Monday, February 27, 2012

Stratfor Bounces Back from Anonymous Attack

Stratfor Bounces Back from Anonymous Attack

His Metal Brain Corrodes

"You take a Mortal man,
And put him in control
Watch him become a God
Watch people's heads a'roll
Just like the Pied Piper
Led rats through the streets
We dance like marionettes,
Swaying to the Symphony
Of Destruction
Acting like a robot,
It's metal brain corrodes.
You try to take it's pulse,
Before the head explodes...
Just like the Pied Piper
Led rats through the streets
We dance like marionettes,
Swaying to the Symphony
Of Destruction
The Earth starts to rumble
World powers fall
A warring for the heavens,
A Peaceful man stands tall..
stands Tall...

Just like the Pied Piper
Led rats through the streets
We dance like marionettes,
Swaying to the Symphony...
Just like the Pied Piper
Led rats through the streets
We dance like marionettes,
Swaying to the Symphony...
Swaying to the Symphony...
Of Destruction

Saturday, February 25, 2012

Obama's Apologies, ENOUGH ALREADY.

Krauthammer On Apology To Muslims: Embarrassing, Self-Debasement And Groveling

"That was embarrassing what we saw," Charles Krauthammer said about the Obama administration issuing multiple apologies to the Muslim world for the Koran-burning incident.

"We have gone from apology here to abject self-debasement and groveling. And groveling to whom? To the mob. We should've had a single apology from the commander on the ground and that's it. Not from the Secretary of Defense. Not from the President, of all people. Remember when the president had to pick up the phone when there was a crazy pastor in Florida who wanted a Koran burning and he had to be talked out of it," Krauthammer said on FOX News' "Special Report."

"Is the president in charge of offenses against a certain religious tradition in the world?" Krauthammer asked.
Read more:

Kirsten Powers has to be on the Owebomb's payroll.  She can't be that stupid.  Greed will make you bleed from the brain.

Thursday, February 23, 2012

Jay Carney on Obama's Community Organizing Contributing to who he is today

Jay Carney confirms an Alinsy portrait hangs in the Obama White House and has been a big part of contributing to who this "president" is today. 

The Cult of Alinsky's Personality projected onto Obama, Imposed on US. Hillary follows

Hillary, Obama And
The Cult Of Alinsky
By Richard Poe

Most Americansnever heard of Saul Alinsky. Yet his shadow darkens our coming election. Democrat frontrunners Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama both worship at the altar of Alinskyism .

In a 1971 book called Rules for Radicals, Alinsky scolded the Sixties Left for scaring off potential converts in Middle America. True revolutionaries do not flaunt their radicalism, Alinsky taught. They cut their hair, put on suits and infiltrate the system from within.Alinsky viewed revolution as a slow, patient process. The trick was to penetrate existing institutions such as churches, unions and political parties.

In his native Chicago, Alinsky courted power wherever he found it. His alliance with prominent Catholic clerics, such as Bishop Bernard Sheil, gave him respectability. His friendship with crime bosses such as Frank Nitti - Al Capone's second-in-command - gave Alinsky clout on the street.

In our book
The Shadow Party: How George Soros, Hillary Clinton and Sixties Radicals Siezed Control of the Democratic Party, my co-author David Horowitz and I trace the rise of Alinsky's political influence since the 1930s.

He excelled at wooing wealthy funders. Start-up money for his Industrial Areas Foundation - a training school for radical organizers - came from department-store mogul Marshall Field III, Sears Roebuck heiress Adele Rosenwald Levy, and Gardiner Howland Shaw, an assistant secretary of state for Franklin Roosevelt.

Alinsky once boasted, "I feel confident that I could persuade a millionaire on a Friday to subsidize a revolution for Saturday out of which he would make a huge profit on Sunday even though he was certain to be executed on Monday."

One Alinsky benefactor was Wall Street investment banker
Eugene Meyer, who served as Chairman of the Federal Reserve from 1930 to 1933. Meyer and his wife Agnes co-owned The Washington Post. They used their newspaper to promote Alinsky.

Agnes Meyer personally wrote a six-part series in 1945, praising Alinsky's work in Chicago slums. Her series, called "The Orderly Revolution", made Alinsky famous. President Truman ordered 100 reprints of it.

During the Sixties, Alinsky wielded tremendous power behind the scenes.

When President Johnson launched his War on Poverty in 1964, Alinsky allies infiltrated the program, steering federal money into Alinsky projects.

In 1966, Senator Robert Kennedy allied himself with union leader Cesar Chavez, an Alinsky disciple. Chavez had worked ten years for Alinsky, beginning in 1952. Kennedy soon drifted into Alinsky's circle.

After race riots shook Rochester, New York, Alinsky descended on the city and began pressuring Eastman-Kodak to hire more blacks . Kennedy supported Alinsky's shakedown. The two men had an "understanding", Alinsky later wrote.

Alinsky's crowning achievement was his recruitment of a young high school student named Hillary Rodham. She met Alinsky through a radical church group. Hillary wrote an analysis of Alinsky's methods for her senior thesis at Wellesley College. They remained friends until Alinsky's death in 1972.

Alinsky tried to hire Hillary as a community organizer, but she chose instead to attend Yale Law School. Nonetheless, Alinsky's network continued guiding Hillary's career.

Fresh out of law school at age 26, Hillary received a prestigious appointment to the House Judiciary Committee's Watergate investigative team in 1974. She got the job on the recommendation of Peter and Marian Wright Edelman.

The Edelmans have been trusted mentors of Hillary since 1969. New Republic editor Martin Peretz called Marian " Hillary's closest sister and ideological soulmate". Marian Wright Edelman also happens to be an Alinskyite, having served on the Board of Trustees of Alinsky's Industrial Areas Foundation.

Many leftists view Hillary as a sell-out because she claims to hold moderate views on some issues. However, Hillary is simply following Alinsky's counsel to do and say whatever it takes to gain power.

Barack Obama is also an Alinskyite. Trained by Alinsky's Industrial Areas Foundation, Obama spent years teaching workshops on the Alinsky method. In 1985 he began a four-year stint as a community organizer in Chicago, working for an Alinskyite group called the Developing Communities Project. Later, he worked with ACORN and its offshoot Project Vote , both creations of the Alinsky network.

Camouflage is key to Alinsky-style organizing. While trying to build coalitions of black churches in Chicago, Obama caught flak for not attending church himself. He became an instant churchgoer .

That Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama share an Alinskyite background tells us two things. First, they are leftists, dedicated to overthrowing our Constitutional system. Second, they will go to any length to conceal their radicalism from the public.

That is the Alinsky method. And that is today's Democratic Party.

Tuesday, February 21, 2012

PLAYER SLAYER: Legal Resources

PLAYER SLAYER: Legal Resources

Legal Resources

U.S. Court Opinions, Court Rules, Other Judicial Material & the Courts

See also Briefs and Oral Arguments.

U.S. Supreme Court

SourceDatesAccess & RestrictionsFormatNotes
Hein Online1754-dateUW RestrictedPDF images of official U.S. Reports & slip opinions 
Google Scholar1791-datefreehtml 
lexisONE1781-datefreetextprovides parallel citations
Justia1759-last yearfreetextsearch by U.S. reports citation, party name, or keyword
Public Library
of Law
1759-datefree, by registration is requiredtextsearch by keyword
OpenJurist1790-datefreetextsearch by keyword
Findlaw1893-datefreetextsearch by U.S. Reports citation, party name, or keyword
LexisNexis Academic1790-dateUW Restrictedtextsearch by citation, party name, or keyword
Legal Information Institute (Cornell)1803-1991 (selected)freetextmore than 600 historically significant cases; search by topic, party, or author of the opinion
FedWorld1937-75freetextFederal Legal Information Through Electronics (FLITE) database from the Air Force
Supreme Court1991-datefreetext & PDF (bound volumes)useful for recent slip opinions &r bound volumes (vol. 502-date)
Legal Information Institute (Cornell)1990-datefreeHTML & PDFinclude links to cited sources (U.S. Code, CFR, other cases) that are also available at LII

Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals Decisions

SourceDatesAccess & RestrictionsFormatNotes
LexisNexis Academic1855-dateUW Restrictedtextsearchable
Google Scholar1923-datefreehtmlsearchable
9th Cir. Court of Appeals1995-datefreetextsearchable; arranged by date or docket no.
lexisONElast five yearsfree, but registration is required
Willamette Law Online2004-datefreesummariesemail subscription available

Other Federal Courts

Court Rules

Federal Rules of . . .
Cornell Legal Info Institute
Other Appellate Procedure Title 28 appendix FRAP Ninth Circuit Ct. of Appeals Civil Procedure Title 28 appendix FRCP FRCP Amendments to the FRCP, Nov. 2007 Criminal Procedure Title 18 appendix FRCrmP FRCrmP Evidence Title 28 appendix FRE Supreme Court Rules Title 28 appendix RSC Supreme CourtNinth Circuit Ct. of Appeals Ninth Circuit Ct. of Appeals
Proposed and Recent Changes to federal court rules.

Other Court Information & Material

U.S. Administrative Decisions, the President & Agencies

Presidential Executive Orders, Proclamations & Other Documents

Administrative Agency Decisions

U.S. Directories

See also the People-Finding guide.



  • Federal Court Locator from Villanova University: links to sites that contain recent opinions from the federal courts.
  • Contact the Federal Judiciary from the U.S. Courts: select court type then geographic region.
  • U.S. Courts from the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts: a directory of federal courts and pretrial services and probation offices.

Executive Branch & General U.S. Government

Legal Resources for Other Jurisdictions

U.S. States

Multi-State, Multi-Source Sites

  • LexisNexis Academic: constitutions, court opinions and rules, laws, and attorney general opinions. UW Restricted
  • State and Local Government on the Net from Piper Resources: arranged by state, includes links to state homepages, directories, and websites of elected officials, the legislature, the judiciary, executive branch agencies, boards and commissions, regional organizations, and municipalities.
  • State Legal Sources on the Web, from the University of Michigan Documents Center. Links to and describes years of coverage for bills, session laws, codes and constitutions, regulations, executive orders, attorney general opinions, courts, newspapers, state law libraries, and election data.
  • State Resource Center from lexisONE: arranged by state.
  • LexisNexis free Legal Research center and attorney directory by Links to state statutes and selected state agencies. Also includes articles and links by area of law.
  • State Resources from Findlaw: arranged by state, includes links to constitutions, legislation, laws, administrative codes and registers, attorney general opinions, and other legal materials.
  • GovEngine: a portal to federal and state government agencies and courts.
  • Zimmerman's Research Guide, an online encyclopedia for legal researchers.


LexisNexis Academic: Legal > Federal & State Codes > State Codes, Constitutions . . . . UW Restricted
Constitutions, Statutes, and Codes from Cornell University's Legal Information Institute: arranged by state.
State Constitutions from Findlaw: arranged by state.
State Constitutions from Yahoo: arranged by state.

Legislative Branch

LexisNexis Academic: Legal > Federal & State Codes > State Codes, Constitutions . . . . UW Restricted
State Legislatures, State Laws and State Regulations from the Law Librarians' Society of Washington, DC: arranged by state, links to websites and provides phone numbers.
State Legislature Websites from Thomas: arranged by state.

Judicial Branch

LexisNexis Academic: Legal > Federal & State Cases. UW Restricted
lexisONE, free state appellate cases, last ten years only
Public Library of Law: appellate cases, 1997-date, searchable.
Court Web Sites from the National Center for State Courts: arranged by state.
Court Rules, Forms, and Dockets from LLRX: searchable by jurisdiction and type of resource.

Executive Branch

Administrative codes and registers
State Agency Databases, a wiki list by state, from the American Library Association's Government Documents Round Table.

Cities & Counties

Cities online from the United States Conference of Mayors.
City and county codes from Municipal Code Corporation.
City and county codes from Seattle Public Library.

Foreign Countries & International Organizations

Use these websites for comparative, foreign, and international law research.

Legal Indexes

Use these websites to search for other legal materials, including government publications, legal organizations, trade and industry groups, attorneys, law schools, law libraries, library catalogs, legal publishers, foreign and international material, and other sources related to the study and practice of law.


Internet Search Engines

The following site links to the best general search engines, subject directories, and meta search engines.
  • Internet Guides & Search Tools from the Librarians' Internet Index, also covers evaluation of resources and metadata.
  • links to major search engines, topical search engines, meta search engines, and search engine comparisons.
  • NoodleQuest, Search Engine Wizard: Directs users to the most appropriate search engine to meet their needs.
  • Profusion: a directory of databases and meta-search engine.
  • Cornell Law Library, Legal Research Search Engine: searches for legal research guides, pathfinders, and tutorials on selected law library websites (including the Gallagher Law Library).