Sunday, June 09, 2013

Sun Jun 9th Todays News

Happy birthday and many happy returns Wilson TanVi Nguyen and Edwinus Kenny Thai. Born on the same day, across the years. On your day in 1815, The Congress of Vienna ended, redrawing the political map of Europe after the defeat of Napoleon. In 1863, In the largest cavalry engagement in U.S. history, Union and Confederate forces fought to a draw in the Battle of Brandy Station. In 1928, Australian aviator Charles Kingsford Smith (pictured) and his crew landed their Southern Cross aircraft in Brisbane, completing the first ever trans-Pacific flight from the United States mainland to Australia. And, in 1973, Secretariat won the Belmont Stakes by 31 lengths, achieving the first American Triple Crown victory in a quarter-century, and lowering the track and world record times for 1½ mile distance races to 2:24. That is right, they noticed in primary school: you like to draw. And you like to race. Above ground you fly .. if you were a horse, you'd win. And this is your day.
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Labor waking up to pill hangover

Piers Akerman – Saturday, June 08, 2013 (11:18pm)

ALTERING one molecule of the illegal drug LSD gives drug peddlers a loophole to push a deadly synthetic to young people too innocent to know better.

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Rudd-er can’t skipper sinking ship

Miranda Devine – Saturday, June 08, 2013 (11:16pm)

THE sight of Kevin Rudd being mobbed on the hustings in Geelong must send a chill down the Prime Minister’s spine.
“Please come back. We would vote for you straight away,” a blonde woman told Rudd, whose response was a cheesy grin flashed straight at the cameras to check the moment had been captured.
In coded and not so coded fashion, Rudd is on the march.
While it sounds absurd, there is no guarantee he won’t lead Labor to the election. That is not a media concoction. Julia Gillard’s stricken face in parliament last week, as Rudd moved brazenly around her loyalists, spoke volumes.
She has come so close to completing a term in office. She wants history to remember her as the “tough” first female prime minister who defied all odds to implement landmark policies on disability and education. This, she hopes, will be her enduring legacy after people have forgotten those policies are mirages, and that everything her government has done has turned to dust.
The border-protection fiasco she set in train from opposition is her true legacy, with 40,000 asylum seekers on her watch. Friday night saw another tragedy with a report of 60 asylum seekers drowned off Christmas Island, as people smugglers ramp up in anticipation of a Coalition victory. But on this issue, as with everything else, she and Rudd are equally hopeless. Rudd just thinks he’s a better salesman.
How would voters take his return? Probably initially with satisfaction, as the rightful king is restored to the throne so unreasonably snatched from him. They might be disappointed at being deprived of the kicking they had been looking forward to giving Gillard, but they would still enjoy Rudd’s revenge.
Then we’d remember what Rudd was like, and why his popularity had plunged to the point where his colleagues thought they could take him out. He doesn’t like the media describing the last seven years as the Rudd-Gillard government, but the difference is little more than stylistic.
He has no answers, and co-owns most of the dud policies Gillard botched. Sure he’ll save a few seats, but Labor will be back at square one with the whole stinking mess. 

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Fatal attraction of legal drugs

Miranda Devine – Saturday, June 08, 2013 (11:16pm)

HENRY Kwan, 17, was a model student, dux of his class, when he took a drug that led to a psychotic breakdown and caused him to jump to his death off a balcony at his family’s suburban Sydney home.
The synthetic drug he took on Wednesday afternoon was perfectly legal, and drugs just like it - forms of LSD, cannabis, cocaine, methamphetamine, marketed with names such as Kronic and Northern Lights - are available at your local tobacconist, at sex shops and even sports stores.
Henry’s father Stephen faced the media last week, trying to get across the message that these drugs should not be legal.
“I just want that all parents should be aware of this. Because it can be available everywhere easily,” he said.
His son was a “very good boy” who never would have taken an illegal drug. He took the tab because he thought it would help him stay awake to study.
Instead it sent his brain haywire. He stripped off and told his mother he could fly as she struggled to hold him back from the balcony’s edge.
It’s a horror no parent should endure. Yet those drugs are still openly on sale.
How many more people have to die or lose their minds?
The NSW government already has the report of a 15-month parliamentary inquiry into synthetic drugs, tabled two weeks ago.
Chaired by Castle Hill MP Dominic Perrottet, it made 13 recommendations, including giving the Minister for Fair Trading power to issue on-the-spot fines.
But it still requires police to establish a substance is illegal, against the challenge of drug manufacturers who tweak their formulas to stay ahead of the law.
It’s a complex task for lawmakers but Queensland has found the will for a tough response, banning all substances “intended” to have the same effect as a dangerous drug. No grey area.
Meanwhile, the human carnage piles up. On the NSW north coast, where police say synthetic drug use is rife, emergency departments are facing unprecedented violence and drug-induced psychosis.
Normal people are presenting with “out-of-control behaviours and manic violence similar to the comic book monster The Hulk” a nurse told The Port News. This is the illegal drug problem on steroids, and a glimpse into a future of legal drugs.
Last year, “Gabrielle”, 22, and her partner decided to try synthetic cannabis “Kronic” they bought at a Newcastle tobacconist.
It was $10 more expensive than real cannabis, but they used it because it was legal.
“You think, I’m not doing anything wrong, it must be OK. It’s legal and easy to get and you didn’t have to associate with all the grubs you have to associate with to get (real marijuana). And it didn’t show up on the drug tests at work.”
She smoked Kronic for seven months, sharing 15-20 “cones” per day with her partner. One day he was smoking a cone when he “dropped to the ground and started having a fit”.
The last straw was when her 13-year-old stepson found their stash and smoked one cone. They found him “stumbling up the road with no shirt on and blood coming out of his stomach. Voices in his head were telling him to kill himself so he stabbed himself with a cheese knife with two prongs on the end.”
The boy spent three weeks in a psychiatric unit but recovered.
Gabrielle stopped smoking Kronic but then the panic attacks began. “Horrible ones. I ended up in hospital twice. Like I get chest pains and pins and needles in my arms and feel like I can’t breathe properly and when I get up to walk I get really light headed like I’m going to pass out.”
She is now on anti-depressants.
The Perrottet inquiry heard evidence that synthetic cannabis has a more profound effect on the brain than cannabis because “some of the compounds are more effective in binding to receptor sites”.
While research into use is sketchy, the committee found mining companies are particularly concerned about the problem, with one test in Western Australia finding rates of use among employees as high as 30 per cent. The Perrottet inquiry recommended against self-regulation and licensing of the $600 million synthetic drugs industry.
But in doing so it was bucking against a mood for drug liberalisation that has infected much of the political class, and even police.
For the past seven years there has been a concerted attack on the successful Howard-era Tough on Drugs strategy, which was launched in 1997, and brought drug use down for the first time in three decades.
The result is that drug use is increasing, and more children are experimenting in a laissez faire atmosphere.
The figures tell the story.
A report last week by the NSW Bureau of Crime Statistics shows ecstasy use and possession soared by 77.5 per cent and cocaine by 43.5 per cent. While Police Commissioner Andrew Scipione claimed it was due to proactive policing, the evidence indicates otherwise. It doesn’t matter which study you look at, the upward trend on drug use is unmistakable.
The Australian Secondary School Students Alcohol and Drug Survey shows teenage drug use plummeted between 1996 and 2005 before rising again from 2008 to 2011.
The proportion of 12- to 15-year-olds who used an illicit drug, mainly cannabis, in the previous month fell from 16 per cent in 1996 to 5.2 per cent in 2008. But then the trend reversed itself, rising to 5.5 per cent in 2011. For those aged 16-17, drug use in the previous month fell from 12.8 per cent to 12.4 per cent between 2005 and 2008 and then swung back up to 14.2 per cent in 2011.
The latest National Drug Strategy household survey found the number of people over 14 who used drugs in the previous year rose by 20 per cent between 2007 and 2010.
A similar story is found in the Australian Crime Commissions Illicit Drug Data report, 2010-11. A decline in cannabis use from 18 per cent in 1998 to about 9 per cent in 2007 surged to 11 per cent in 2010.
We have no hope of tackling the new scourge of synthetic drugs if we keep going soft on regular drugs.

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JULIA OFFSIDE

Tim Blair – Sunday, June 09, 2013 (11:45am)

Insiders host Barrie Cassidy: “I’m now very strongly of the view that Julia Gillard will not lead Labor into the next election. I think there will be a change, either by her own hand or by the actions of others. And I’m not relying entirely on guess work here.”
UPDATE. Phil Coorey
The Australian Financial Review understands that Employment Minister Bill Shorten, whose support has been critical to the Prime Minister staying in the job, is among those no longer rusted on to Ms Gillard and is weighing up the situation …
“She’s asking a whole lot of Labor MPs to lose their seats by sticking with a situation which is not working,” said one of Ms Gillard’s now-wobbly supporters.
“They are having to choose between misguided loyalty or putting the party first.’’ 
And further from Cassidy
The Prime Minister, Julia Gillard, has lost significant support in the caucus, with key players now planning when and how she should be approached to step aside …
There is one significant strategic advantage that falls to Labor if Rudd leads. Gillard’s pledge to go to an election on September 14 would no longer be valid. Rudd could take advantage of the obvious honeymoon, catch the Coalition with its pants down, and go as early as Saturday, August 10.
It might not create panic in Coalition ranks, but it would be unsettling. Every issue that now seems to go nowhere, will be debated afresh.
A whole new ball game would be underway with every previous assumption made redundant. 
Personally, I blame sexism.

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Shorten rumored to be shifting. The AWU faction may dump Gillard

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (2:25pm)

These could be Julia Gillard’s last days:
LABOR is being swept with expectations that Julia Gillard will be replaced as Prime Minister before parliament rises for the election, with Kevin Rudd now seen as the party’s only hope of averting electoral disaster. 

Shocked by polling and amazed at the former prime minister’s reception in Geelong on Friday, some of Ms Gillard’s staunchest backers are now wobbling in their support.

Since Saturday, federal Labor has been alive with speculation that Bill Shorten has switched his support and pivotal numbers to Ms Gillard in favour of Mr Rudd…
Veteran ABC political journalist and former chief-of-staff to prime minister Bob Hawke, Barrie Cassidy [mate of Tim Mathieson], said ... he believed Ms Gillard’s prime ministership was in its final days.
The 2011 assurance given by Paul Howes, secretary of the union strongest in supporting Julia Gillard - Shorten’s AWU:
I’m 100 per cent positive, I’ll bet my house on it, that Julia Gillard will lead Labor to the next election.
The February 2013 assurance Howes gave to Gillard:

Thank you for being here, PM… Thank you for (the) honour - and we’ve got ya back.
UPDATE
Reader pennyoz:
It’s a Howse of Cards!
UPDATE
Who trusts anything or anybody any more?


The Australian Financial Review understands that Employment Minister Bill Shorten, whose support has been critical to the Prime Minister staying in the job, is under growing pressure to switch his support.
While some claim he has been weighing up the situation, Mr Shorten said on Sunday afternoon he was sticking by the Prime Minister. Paul Howes, the national secretary of the Australian Workers Union, to which Mr Shorten is allied, is also backing Ms Gillard.

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Bolt Report today

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (11:04am)





The twitter feed.
The place the videos appear.
UPDATE
THE BOLT REPORT
9 JUNE 2013
INTERVIEW WITH RICHARD MARLES
ANDREW BOLT, PRESENTER: With Julia Gillard on the ropes, Kevin Rudd was everywhere, giving interviews and press conferences. It’s no coincidence. Take this ‘Herald Sun’ story from Wednesday – someone leaked that Labor had written off Corangamite, Labor’s most marginal seat in Geelong. In the same story, someone also leaked that Rudd, though, wouldn’t give up, and would campaign there. Which he did on Friday, helping two Geelong MPs, including Richard Marles, who lost his job as Parliamentary Secretary in March for being a Rudd supporter. Richard, thank you for joining me. What is the difference between having Kevin Rudd on the campaign trail and Julia Gillard? We saw those crowds.
RICHARD MARLES: Well Andrew, it’s great to have both of them on the campaign trail, is the truth of it. We had Kevin there on Friday, and it was fantastic. Kevin’s a very good communicator. He relates to people that he interacts with, and you could see that in the shopping centre. And what was important is that he was getting the Government’s message out, firstly that –
ANDREW BOLT: In a way that Julia Gillard clearly is not.
RICHARD MARLES: Well, he was getting the message out about the fact that Tony Abbott thinks he’s already banked this election – he’s already written his victory speech – but also making the point that we really have the best economy in the world, and it’s because of decisions that this Government’s made. But let me also say, Saturday night, when we had the Prime Minister down, a week ago, to turn on the new lights at Cardinia Park, where we had our first game under lights – great night.
ANDREW BOLT: And then the electricity went off.
RICHARD MARLES: It didn’t go off.
ANDREW BOLT: Well –
RICHARD MARLES: It was a fantastic night.
ANDREW BOLT: The clock didn’t work.
RICHARD MARLES: It was a fantastic night, and we also had the Prime Minister down on Monday to announce Geelong as the headquarters of DisabilityCare Australia. That was a great thing as well. So I don’t think it’s about either/or, I think it’s about having both of them there, and, you know, from the point of view of trying to run a campaign in a city where there are two seats that we need to win, it’s about getting as many senior figures down there as possible, selling the message.
ANDREW BOLT: But Richard, there is without a doubt a qualitative difference between Julia Gillard on the campaign trail and Kevin Rudd. You know that. We saw
the footage ourselves on the TV screens of you, with Kevin Rudd, the crowd, people yelling out, “Kevin, come back!” I’ve never heard anyone in the crowd yelling, “Julia, stay there!” And the difference between that and your interaction with Julia Gillard – when she’s down there you clearly – there’s not that magic between you, obviously. I know there’s a history. You know there’s a difference. Why won’t Labor go for a person they know cuts through?
RICHARD MARLES: Well firstly, Andrew, I’ve known Julia Gillard for a very long time, and I regard myself as a good friend of Julia Gillard’s. So, I mean, the only history, actually, notwithstanding what’s occurred in March, is a good history. And we have taken different positions in relation to very difficult issues in the Caucus – that’s actually our job to do. And I think we’re all pretty adult about it, but in terms of how we relate to each other personally, I would like to think I get on very well with Julia Gillard, as I do get on well with Kevin Rudd, and I –
ANDREW BOLT: The TV footage being used by TV stations this week showed you in a previous visit with Julia Gillard looking bored.
RICHARD MARLES: Well, you can take a moment in time, where you catch somebody on a mobile phone or whatever. But the fact of the matter is, I can tell you, I was as deeply engaged in Julia Gillard’s visit to Geelong as I was in relation to Kevin Rudd’s. And having the Prime Minister in town, or Kevin Rudd, is a big thing.
ANDREW BOLT: But Richard, I know you want to be loyal. I know there’s less than 100 days to go. I know you don’t want to tip the boat. But the only thing that can save Labor – I mean, the ReachTEL poll today showed it again, right? If you switched to Kevin Rudd, which you have wanted all the time, even people who support her – Ministers like Craig Emerson, Jason Clare and Peter Garrett – might have their seats saved, otherwise they’re gone. Does that sound right to you?
RICHARD MARLES: Well look, these are matters which, within the Caucus, we talked about in March. Now, you –
ANDREW BOLT: I know, but does that poll, does that poll that’s just out today, sound right to you?
RICHARD MARLES: Well, I’m not about to go and dissect polls which are in the paper.
ANDREW BOLT: You know it’s right.
RICHARD MARLES: What we need to be doing now is focusing on winning the election, and what we need to be doing is focusing on getting our message out.
ANDREW BOLT: I agree with you.
RICHARD MARLES: I mean, we’ve got, as you say, less than 100 days to go, and what’s important is about getting that message out, as loudly and as clearly as possible. That’s what I was seeking to do in terms of having Kevin Rudd in Geelong
on Friday. That’s what I was seeking to do in terms of having the Prime Minister in Geelong a week ago.
ANDREW BOLT: Now, you are right, okay? But what I’m saying is, clearly the message isn’t getting through. You can say all the many times you like, “We saved the economy,” and all this – which you do, that’s great. The public isn’t buying. Clearly there’s something else that’s stopping them from voting Labor. And I’m wondering whether the thing that you should be – the only thing that will save you is not keeping on saying that message, but changing to Kevin Rudd. Have you dropped your support for Kevin Rudd?
RICHARD MARLES: Well, I understand the wonder that you have. The fact of the matter is that, in terms of supporting Kevin Rudd or not, this was an issue which was determined back in March of last year, and the party has resolved it. Now, as a member of a collective –
ANDREW BOLT: It hasn’t resolved it. You know it’s still up there.

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Swan’s Budget blown just one month later

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (5:37am)

Terry McCrann:
WAYNE Swan’s 2013 Budget hasn’t even made it through its first month and all its figures are already wrong.
The bottom-line deficit for the coming 2013-14 financial year is already almost certainly bigger than the $18 billion forecast just over three weeks ago
This was effectively announced by no less a person that Swan’s head of Treasury, Martin Parkinson, in his comments before the Senate Estimates Committee on Thursday…
The Treasury head admitted that Treasury had decided to leave its forecasts in the Budget for Australia’s commodity export prices unchanged from some months earlier - even as the prices were falling…
As the Budget papers themselves showed, even a further small fall in commodity prices - from the ones Treasury used - could add $3 billion to the deficit in 2013-14 and nearly $6 billion in 2014-15.
Quite damningly, for both his own and Treasury’s credibility, and the Budget, Parkinson actually said that, with hindsight, he should have gone with bigger commodity price falls.
Parkinson’s admission:
Dr Parkinson said the central budget forecasts were drafted in March, when the key iron ore price had been trading as high as $160 a tonne.
“To give ourselves time the (economic forecast) parameters have to go out around six weeks before the budget is settled,” he said yesterday…
“When we were just bedding the budget down, there were movements in commodity prices and we had to say: what do we do?
“Commodity prices have moved significantly over the course of the last six months. Should we respond to what’s happened in the last week and override where we were? We chose to sit and I take full responsibility for that. With hindsight, I would have been better off jumping in the other direction.”

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ReachTEL poll: Rudd to the rescue

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (5:28am)

Would Gillard loyalists rather lose than let Kevin Rudd save them?
If the Labor Party doesn’t change leaders, three cabinet ministers ... who are all supporters of Ms Gillard, would lose their seats in September, according to an exclusive Sun-Herald poll.
Even with less than 100 days to go before Australians return to the polls to decide the next government, a Fairfax Media/ReachTEL survey on Saturday of six strategic seats across three states translates into an average national improvement in Labor’s vote of 6.7 per cent with Mr Rudd instead Ms Gillard as prime minister…
Without Mr Rudd, Peter Garrett would lose his Kingsford Smith electorate and Labor’s rising star Jason Clare would forfeit the seat of Blaxland, which has never before been lost by the ALP.
Advertisement
The NSW ministers would be joined in defeat by Queensland’s Craig Emerson in the seat of Rankin, unless a leadership switch is made.

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More lured to their deaths by Labor’s “compassion”

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (5:17am)

Boat people policy
Nine dead, between 60 and 150 missing:
NINE bodies were recovered from an asylum boat tragedy off Christmas Island yesterday with more than 60 people missing feared dead from a vessel which vanished last week.
The tragedy at sea, which could involve up to 150 people, has come at the worst possible time for Prime Minister Julia Gillard and the government with ...  Labor’s controversial boats policy a key issue in marginal seats.
Ms Gillard has seen 36,731 of the 43,238 people to arrive by boat under Labor during her prime ministership…
As the rescue was unfolding north west of Christmas Island, about 100 Sri Lankan asylum seekers were found near the island.
Another group rescued by a merchant vessel was also brought in to be taken to detention facilities.
The Sunday Age, which cheered the end of the Howard Government’s tough border laws in 2008, devotes just nine paragraphs to this consequence.
No doubt its interest will be greater if any boat people die on Tony Abbott’s watch. 

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If she were male, would anyone defend Julia Gillard?

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (5:09am)

There should be no room for sexism in politics, with politicians judged by their gender:

JULIA Gillard is to launch a new Women For Gillard campaign based on the United States’ successful fundraising movement Women for Obama.
An independent campaign arm, partly funded by the Labor Party, the Women For Gillard campaign will seek online “micro-donations” from supporters’ credit cards to run digital, print and television ads.
The Prime Minister - who is resisting internal Labor calls to stand aside for a resurgent Kevin Rudd - will on Tuesday officially launch the outfit, which will highlight her famous “misogyny” speech accusing Tony Abbott of being anti-women, as well as raising the Opposition Leader’s views on abortion…
Some MPs have suggested the Prime Minister’s reluctance to stand aside was based on her belief that as Australia’s first female PM she should not surrender without a fight.

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Inventing the “stolen generations”

Andrew Bolt June 09 2013 (12:06am)

The "stolen generations"
The ABC insists NSW Labor politician Linda Burney is a member of the “stolen generations” even when she insists she isn’t.
But how else would the ABC find even 10 “stolen” children

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Not always easy to stay abreast
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Billionaire, Clive Palmer, has put forward the names of 40 candidates who will stand for NSW seats at the September 14 federal election, including a small business owner and a Bollywood film producer.

Mr Palmer has now endorsed candidates in Queensland, NSW and Victoria for his Palmer United Party.

Do you think his new party stands a chance?

Read more: http://ninem.sn/C7NYNpK
As the independents showed .. if you don't want to vote ALP, you have to vote Lib/Nat. - ed
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I Hope they come! Hollwood Bowl. - Hillsong united
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DEVELOPING STORY: Thirteen asylum seekers are dead after their boat capsized near Christmas Island, thought to have been carrying about 55 passengers, including women and children.

The bodies are yet to be recovered and authorities are currently searching for survivors as dozens are still missing. 

Home Affairs Minister, Jason Clare, has called this another terrible tragedy.
Jason Clare has said that it is too soon to exploit the tragedy for politics. That is right, and I won't do that. I want to know why the ALP policy is so murderous even after over a thousand people had died? The Pacific Solution had been more fair and more compassionate. - ed
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Pastor Rick Warren
Given enough words,everyone says stupid things."The more you talk, the more likely you are to sin" Prov.10:19

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Pastor Rick Warren
I think public people should be given a 10% grace factor in everything they say since we all say dumb things eventually.

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“My kids are starting to notice I'm a little different from the other dads. "Why don't you have a straight job like everyone else?" they asked me the other day. 

I told them this story: 
In the forest, there was a crooked tree and a straight tree. Every day, the straight tree would say to the crooked tree, "Look at me...I'm tall, and I'm straight, and I'm handsome. Look at you...you're all crooked and bent over. No one wants to look at you." And they grew up in that forest together. And then one day the loggers came, and they saw the crooked tree and the straight tree, and they said, "Just cut the straight trees and leave the rest." So the loggers turned all the straight trees into lumber and toothpicks and paper. And the crooked tree is still there, growing stronger and stranger every day.”
― Tom Waits

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This is the man who bought this lion as a cub in the 60’s and then when it got too big he let it into the wild. 10 years later it was the alpha male in a nature reserve in Africa and it was really violent. The guy went to see it and it walked up to him and gave him a hug.
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Rise and Shine from the most beautiful place on earth, the holy city of Jerusalem...we hope you all have a wonderful day!

Thanks to Jerusalemoftheday...
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4 her
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Looking towards SF's glow from Muir Beach.
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Heavenly Father,I thank You for Your Word which lights my path and transforms my life. I choose today to turn my thoughts toward You. I choose today to meditate on Your Word and Your promises so that I can be empowered to live in the victory You have prepared for me. I thank You for Your Word which says that You have not given me a spirit of fear, but of power, love and a sound mind. I receive peace in my heart and mind and stand strong in faith knowing that the greater One lives in me in Jesus’ name. Amen.

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Madu Odiokwu Pastorvin
You are In Demand.
Don't let the devil deceive you.If you allow fear to come in and take root in your thinking, it becomes a stronghold that affects every part of you. But when thoughts of fear comes,don't sign the package. Instead of activating fear by meditating on it, activate your faith. How do you activate faith?
Activate faith by speaking the Word of God. Let it sink down inside of you and transform your being. Always remember that His Word is alive, His Word is truth, His Word is your weapon. So take hold of His promises and find where it is written and speak it out.Instead of going through the day worried, thinking about how it’s not going to work out, start meditating on what God says.
Pray. Father,I thank You for Your Word which lights my path and transforms my life. I choose today to turn my thoughts toward You. I choose today to meditate on Your Word and Your promises so that I can be empowered to live in the victory You have prepared for me in Jesus’ name. Amen.

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Charles Kingsford Smith

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