a wealth of information about Australia. Suddenly everyone wanted to go to Australia to see their Zoo. Another thing they did was educate a generation of children and adults about wildlife. Steve's enthusiasm was contagious -- even through a television screen. He LIVED his life. And we who watched The Crocodile Hunter television programs are richer for it.
Terri, we will always hold you and Steve and your family in high regard.
Your family has been a part of our extended family for a long time. I pray that GOD will give you grace in this time of loss. You will always be dear to our hearts. There just are no adequate words to express our deep sympathy for you. We love you, Terri, Bindi and Bob. We love you.
Pace e Bene, Auntie Coosa
"We love death. The United States loves life. That is the big difference between us." – Osama bin Laden
"I have been made victorious through terror." Muhammad, founder of Muhammadism now called Islam (Submit or Die)