Monday, May 12, 2008

Oh, dear...O'Reilly gonna sue me! I'm SCARED!

Bill O'Reilly Snaps...Again - Watch more free videos

So...he's threatening to sue anyone who posts this I say...POST IT FAR AND WIDE, my droogies! Notice, at 52 seconds in, he gets a good, oh Manischewitz - did somebody stomp that gack or what?!?

By the way, check out other O'Reilly fun!

I'm leaving the link to his Orwellized video above intact...wait until I find another...heh, heh...

Oh, dear...he really is a stupid bastard, eh? I'm a real computer take down all the YouTube links you want, dick...I'll just make the rest of your hair fall out...putz.

I have compiled the Sub-Prime Mortgage Primer as a PowerPoint Presentation - hope you enjoy it!

Here's a great rant from Henry Rollins:

More info for self-storing food (special thank you to my bud Travis Kelly for sending it along):

There is a lot of misinformation out there about plastic buckets. Most of the controversy rages over whether a bucket is food grade or not. Most plastic containers, usually on the bottom, will have a number inside a small triangle. All the buckets I have ever seen have a #2. This number doesn't mean that it's food grade as many people suppose. But rather it tells what kind of plastic the bucket is made of. The #2 means it is made from HDPE plastic. Most of these buckets are food grade but there are times when they are not.

Sometimes the bucket has a dye added to the plastic that is not food grade This alone will prevent the FDA from approving it as food grade. And sometimes the bucket manufacturer uses recycled HDPE. These buckets also are not food grade. And lastly, when something is put in the bucket that is a nonfood type product such as paint, chemicals, and such things, this also makes them so they are no longer food grade. HDPE plastic is slightly porous and will absorb these chemicals which will gradually leach back into any food you place in the bucket later.

However, if you use Mylar or Marveseal bags, with an ironed seal, this should protect your food if stored in a non-Food Grade container. Best bet, however, is to use both Food Grade HDPE buckets, plus Mylar bags.

Uline has excellent prices on Food-Grade buckets: $3.99 for 5 gallon (any quantity), plus $1.09 for lids.

They do not, however, carry mylar or metallized bags. The following company in Orem, UT has such bags ($2.50 each), plus the buckets/lids at higher prices:

Emergency Essentials

This page has excellent, illustrated step-by-step instructions (and see below for treatment against infestation):

Dry Food Packing Using Oxygen Absorber


The main conclusions drawn from these tests is that infestations in hermetically sealed containers are self-limiting due to generation of carbon dioxide by the respiring grain [and insects]. Plastic lids do not provide an adequate barrier to prevent re-infestation. Unless there is good reason to believe that the grain is completely free of infestation, the grain should be treated by freezing to -10 degrees Fahrenheit (-23 Centigrade) at the center of the container for 2-4 hours or with carbon dioxide according to the following procedure: Place dry ice into the container (l oz./gal. or 2 gm./liter) and fill the container with wheat (or other staple). Set the lid in place but do not seal. When the frost that formed on the bottom of the container has melted, seal the container. If the container is sealed before the dry ice is gone, the container may burst.

Just some pointers so that your stored food actually doesn't kill an ant instead of a grasshopper... tool! I got another one, scumbag!

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