Sunday, November 16, 2014

Show Notes 11/13/2014

Thursday Show 11/13/14

Proposed water rule will put property rights of every American entirely at the mercy of the EPA
It seems incredible, but a single missing word could turn a water law into a government land grab so horrendous even a U.S. Supreme Court justice warned it would “put the property rights of every American entirely at the mercy of Environmental Protection Agency employees.”
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The FCC weighs breaking with Obama over the future of the Internet
Hours after President Obama called for the Federal Communications Commission to pass tougher regulations on high-speed Internet providers, the agency’s Democratic chairman told a group of business executives that he was moving in a different direction.
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Another eradicated disease invading US
Dengue hemorrhagic fever has been added to the list of diseases brought by the surge of “unaccompanied minors” who have illegally entered the U.S. this year.
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Doctors hope groundbreaking spinal cord surgery will help Arizona man walk
Doctors hope a Scottsdale man who severed his spine in a dirt bike accident will regain the ability to walk after becoming the first-ever patient to undergo a groundbreaking new spinal cord surgery.
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How Police Officers Are Trained to Know Which of Your Belongings Are Most Worth Seizing
The Heritage Foundation has written much about a law enforcement tool known as civil asset forfeiture, which allows police departments to generate revenue from the seizure of money, cars, homes or anything else of value which they allege is connected to criminal activity.
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New bill would require cops to get suspect’s search consent
Members of the City Council are going to sock it to the NYPD again by introducing a bill that would force cops to get written or audio permission from a suspect before they could conduct a search, The Post has learned.
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Congressman: 'Very dangerous to be an American ally'
The congressman settled into a lawn chair, savoring a chance to relax after his long journey, making pleasant small talk while nursing a thimbleful of the sweet tar known locally as coffee, seemingly far from the cares of the world, when three black SUVs suddenly screeched to a stop and a number of menacing-looking men bristling with guns jumped out, all looking for him.
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History of the Kurds
The Kurds at first resisted the Islamic invasion during the seventh century AD . They gave in after the Islamic victory near the modern-day Iraqi city of Sulaimaniya in AD 643. Most Kurds are now Sunni Muslims (a branch of Islam). About one-fifth are Shi'ite Muslims, most of whom live in Iran.
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