Some photos of South-Central Manitoba taken on September 29 and 30th.
and now…the news: louie louie oh baby i gotta go
louie louie oh baby i gotta go
the communist world is fallin apart
the capitalists are just breakin hearts
money is the reason to be
it makes me just wanna sing louie louie louie louie oh baby i gotta go louie louie oh baby i gotta go
a fine little girl is waitin for me but i ‘m as bent as dostoevsky
i think about the meaning of my life again and i have to sing louie louie again
louie louie oh baby i gotta go louie louie oh baby i gotta go let’s give it to’ em right now oh man,
i dunno like…health insurance the homeless & world peace & aids & education … i’ m tryin to do right but. ..hey life after bush & gorbachev the wall is down but something is lost turn on the news it looks like a movie it makes me wanna sing louie louie louie louie oh baby i gotta go let’s go
Google Maps helps many people do various things, but tracking UFOs might be a new one.
Andrea Dove contacted ABC News affiliate KLTV in East Texas with an interesting tip. Dove was using Google Maps to get directions to visit her aunt in Jacksonville, Texas, when she spotted a UFO while using the Street View option.
Don’t believe it? Try it yourself by simply searching Jacksonville, Texas, and panning upward toward the sky in Street View to spot the reddish UFO near the clouds — although no one in Jacksonville has ever reported seeing one.
If you’re still looking for more evidence, try the same trick by searching for the Sky City Casino Hotel on 32 Indian Service Route 30, Acoma Pueblo, N.M. The same object appears in the sky hovering over the street.
What do these two sites have in common? A McDonald’s.
Is it really the same UFO or simply a lens flare
Talk about a real miracle on ice. Canada had to win the last 3 games in Moscow to win the series. It didn’t look good. The Soviets had 3 wins, Canada 1 win and one game tied. Then the miracle happened.
The Summit Series, known at the time simply as the Canada-USSR Series was an eight-game series of ice hockey between the Soviet Union and Canada, held in September 1972. It was the first competition between the Soviet national team and a Canadian team represented by professional players of the National Hockey League (NHL), known as Team Canada. It was the first international ice hockey competition for Canada after Canada had withdrawn from international ice hockey competitions in a dispute with the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF). The series was organized with the intention to create a true best-on-best competition in the sport of ice hockey. The Soviets had become the dominant team in international competitions, which disallowed the professional players of Canada. Canada had a long history of dominance of the sport prior to the Soviets’ rise.
The first four games of the series were held in Canada and the final four in Moscow. The Soviet Union surprised the Canadian team and most of the hockey media with an opening game victory, 7–3. Many sportswriters had predicted an overwhelming victory for Canada in the series. Canada won the next game 4–1; the third game was a tie and the Soviets won game four to take a two games to one lead after the Canadian segment. The series resumed two weeks later in Moscow. The Soviets won game five to take a three games to one series lead. The Canadians won the final three games in Moscow to win the series four games to three, with one tie. The final game was won in dramatic fashion, with the Canadians overcoming a two-goal Soviet lead after two periods. The Canadians scored three in the third, the final one scored with 34 seconds left, by Paul Henderson.
|Game one||USSR 7 – Canada 3|
|Game two||Canada 4 – USSR 1|
|Game three||Canada 4 – USSR 4|
|Game four||USSR 5 – Canada 3|
|Game five||USSR 5 – Canada 4|
|Game six||Canada 3 – USSR 2|
|Game seven||Canada 4 – USSR 3|
|Game eight||Canada 6 – USSR 5|
The Shuttle that was used on the Enterprise on the original Star Trek didn’t have near as many buttons and switches as this Space Shuttle.
These rare photos by Ben Cooper capture the Flight Deck (cockpit) of the Space Shuttle Endeavour, fully powered for one of the final times. Just a few weeks later, at 9:58am EDT on May 11, Endeavour was powered down for the final time in history. It was the last of the three space shuttles to have power.
Ben Cooper is freelance/media photographer and former NASA photographer currently based out of Daytona Beach, Florida, and serving the Central & North Florida area, including Cape Canaveral. He has covered launches and other events at Cape Canaveral and the Kennedy Space Center since July 1999, and photographed over 100 missions and launches to date.
For the final few years of the Space Shuttle program, he photographed for NASA and held a position on NASA’s photo and engineering imaging team at the Kennedy Space Center & Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. Work included mission-critical imagery of the shuttle’s exterior and orbiter tiles that ensured a safe mission of the space shuttle on every flight, as well as public affairs imagery for distribution by NASA and dozens of portraits and award ceremonies.
Pictures have emerged showing the inside of a 105-storey pyramid-shaped hotel that has been under construction in Pyongyang for 25 years.
North Korea began building the Ryugyong hotel in 1987, but construction was halted for 16 years when funds ran out.
Although work restarted in 2008, the hotel has become, for many, a symbol of North Korea’s thwarted ambitions.
The tour company that took the pictures say the hotel is now due to open in two or three years time.
Few people have been allowed inside the notorious hotel, which has been variously dubbed the “The Hotel of Doom” or “The Phantom Hotel”.
When conceived, the Ryugyong was intended to communicate to the world an impression of North Korea’s burgeoning wealth.
But other economic priorities meant that the hotel had to be put to one side, and it remained untouched until a city-wide “beautification scheme” was introduced five years ago.
At that time, external construction was forecast to take until the end of 2010, with work on the inside being completed in 2012 at the earliest.
But the photo of the interior taken by Koryo Tours, a Beijing-based company that specialises in travel to North Korea, shows a vast concrete lobby with barriers around the edge of each floor.
The bare interior has no sign of cabling, wiring or pipes, let alone furnishings