With all the controversy about "too thin" models what is being lost is that some of the hottest models working today are anything but waiflike.  
If there is a hotter teen model on earth, I don't know who they are. The skies the limit for this girl.  
With all the controversy about "too thin" models what is being lost is that some of the hottest models working today are anything but waiflike.  
Like Doutzen Kroes who has the most fantastic lips in the biz today.
With all the controversy about "too thin" models what is being lost is that some of the hottest models working today are anything but waiflike.  
Like the girl with the haircut: Cecilia Mendez.
With all the controversy about "too thin" models what is being lost is that some of the hottest models working today are anything but waiflike.  
Like Hilary Rhoda.
Cocaine The Soda Pop
Posted by Psychomike in shopping 13 years ago
A Las Vegas company has come up with a "legal alternative to Cocaine".
A new blockbuster book by WASHINGTON TIMES reporter Bill Gertz exposes how China recruited at least three CIA officers as spies, the DRUDGE REPORT has learned.  
Gertz writes in 'ENEMIES: HOW AMERICA'S FOES STEAL OUR SECRETS, AND HOW WE LET IT HAPPEN,' that details about the spies were first discovered in 1999 by counterspies who were able to trace some of the money paid by Beijing.  
Chinese intelligence paid hundreds of thousands of dollars to the spies, and one CIA officer alone got some $600,000 in Chinese money.  
How China used the agent, Katrina Leung, to pass disinformation to the highest levels of the U.S. government, including the White House, and fooled U.S. intelligence and policy leaders into adopting naïve and benign policies toward China.  
· How two senior FBI Agents, J.J. Smith and Bill Cleveland had long-time sexual relationships with Leung that contributed China’s successful spying penetration.  
· How the FBI falsely accused and hounded a dedicated CIA counterintelligence officer Brian Kelley and his family for nearly two years, while the real target of the Russian mole hunt, FBI Agent Robert Hanssen, operated freely and passed secrets to Moscow.  
· How Russian military personnel allowed to work at a U.S. command center in the Middle East secretly supplied Saddam Hussein with intelligence on U.S. military operations, and how the U.S. military ignored the case.  
· New details of how the KGB handled CIA turncoat Aldrich Ames, contained in a classified report showing how the KGB saved documents provided by Ames and only began exploiting the secrets after Ames was caught in 1993.  
· How North Korean intelligence agents kidnapped Japanese schoolgirl Megumi Yakota and took her to North Korea to train agents as part of an covert action program.  
· How North Korean dictator Kim Jong-il was so upset by the 2004 puppet comedy film “Team America: World Police,” that he ordered his intelligence agents to assassinate the producers.  
· How the legacy of Clinton administration restrictions and missteps on intelligence aided al Qaeda terrorists.  
When asked why I had such concerns about what really happened during the McCarthy era today, I said because I feared it was still happening now. I had no idea it was even worse.  
It's happened before
Fritz radio from Germany- do the livestream or the archives- great stuff!  
Later this week Van Dyk will do a Soundgardern mix!  
Free Music  
Here is the page translated into English by Google!  
These are good times for those who grow and sell organic foods. But there may be trouble in paradise.  
Prompted by a quest for safer, healthier diets and a cleaner environment, more American consumers are buying the bountiful harvests of organic farmers. Last year, U.S. spending on organic foods reached close to $10.4 billion, making this the fastest-growing segment of the American food industry. Amid scares over mad cow disease, mercury in fish and produce tainted with harmful bacteria, new customers are joining existing ones in embracing organic foods as a sanctuary from harm and a surer route to long life and good health.  
But as organic products — and their claims to superiority — have grown more common, scientists, policy analysts and some consumers have begun to ask for proof. Where's the evidence, they ask, for the widespread belief that organic foods are safer and more nutritious than those raised by conventional farming methods?  
The short answer, food safety and nutrition scientists say, is that such proof does not exist.  
Paul Van Dyk was born in Eisenhuettenstadt in East Germany; an industrial city near the Polish border, originally known as Stalinstadt. His youth was spent in East Berlin, where Paul kept in touch with the world beyond the wall, by secretly listening to the popular but forbidden Western radio stations like RIAS or SFB or the occasional smuggled-in mixtapes copied from his school friends.  
Paul van Dyk has established himself as one of the most influential figures in the field of trance music over the last decade as both a DJ, and a producer. In his latest gigs, he is blurring the line between DJing and live performance engineering by utilizing two PowerBook laptops sporting Serato Scratch LIVE and Ableton Live software, enabling for a more full-featured club experience more akin to a concert than a standard night out at a dance club. On-the-fly remixes and compositions are just some of the capabilities of this new performance method.  
SUBJECTIVITY and passion are characteristics not always conducive to successful journalism. But Oriana Fallaci made them her watchwords and combined them with a brutal honesty. It was as much her fiery and unforgiving personality that made her Italy’s best-known and most controversial exponent of her trade as her record of revealing interviews with the likes of the Ayatollah Khomeini and Henry Kissinger.  
It was her abundant rage and pride that in the last years of her life brought her both her widest readership and led to her being charged by an Italian court last year with the crime of denigrating Islam.  
It is a story that will shock you. It would probably make one hell of a film.  
Porno actor, gay porno actor, goes to a guy with connections in Hollywood about selling his life story. Has an incredible list of names of major actors, many named here at this link, he has been with. And one really major star.  
He has witnesses. Receipts. Letters. Everything.  
So the guy he tells this to goes to a private investigator- who is not only on the stars payroll- but the Enquirer too.  
And the con begins. The most thrilling mystery I've read in a long time, and it sure reads true.  
The most revealing look at the underbelly of a tabloid you will ever read.  
When Viacom kingpin Sumner Redstone cited Tom Cruise's personal conduct as the reason for killing his production deal with Paramount, the 83-year-old mogul's candor rocked Hollywood. But Radar has learned Redstone may have let Cruise off easy, particularly in light of allegations the actor dispatched goons from the Church of Scientology to intimidate Redstone's studio chieftan, Brad Grey.  
According to a high-ranking media executive, Paramount Pictures honcho Grey had a highly unpleasant run-in with the Church during his tense negotiations with Cruise over Mission: Impossible 3. Grey, who had recently joined the studio, entered the talks determined to make Cruise accept a smaller share of the gross revenues than he had from the first two installments in the franchise. (For those films, the actor reportedly took home an unheard-of 30 percent of the total revenue.) Leaving the office one night, the diminutive Grey, walking to his car in the Paramount lot, suddenly found himself surrounded by more than a dozen Scientologists, who pressured him to ease up on the actor, according to the source.  
Universal Music Group is stepping up pressure against popular online sites YouTube and MySpace, accusing them of infringing the copyrights of its artists' music videos.  
Universal chief executive Doug Morris described video site YouTube and News Corp.'s social networking site MySpace as "copyright infringers" during a Merrill Lynch investors' conference speech on Tuesday (Sept. 12) that was closed to the press.  
"The poster child for (user-generated media) sites are MySpace and YouTube," said Morris, according to a transcript obtained by Reuters. "We believe these new businesses are copyright infringers and owe us tens of millions of dollars."  
He added, "How we deal with these companies will be revealed shortly."  
In late June, Linda Greenhouse of the New York Times breathlessly reported on the front page, above the fold and under a big headline, that in the just-announced case of Hamdan v. Rumsfeld, the Supreme Court "shredded each of the administration's arguments." The decision--which held that, as organized, the military tribunals the Bush administration had created to try unlawful combatants seized on the battlefield in Afghanistan, were contrary to federal law and a provision of the Geneva Conventions--was, Greenhouse gushed, "a sweeping and categorical defeat for the Bush administration."  
Never mind that the Court had not questioned the government's right to detain Salim Ahmed Hamdan, allegedly Osama bin Laden's driver and bodyguard, without charge or trial, as an unlawful combatant, until such time as the conflict between the United States and al Qaeda comes to an end. Never mind that, in a paragraph-long concurring opinion, Justice Breyer emphasized that much, if not all, of the military tribunal procedures designed by the Bush administration would pass legal muster if explicitly authorized by Congress. Never mind that the Court's opinion commanded only a narrow five-justice majority.  
What was truly remarkable about Greenhouse's performance--her lengthy article was not an op-ed column or piece of "news analysis" but a news story of the sort customarily intended to provide a dispassionate and well-rounded account of the facts--was the omission of a single reference to the features of America's national security situation that motivated the Bush administration to turn to the use of military tribunals.  
Starting Friday watch bands at the fest this year live on the computer. THIEVERY CORPORATION is a must Friday!