Saturday, September 23, 2006

Funny quote of the day

Via Dilbertblog

I won’t accuse Michael Jackson of being a child molester. You can never fully rule out “disturbed weirdo of galactic proportions with astonishingly bad judgment.”

Seems like he got off easy to me.


LSS: dude goes to a playground in Dallas, shows some porn to some kids, gets a beating.

I would have gladly assisted in kicking this dudes ass. The report says he got away with minor injuries, he must be a fast runner. There is no lower form of life than a child molester. I would volunteer to put all of them on death row to death myself. Hell, I would even supply the bullets. Some folks might argue that there might be a few innocents in the group. I say they had to be doing something weird to get there so off they go.

Monday, September 18, 2006

The way I see it the Pope has two choices

He can say,"See, I told you those fuckers were all crazy."

Or just tell them to have a big glass of "shut the fuck up".

Those towelheaded dipshits are proving his point very well. (I know it was a 14th century emperor's point). How does the world as a whole take anything they say as having an ounce of credibility?

I'm done, Dresden the whole thing. It is not work messing with anymore. let them have it and just bomb the shit out of them if they act up. When they decide to come out of the dark ages, let us know, we will have some toothpaste, shampoo, and deodorant waiting.

Tuesday, September 12, 2006

Michael L. Bocchino, 45, New York, N.Y.

Michael L. Bocchino died in the line of duty on September 11th, 2001. He was a member of battalion 48 in Brooklyn.

From CNN:Michael L. Bocchino kept a scrapbook of all the fires he fought and the people he helped rescue in his 22 years as a fireman. The first entry dealt with a Harlem apartment fire in June 1980 Ü when he was 24 Ü in which two firemen plunged to their deaths. The book's last chapter will be about the World Trade Center, his last fire. As family members compile material for it, his uncle, Leo Piro, a retired fireman, reminds people that his nephew's career started and ended with a disaster.
For the last 12 years, Mr. Bocchino, 45, worked as a chief's aide in Battalion 48 in Brooklyn, helping deploy units at fires. He was devoted to his elderly parents, Michael and Lucy, with whom he lived, and his work, family members said.
During a memorial Mass on Oct. 13, his brother Tom talked of the scrapbook, and the people Mr. Bocchino had saved since 1979. And he lamented the sudden end of his career. "We may never get to meet anyone he might have rescued on Sept. 11."

He died doing his job and I am very proud to have been given the opportunity to honor his name and service.