The University of Oklahoma has revealed it will be introducing a hotline designed as a means for students to complain about microagressions and bias incidents.
The hotline promises to be a “safe place” for students to raise concerns and report incidents, which is open 24/7 all year round.
MORE WHINY LI’L BITCH SHIT HERE
Dry, bulk goods. This category of items includes grains, dried pasta, dried potato flakes, dry beans, and rice for long-term storage. We buy these in 40- and 50-pound bags from the Mormon storehouse, Costco, and online vendors and then repackage them into the half gallon jars, which are then vacuum sealed, using our FoodSaver Jar Sealer connected to an electric vacuum pump system that Hugh installed into my kitchen. It takes less than a minute to put the lid on, vacuum seal a jar, and put the ring on. All I have to do at that point is label the jar and place it in storage. I can easily open the jar without damaging the flat lid by using the dull side of a butter knife laid flat along the jar’s screw-top thread and slide the knife along the threads upward toward the top of the jar until it lifts the lid and breaks the vacuum seal. Then, it’s just 30 to 45 seconds to once again put the contents back into a vacuum seal, using the same process, after I’ve retrieved whatever portion I need from the jar. I haven’t heard of an easier way to do this, especially repeatedly without heating the contents and potentially damaging the nutritional value and flavor of the contents. For the times when electricity might not be available, we have an easy hand-pumped vacuum option. However, it takes a bit more time and certainly more effort, so we are trying to get the bulk of our needs put away while the grid is available. The spring-loaded hand pump will work after TEOTWAWKI.
The first link below is what caused me to quit the IIIPSFA-due to the actions of Sam Kerodin against J.C. Dodge,then I found out about what Sam and Holly tried to do to Kenny Lane-(Wirecutter from Knuckledraggin).
Read the comments in the links to sites that have comments,and follow all the links.
The links below are just the proverbial “tip of the iceberg”it would take months to follow all the shit about Sam Kerodin and the Citadel clusterfuck,the III Arms clusterfuck,the TOC clusterfuck,and on and on.
The number of domain names and businesses is astounding,as are the never ending negative comments and warnings about scams.
Since there are so many links to follow,I just posted a few from the first few pages of Google search results-there’s a lot more on the’net for anyone who wants to do a search,and spend hours,days,weeks chasing down all the links.
Do your own research,make up your own mind…
Users of American’s outdoor national parks are overwhelmingly white, even in states where nonwhites form the majority of the population, new figures on national park usage have confirmed.
The fact that the majority of nonwhites do not like hiking, camping, or nature is, of course, being blamed on “white racism”—even though there is not the slightest evidence for this.
With little or no rainfall at all in the summer months, the San Joaquin Valley in California was pretty arid – I mean, the average yearly rainfall there is 12 inches and the cycle is drought followed by a few wet years and then another 5+ year drought. We’re talking 1870s and 80s here, a couple decades before irrigation came into play.
It was mostly grain that the early farmers put in. Wheat was the big one and the climate was suited for winter wheat. Sow it in the winter, harvest it in the summer. Cut it, bag it and take it to one of the many river ports along the San Joaquin, Stanislaus or Tuolumne rivers.
Here’s a short clip from 1938 showing how it was done up in Washington state. I love watching mules work – talk about doing what it was bred to do.
It never ceases to amaze me. Just when you think Scambo could not get any more greedy or full of himself, he comes up with another way to subvert something that started out with good intentions. I was recently informed that now he has taken the concept of the Patcon, and turned it into a patCON. I understand why he can’t get anyone signed up for his Jedburger Academy on it’s own merits, but to subvert something designed to help people network, and get together in “Meatspace”, and make it into a commercial venture is beyond ridiculous, and totally unacceptable.
At least the last two rocked it for everybody else…..
You are putting emphasis on your first aid and medic skills as well as your patrolling skills, right? Because when people fight, people get hurt. Badly.
Do you and your friends a favor and start stocking a medical bag. If there’s a group, say a Neighborhood Protection Group, take up a collection to help defray the cost. Buy the things a combat medic would carry, stuff like multiple hemostatic bandages, chest seals, airway tubes, tourniquets, beaucoup kerlix (it’s cheap), SAM splints, finger splints, burn salve, gloves, shears, forceps, large syringes for flushing and suctioning, ace bandages, triangular bandages, stethoscope, and if you can find an IV setup and solutions, saline and Ringers, throw that in there too.
Make sure your ABCs are covered – Airway, Breathing and Circulation – for multiple victims. You may need more than 2 tourniquets or 1 chest seal after a contact.
And most importantly make sure that at least one member of your group knows how to use it. Send him or her to night school if you have to, but get somebody trained on it, then have him come back and train you.
Ivette Singh hardly bothers to walk on the sidewalk on her way to work in Midtown Manhattan anymore. Too many people, too little space. Not enough patience.
Instead, Ms. Singh can be found on the wrong side of the curb as she makes her way from Pennsylvania Station to her job on Third Avenue near 40th Street, and then back again. She prefers dodging yellow cabs and bicyclists to navigating sidewalks teeming with commuters, tourists and cart-pushing vendors, all jostling for elbow room.
“I don’t mind the walk, it’s just the people,” Ms. Singh, an account coordinator for the Univision television network, said. “Sometimes, they’re rude. They’re on top of you, no personal space. They’re smoking. It’s tough.”
Ms. Singh is just one among many pedestrians experiencing a growing phenomenon in New York City: sidewalk gridlock.