Red Dead Redemption Trailer

May 13, 2009

I don’t know how I’ve missed the hype on this game. It’s Rockstar’s follow up game after the monster success of GTA 4. Red Dead Redemption is an open world game like GTA but set in the wild west. It’s expected to come out in Fall.


McCain Takes On The View

September 13, 2008

whoopi slavery
Uploaded by dollarsandsense123

John McCain visited the set of the View on Friday and was hard at work putting his foot in his mouth. McCain apparently thinks its a good idea to over turn Roe v Wade. This is the first time where I applauded something Whoopi Goldberg says. Then Barbara Walter’s was quick to put the black women back in their place by saying “Don’t worry.. us white folks will take care of you.” Well thanks for the reassurance Barbara. People we cannot let this maniac get into office!

Labor Day

August 31, 2008

Slow weekend on the blog as everyone is participating in Labor Day festivities. Enjoy your holiday weekend and I’ll be back on Tuesday.

Citizens Beware

August 27, 2008

I plan on buying this fine piece of machinery, the lancer from Gears of War 2 and walking around the city fighting off any locusts that dare show their face. Amazon has begun taking pre-orders for the low price of 139.99 which gets you the gun and the game. I am now accepting donations.

T.I. and Rihanna sample an internet hit

August 26, 2008

Here at the blog we have been chronicling the upcoming, much anticipated release of T.I.’s new album “Paper Trail” due out September 30th. Another song has leaked off the record, this one is a duet with Rihanna and features a sample of the Numa Numa song featured on a viral video from a few years ago. Take a gander:

Oh No You Didn’t

August 26, 2008

Quite possibly the greatest video game commercial ever.


August 23, 2008

Delaware senator Joe Biden is announced as Barack Obama’s running mate for the 2008 presidential election. The following story is from the Associated Press:

Barack Obama told everyone he wanted a running mate who will challenge his thinking, and now he’s got one. Joe Biden’s tendency to speak his own mind—and speak and speak—is entwined in his DNA.
The loquacious Delaware senator brings more than verbiage to Obama’s side. Biden is a foreign policy heavyweight with a decade longer in the Senate than the seasoned Republican presidential candidate, John McCain. That’s almost three more decades of experience than his new boss.

In Washington, Biden, 65, is known as a collegial figure even when he’s competitive—one who can spin flowery praise one moment and biting fulmination the next.

His second presidential campaign faltered early on, just one of the Democrats shunted to the sidelines as the bracing contest between Obama and Hillary Rodham Clinton sucked the air out of the rest of the field.

The chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Biden is one of the most influential foreign policy voices in Congress. An internationalist and strong supporter of the United Nations, he is a leading critic of what he sees as the vague, unilateralist approach of President Bush.

Biden voted in 2002 to authorize the Iraq invasion, which Obama opposed from the start. Since then, he’s become a firm critic of the conflict and pushed through a resolution last year declaring that Bush’s troop increase—now considered a military success—was “not in the national interest.”

One of the youngest politicians ever elected to the Senate—he was 29—Biden entered the 1988 Democratic presidential primary promising to “rekindle the fire of idealism in our society.” He reluctantly quit the race three months later after he was caught lifting lines from a speech by a British Labour Party leader.

In his latest effort, Biden proved to be a cheerful campaigner who mixed easily with voters, got along with rivals and displayed a self-deprecating sense of humor that leavened debates and speeches. When he was asked in one debate whether he’s much too wordy, he drew laughs with a one-word answer, “No.”

Obama jumped in to defend him on another occasion when he was asked if he had a problem with minorities.

The question was rooted in Biden’s occasional gaffes. He had apologized earlier for describing Obama as “articulate” and “clean” in one unguarded episode that was taken by some to have a racial overtone. And he’d had to defend his remark that “you cannot go to a 7-Eleven or a Dunkin’ Donuts unless you have a slight Indian accent.”

Biden confronted tragedy five weeks after his first election. In 1972, his first wife, Neilia, and 13-month-old daughter, Naomi, were killed when a tractor-trailer broad-sided her station wagon as she drove home with a family Christmas tree. His sons Beau and Hunt were badly hurt.

He was sworn in from the hospital bedside of one his sons and still won’t work on Dec. 18, the date of the accident.

In 1977, Biden married Jill Tracy Jacobs. They have a daughter, Ashley. Both of his sons are lawyers, and the elder son, Beau, was elected state attorney general of Delaware in November.

Biden himself had a close brush with death in February 1988, when he was hospitalized for two brain aneurysms. It was seven months before he could return to the Senate.