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Wednesday, January 16, 2013

Impeach now

From the Washington Post
WASHINGTON, January 15, 2013 Today’s press reports promise that Round Two of the President’s latest charm offensive will commence tomorrow. On Wednesday, according to some accounts, Obama plans to eviscerate the Second Amendment with nineteen—count ‘em—executive orders geared toward relieving an annoying populace of its constitutional right to bear arms. Or at least getting this off to a running start. This morning, Drudge headlined the event “Gun Control Wednesday.”

U.S. Attorney General Edwin Meese III declared in an exclusive Newsmax TV interview that President Barack Obama could easily be impeached if he bypassed Congress and enacted gun-control legislation by executive order.

Meese's comments came on the same day President Obama told the White House press corp at the last news conference of his first term that he was reviewing actions, including issuing executive orders, where he could take action without congressional approval to confront gun violence in the nation. Obama said he would present a plan within days.



The options include stronger background checks, a meaningful ban on assault weapons, and limits on high-capacity ammunition magazines, Obama said, conceding that was unsure how such steps could pass Congress.

It looks like The South is Rising again

States Would Nullify all Presidential Executive Orders Against the Right to Keep and Bear Arms and will arrest any federal agents who violate the constitution



Oragon says they will not partake in Federal gun ban


Click here to read South Carolina States Read South Carolina to Nullify

Wyoming passes law to arrest agents on federal gun ban

Kentuckey Governor to back Sheriff's decission to arrest Federal agents

The England Post 15 January 2013- The United States Joint Chiefs and heads of each U.S. Military branch call a weapons ban a unconstitutional order and if Obama passes it they will not enforce it as it will not be a lawfull order. The military even stated that exmilitary are asked to join the ranks and up hold their oath of office in which they took. Not only to protect and defend the constitution from foriegn and domestic enemies but the American people as well. The world is watching us and if we fall then it will show our enemies we are not a strong country but a weak one and then our enemy will want to invade us. We as a country need to protect our land.

Merchdise Mart: Man shot in head in the dock

Someone shot a man in the head near a loading dock at the Merchandise Mart about 6 a.m.
He suffered a graze wound, Chicago Police Department News Affairs Officer John Mirabelli said.
Check back for more information.

Italian Singer Stefani Joanne Angelina Germanotta AKA Lady Gaga in court


Lady Gaga's attorneys want a federal judge in Chicago to quash portions of a courtroom discussion about whether she and Jennifer Lopez stole the same unlicensed music sample for songs they released in 2011.
Lawyers for Lady Gaga, whose real name is Stefani Joanne Germanotta, have filed a motion asking that parts of a transcript from a hearing in Chicago last month be redacted, saying the public discussion involved confidential matters that both parties agreed to keep secret.
The motion was filed in a 2011 lawsuit brought by Chicago musician Rebecca Francescatti, who performs as Rebecca F and who claims Lady Gaga ripped off elements of her 1999 song "Juda" for Lady Gaga's 2011 hit "Judas." Both performers worked with recording engineer Brian Gaynor, who helped pitch ideas to Lady Gaga and is also being sued, Francescatti's attorneys said.
Lady Gaga came to Chicago in July during the Pitchfork Music Festival to be deposed for this case, said Francescatti's attorney Bill Niro. She was questioned for four hours at her attorney's offices, he said.
The singer and her record company have shown no interest in settling the case, Niro said. That could change if the lawsuit survives an expected motion asking a judge to dismiss the case.
"Right now, Lady Gaga's off having a wonderful old time, making millions of dollars," Niro said. "This isn't even on her radar screen. But if she has to put her meat dress in the food locker and show up in federal court, raise her right hand and swear to tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth, her attitude toward things might change a little bit."
The lawsuit has uncovered text messages between Lady Gaga and producer RedOne, whose real name is Nadir Khayat, that show Lady Gaga had also stolen another sample loop used in "Judas" and later in Lopez's song "Invading My Mind" without credit, Niro argued.
The texts and depositions from Lady Gaga and RedOne demonstrate that Lady Gaga knew she had stolen a sample for her hit "Judas" and, to cover her tracks, got Lopez to give her a producing credit on "Invading My Mind" even though Lady Gaga admitted she did no work on the track, Francescatti's attorneys said.
"It looks to me like a conspiracy of silence," Francescatti attorney Christopher Niro said at a Dec. 5 court hearing, according to a transcript. "(Lady Gaga) did nothing. No work."
But Lady Gaga's attorney Catherine Spector told Judge Jeffrey Gilbert that Christopher Niro's theory "just doesn't really hold up from our perspective" and said allowing him access to records involving Lopez's work would be "far outside the bounds of discovery" in the case.
A message left for Spector last week was not returned.
In the end, Gilbert agreed, saying the material would not be relevant to Francescatti's case, though he did allow her attorneys access to records on any "ongoing business activities" Lady Gaga has with the producers who are also being sued.
The case has opened a window into the making of a pop hit. Gilbert remarked that Christopher Niro has already demonstrated that Lady Gaga used a loop from reFX Audio Software without credit.
"My sense of this is … the way this music is composed is there isn't a musician within miles of this," Christopher Niro said, according to a transcript. "They're sitting at a computer. They're picking out segments. They're mixing them and mashing them and moving them around, and then they create this music. And when it comes out the end of the tunnel, nobody knows what elements went into that."
Both sides have hired experts to try to untangle the samples and determine whether Lady Gaga stole Francescatti's work. Discovery in the case is nearly complete, and Lady Gaga's attorneys are expected to file a motion asking a judge to dismiss the case, Bill Niro said.
Bill Niro said that while he disagrees that last month's transcript should be redacted, it is not worth fighting over.