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(10-21-2017 08:02 PM)Megatherium Wrote: [ -> ]
(10-18-2017 05:07 AM)EVILYOSHIDA Wrote: [ -> ]http://www.businessinsider.com/all-peopl...tor-2017-9

All blue-eyed people have a single ancestor in common

I guess I should consider myself part of the family then. I guess it's good to fit in somewhere, to belong to something.

Cool. it's a nice trait.




child prodigy before and after
RE: Today's Trump tweet on J.S.

The Curious Case Of The Death Of Joe Scarborough's Intern Lori Klausutis
https://steemit.com/politics/@an0nkn0wle...-klausutis
Convicted war criminal dies after drinking 'poison' in court

http://abcnews.go.com/International/conv...d=51458744
French Company Injects 733,000 Filipino Children With Potentially Dangerous Virus Vaccine

https://nextshark.com/french-company-inj...s-vaccine/




So Firefox now opens a 'suggested reading' panel when you open a new tab. I get a lot of Globalist propaganda and a lot of cheesy TED X type articles. This one I had to share.

Quote:In My Chronic Illness, I Found a Deeper Meaning
[Disability]

Elliot Kukla

DISABILITY JAN. 10, 2018


I dreamed I was driving through the ravaged streets of Oakland, Calif., at the end of the world. I turned the corner and careened inescapably into a white chemical blaze. I woke with a start, the white flash still burning behind my eyes, the worst headache of my life piercing my left temporal lobe. I remembered my mother having a brain aneurysm years before and knew the “worst headache of my life” was not to be ignored. My wife and I hurried to the hospital, expecting life to change forever. Once at the emergency room, things moved quickly: CT scans were ordered, crystal clear spinal fluid was drawn from my back. Eight hours later, I was told I was perfectly healthy.

What they meant, but wouldn’t say, was that they didn’t know what was wrong. Over the next weeks and months, it became obvious that I was far from well. The terrible headaches continued, I developed burning nerve pain all over my torso, I was wrapped in a thick brain fog, I sprouted mouth ulcers, I was crushed with exhaustion. I would open my mouth and be unable to speak. I could get lost in my own house between bedroom and bathroom, and forget my wife’s name. I started having seizures.

By then, I had discovered that I was no longer trusted by my doctors about my own body or experiences. I reported odd, terrifying and sudden physical changes; they recommended cognitive behavioral therapy and Weight Watchers. I felt exiled from the world of the well, isolated by thick walls of suspicion. I’m used to feeling like an outsider; I’m the first openly transgender rabbi ordained by a mainstream movement (Reform Judaism). I am used to being rejected and told I should not exist. But nothing prepared me for the outsider status of being chronically ill.

Think about that for a moment: Approximately 0.6 percent of American adults identify as transgender, just under 0.2 percent of the world population is Jewish, and 100 percent of us will get sick, yet it is being chronically sick that makes me feel like an outsider. That’s how much our society fears and rejects the core human experience of being ill, of having a body that gets sick, that ages, that is not controllable.

I went from doctor to doctor looking for answers, but overnight I had gone from being a trusted rabbi and chaplain (who works with seriously ill and dying people on hospital medical teams) to a “hysterical” chronically ill person. Though I had seen it happen to my clients, I now understood firsthand that being disbelieved is nearly universal for people with chronic illnesses, especially those that are largely invisible or hard to diagnose or both. I had believed that as a health care professional, equipped with skills and advocates to navigate the system, I would be treated differently. I soon learned how hubristic that was.
Read More
ted is the new mass


U.S. naval officers at Japan base removed over 'misconduct'
Today 06:29 am JST 59 Comments
By Kazuhiro Nogi
TOKYO
The U.S. Navy said on Friday it had removed three senior officers deployed in Japan for "personal misconduct," after one was reportedly found wandering the base drunk and naked.

The navy did not disclose the details of the Feb 12 incident, but the Navy Times reported that Lieutenant Commander Jason Gabbard was relieved of duty after "being discovered in the woods wearing only his boots."

He was "found intoxicated and walking naked in the woods on Camp Shields" in Okinawa Prefecture, the newspaper said.

Commander James Cho and Command Master Chief Jason Holden were sacked for their handling of the incident, the newspaper added.

The three have been temporarily assigned to the construction group in California, the navy said.

"Trust is the foundation for everything we do as military professionals, and we expect our service members to conduct themselves with the integrity and character to justify that trust," the navy said in a statement sent to AFP.

"When there are any indications that those values are not being followed, we conduct appropriate investigations and take action as necessary."

Okinawa hosts the bulk of some 47,000 U.S. troops based in Japan, and their presence has been a source of friction with some local residents.

The prefecture was the site of a major World War II battle that was followed by a 27-year U.S. occupation of the island, and it would serve as a launchpad for any American military activity in Asia.

Earlier this month, the U.S. Navy said it was investigating drug use by sailors at the Yokosuka base, southwest of Japan.

© 2018 AFP
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I spent 13 months in Okinawa. You have to be careful what you drink when you go out. They had something called Purple Haze that had opium in it. You definitely didn't want to have to much of that and other drinks. It would make you loopy.

Quote:...after one was reportedly found wandering the base drunk and naked.

He better hope that Ham doesn't see him.
^ when was this?

also are you guys allowed to go party in the city?
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