10 things kids should never post on Facebook1. Any drama going on in your family life.More Like This
2. Inappropriate pictures of yourself, family, or friends.
3. Nothing about rated R movies or other adult media.
4. Your social security number or other government information that belongs to you and only you.
5. Pictures that were not made by you without permission from the original artist.
6. Nothing you wouldn't want the collage administrators to see.
7. If you don't have anything nice to say about the people taking care of you don't say anything at all.
8. If you can't be respectful about it then don't post anything that has to do with your religious beliefs and values.
9. Pictures that show your house and address so people can find out were you live.
10. Use common sense when using Facebook if your not comfortable with something just don't post it.
By Kristen Dewitt
Blood MoneyEditor 3-25-13More Like This
At the risk of sounding left of left, which only a few decades ago was center, I have a couple of issues that are troubling me. The twenty something generation, two of which I am responsible for, has grown up in a culture of endless war. As most kids develop, they start to become aware of society in general at about ten years old, so if you were born in, say 1992, as you reach your twenty first birthday you cannot remember a time when your country wasn't somewhere fighting someone. Peace would seem an odd thing indeed. Add to the fact there is no individual forced involvement with these wars (draft) it's not something kids give much thought to. The only kids aware of our endless war are the ones that can't find work and join the military or are persuaded to join with glamorous marketing images implying warfare is like your favorite video game. Once in, our Faustian military policy makers employ what is referred to as "the back door draft", meaning multiple
God is Not an American ValueLadies and Gentlemen of Congress, thank you for allowing me to speak today.More Like This
I do not stand before you with a hate filled heart.
I do not stand before you today wishing to destroy anyone's beliefs or ways of life.
I do not stand before you today hoping to achieve a victory for one group while hurting another.
Instead, I stand before you today in the hope that you listen open-mindedly.
That is all I ask.
In 1956, "In God We Trust" was adopted as the United States official motto. This motto has been on our coins since 1864 and on our paper currency since 1957. In 1954, the words "Under God" where added to the Pledge of Allegiance. The question of whether or not these phrases are constitutional has been argued on all levels, from the dinner tables of average Americans, all the way up to the Supreme Court. I personally believe that these phrases are unconstitutional, but the arguments for it have been so overused that I feel repeating them would be beating a dead horse.
No, instead I will b