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....NOT MY PRESIDENT...NOT NOW...NOT EVER !!!!!!!!!!

DON'T BLAME ME...I VOTED FOR KERRY !!!!!!



...... "Too many good docs are getting out of the business.

......Too many OB/GYN's aren't able to practice their...their love with women all across the country."�GEORGE BUSH

Sept. 6, 2004, Poplar Bluff, Mo.

TIME TO STOP THE MADNESS. END THE "STOP LOSS" ORDER. BRING OUR MEN AND WOMEN HOME. SAVE THEIR LIVES! SAY NO TO THE DRAFT !



Mr. "BRING IT ON" Man, got his ass kicked by his own bicycle!

Scientific experiment to PROVE the economy is "ON FIRE" and there are lots of
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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Wednesday, December 29, 2004 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

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Wednesday, December 29, 2004

 

MSNBC - CIA is looking for a few good doctors

MSNBC - CIA is looking for a few good doctorsCIA is looking for a few good doctors
Objective is information on health of foreign leaders, enemiesBy Robert Windrem
Investigative Producer
NBC News
Updated: 2:55 p.m. ET Dec. 29, 2004NEW YORK - The Central Intelligence Agency is hiring medical spies. Hidden in the back pages of the Journal of the American Medical Association is an agency advertisement seeking physicians who might want to become "medical analysts" and use their training to "assess the physical health of foreign leaders and terrorists."

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The job of medical analyst is not new, according to current and former intelligence officials and agency historians. It’s just that the agency is being more forthcoming in describing what they do to the public.

“It goes back to the Cold War,” said intelligence historian Jeffrey T. Richelson, author of “The Wizards of Langley.” “There was a story about CIA getting [former Soviet Leader Nikita] Khrushchev's urine … surreptitiously of course.

“They have been monitoring the health or world leaders for decades. It’s an essential element of biographical profiles,” he said.

Providing only limited details of how this analysis would be done, the ad advises that such medical analysts would work in several "specialized areas: internal medicine, epidemiology, infectious disease and public health." It adds that the analysts would be required to complete "security procedures including polygraph interview.”

The CIA promises prospective physicians that "your findings will reach senior U.S. policymakers dealing with the immediate and strategic issues facing the nation."

"As an intelligence officer working with a team of physicians, psychiatrists and psychologists, you will assess the physical health of foreign leaders and terrorists, and study global health issues,” the ad reads.

Personality profiles
In fact, the CIA regularly develops personality profiles of top political leaders that include medical and psychological information, In some cases, it help U.S. negotiators understand who they are dealing with across a bargaining table, in others, it aids U.S. military planners in determining an enemy’s next move.

One former psychological profiler, speaking on condition of anonymity, said she would even have access to leaders’ sexual proclivities.

Among those for whom the United States has developed such medical information are some of the most obvious of U.S. adversaries, present and past, including Saddam Hussein, Osama bin Laden, Fidel Castro, and the former Yugoslav leader Slobodan Milosevic. Beyond the better known names, there are hundreds of other world leaders who are profiled, both friendly and unfriendly, Richelson said.

Two senior U.S. officials who have seen the bin Laden material note that it puts to rest the rumor that the al-Qaida leader needs dialysis for a kidney disorder.

In fact, the officials said, bin Laden suffers only from kidney stones, a painful but not deadly condition which can be treated with drugs.

In addition, the officials said that the CIA has determined that bin Laden has an enlarged heart and chronically low blood pressure. Beyond that, his only known malady is two missing toes from a war wound suffered in Afghanistan fighting the Soviet Union.

At one point, medical analysts thought bin Laden was a “bit of a hypochondriac,” said one former official, noting that the United States had heard of his constant health complaints.

That profile, said one of the officials, was developed with the aid of defectors from al-Qaida as well as foreign intelligence services, bin Laden family members and U.S. technical intelligence.

Milosevic to Castro
The medical profile of Milosevic, which was read to NBC News at the beginning of the bombing campaign against Serbia in 1999, also laid out several afflictions.

“Milosevic does not react well to stress,” said the profile, which was used by both negotiators at the Dayton Peace Accords and military commanders.

“He has violent mood swings in part attributed to adult-onset diabetes and occasionally severe back problems, both of which he suffers from,” the profile added.

“His weight fluctuates; he tends to put weight on when under stress. When stressed, he becomes an even heavier smoker and drinker than normal. He prefers Scotch and pear brandy. The drinking in particular makes the diabetes worse. He controls the diabetes with insulin.”

A profile of Fidel Castro reportedly discusses the possibility that he has arthritis of the spine, but also notes a history of longevity in the Castro family. His mother lived until age 92, his father until age 84, and all of his siblings are still alive.

Detailed findings for “VIP-Med” group
The analysts work in the CIA's "Medical and Psychological Analysis Center" at CIA headquarters in Langley. The center is part of the Directorate of Intelligence where all the CIA's analytical operations are housed, where it is known internally as "VIP-med.”

The center also does historical research using the data it gathers and in at least one instance, had its material published. The operations were described as “a U.S. federal government medical analytic unit.”

Analysts wrote a four-page “Brief Communications” for the Annals of Internal Medicine in April 2001, entitled, “Impact of Coronary Heart Disease on World Leaders.”

The report concluded, “Incidence of and death from coronary heart disease among office-holding world leaders has decreased over the past 30 years, possibly because of increased use of cardiac procedures. A coronary event in a world leader is unlikely to presage a change in government.”

Also of interest in the article was the underlying data used to support the conclusion, an indication of how much and how detailed the information collected by intelligence agencies can be: “From 1970 to 1999, 115 leaders were identified as having a coronary heart disease event. Of these, 64 had their first event while holding their country’s highest Office.

“We identified 27 such leaders in the 1970s, 19 in the 1980s, and 18 in the 1990s, all of whom were men. Age at the time of the event ranged from 43 to 88 years. The average age at the time of the event was 64.1 years during the 1970s, 62.6 years during the 1980s, and 63.6 years during the 1990s. Sixty-one of 64 events were reported as hospitalization for acute myocardial infarction.”

And although the ad also states that the "medical analysts" will study global health issues and that the work will ensure "a healthy America," one senior U.S. official said the main job of the analyst would be to work on the profiles. “That’s the highest priority,” said the official.


 

MSNBC - Top Central Intelligence analyst resigns

Thanks to LaChatte for this link!

MSNBC - Top Central Intelligence analyst resignsTop Central Intelligence analyst resigns
More than a dozen officials have quit since Goss became CIA chiefBy Robert Windrem and wire services
Updated: 8:40 a.m. ET Dec. 29, 2004NEW YORK - The top analyst at the CIA is resigning next year, joining more than a dozen agency officials who have stepped down since Porter Goss became the Director of Central Intelligence, NBC News has learned.

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Jami Miscik, deputy director for intelligence (DDI), told her workforce Tuesday she will be stepping down in February, an official said, speaking on condition of anonymity.

The official refused to comment on whether she resigned voluntarily or was asked to step down.

No replacement has been named yet.

'Not exactly her decision'
Although her resignation did not come as a surprise, a source close to Miscik told NBC News, on condition of anonymity, that “it is not exactly her decision,” implying that Goss asked her to leave as part of his house-cleaning of senior staff from the George Tenet era.

The New York Times said Miscik, in a message to subordinates, described her resignation as part of a “natural evolution” and that every intelligence chief “has a desire to have his own team in place to implement his vision and to offer him counsel.”

Miscik is a 21-year veteran of the agency, having joined it immediately after earning her master's degree at the University of Denver.

She has served as the DDI since 2002, and was the directorate's second-in-command from 2000 to 2002.

As DDI, Miscik was responsible for the preparation of the president’s daily intelligence briefing, and oversaw the 1,000-person analytical staff, one of three directorates in the agency.

The others are the Directorate of Operations, the agency's clandestine service, and the Directorate of Science and Technology. Since Tenet resigned, two deputy directors of operations have stepped down.

Altogether, more than a dozen officials have resigned since Goss, a former congressman who chaired the House Intelligence Committee, became CIA director in September. Goss has appointed his former House aides to top positions.

Accusations of politicizing the CIA
The changes have raised concerns among some lawmakers and others that Goss was purging intelligence professionals and replacing them with political appointees.

But Goss’ supporters say he is bringing needed changes to an agency that has been widely criticized for failing to prevent the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks and for its faulty intelligence on Saddam Hussein’s weapons programs in Iraq.

Among the officials who have stepped down is John McLaughlin, who served as acting director following the resignation of George Tenet. McLaughlin retired, citing personal reasons.

In addition to the shake-up at the CIA, U.S. intelligence operations are being overhauled as a result of a new law creating a national intelligence center and a powerful new position of national intelligence director to oversee 15 agencies.


 

Survey shows better compliance with public info laws

Survey shows better compliance with public info laws

Survey shows better compliance with public info laws

By IRIS ROBINSON and VANESSA CURRY, special to the News-Journal

Wednesday, December 29, 2004

Dual surveys two years apart found a slight improvement in compliance with the Texas Public Information Act, but also found many East Texas governmental agencies remain unresponsive to constituents' requests for public information a situation experts say is discouraging.

Total compliance with the law by public entities such as cities and school districts rose from 17.5 percent in 2002 to 25 percent this year, according to surveys conducted by University of Texas at Tyler journalism students and professional journalists.

The improvement is a step in the right direction, but more education is needed, said Katherine Garner, executive director of the Freedom of Information Foundation of Texas.

The nonprofit organization works to protect the state's open records and open meetings laws by providing educational materials, training and legal assistance.

It is encouraging that there has been improvement, Garner said. If we only had 100 percent compliance I would love it if I would be out of a job.

The surveys, which tested and compared 120 schools, law enforcement agencies and city and county governments, examined compliance with three specific areas of the act.

As in 2002, researchers checked to see if the officials had posted the required sign outlining the act in a prominent location, if government employees asked inappropriate questions and if officials released the requested public information within the time allowed by law.

Almost all of the improvements could be attributed to the posting of the sign, although 50 public entities still do not have one in place, the most recent study found.

The number of agencies that questioned student researchers about their reasons for wanting the information remained steady at about 74 percent although such questions violate the intent of the law, or in some cases the law itself.

The number of agencies that released the public information within time allowed by law increased slightly from 83 percent in 2002 to 86 percent this year. The law requires public records be released as soon as possible. But agencies have up to 10 days, if necessary, to gather the materials. If there is a question whether records are public, the agency must seek clarification from the Texas attorney general and notify the requestor within that 10-day period.

Garner said she believes non-compliance stems primarily from ignorance of the law.

I don't think the majority is there to really try to circumvent the law, Garner said. I think they just don't know. I think it shows more education is needed.


Compliance

Overall, county governments continued to rank the highest in overall compliance posting the proper notice and allowing researchers to view copies of the county budget without question or delay.

Experts say county clerks and their employees are accustomed to providing volumes of public records every day requests that are routine business. However, the average resident rarely asks to view police reports or a superintendent's contract a factor that presents more of an opportunity for questions or lack of knowledge about the law.

Still, some entities appeared to have learned a lesson about compliance after being put in the spotlight in 2002 for failing to provide records in a timely manner.

Although still not 100 percent compliant, the Gilmer Police Department showed improvement from two years ago in allowing access to its basic offense reports, this year's survey found.

In 2002, a researcher was told she could not obtain records without a subpoena. The researcher then filed a written request, which was forwarded to the city's attorney. After a two-month delay she was allowed to view the records.

Officials vowed in 2002 to improve after being confronted about failing to comply with the open records law, which requires a response within 10 business days.

During this year's survey, the researcher received immediate access to basic police records without having to file a written request.

In a follow-up interview, Gilmer Police Chief James Grunden credited a change in city policy and training within the department for expediting the compliance process.

Under the previous city manager, all requests had to be funneled through city hall to the city attorney, he said.

The ball got dropped in the process, he said. Our main goal is to get it done quickly and get it over with.

The only violation found during this year's visit was the lack of a Public Information Act sign, but Grunden said he posted one in the lobby after talking with a reporter who conducted the follow-up interview in November.

Researchers also found a better environment at the Marshall Police Department where, during the last study, copies of police reports were stacked in plain view for the media, but the researcher was denied access to the same reports pending an opinion from the city attorney.

The law requires all requests for public information to be treated equally.

Police Chief Jim Wilkins said the city's attorney has helped his employees have a better understanding about what records are considered public information.

I think people have updated themselves on some of their requirements, Wilkins said.

Researchers also noted the willingness to comply at other entities, including school districts, where they asked to see the superintendent's contract.

In Daingerfield, the researchers saw the public notice prominently displayed near the main door, received a warm welcome without any questions and were able to view the contract without filing a written request.

The superintendent (Judy Pollan) was very nice about it all, the researcher said. She told me she thought everything should be open.

In a follow-up telephone interview, Pollan said she never thought about her contract not being public information.

I've just always believed as a public person just about all my information is open, she said.


Non-compliance

Non-compliance ranged from simply failing to post the required sign and asking questions that could intimidate a requestor, to failing to release any information.

The intent of the law is for residents to be able to request access to public documents without question.

Their tax dollars are paying for that information. It belongs to them, Garner said.

By law, a government representative can only ask to clarify their request. The requestor's name is necessary on the written request, but the government can't asked for detailed identification such as a Social Security number. The law explicitly forbids a government representative from asking the requestor's purpose.

During this year's survey, some researchers found themselves dealing with behavior they described as rude and answering questions ranging from Why do you want this? to personal questions such as Who are your parents?

At Longview ISD, Sabrina Maertins, a recent journalism graduate, was given the information she requested but said Superintendent Dana Marable was visibly angry throughout the request process and manhandled her.

Maertins said Marable shook her hand but wouldn't let go. She also said the superintendent grabbed her arm and put her hand on her waist.

Maertins said she felt very intimidated. My heart started beating fast and I wanted to run out of the building. I kept pulling away from her, but I couldn't get my hand free.

Maertins said Marable told her she wouldn't give her the superintendent's contract without seeing identification.

Marable said the encounter was blown out of proportion, and handholding and hand-on-the-back guiding are techniques left over from her days as a kindergarten teacher.

You have to hold their hands to keep them from wandering away, Marable said. I do it to everyone. My husband keeps reminding me that adults don't wander away. If I frightened her, that was not my intention. She said, I don't appreciate you touching me,' and I stopped immediately.

Marable told a reporter that it was actually Maertins who was confrontational from the beginning.

She came loaded for bear, the superintendent said.

Maertins reported the incident to Longview police but decided not to press charges.

The incident at Longview ISD was one of the few instances of non-compliance at schools.

Law enforcement agencies often experienced the most trouble in complying with the law, although a few cities and schools failed to provide public documents, as well.

Of the 42 city police departments, sheriff's offices and college campus security offices checked, 26 percent did not turn over public documents within the 10-day time period.

In numerous instances, researchers were denied access to basic police report information because the cases were considered open or still under investigation, which are seldom exemptions from the law.

Information such as name, age and address of an arrested person, the offense charged, details of the arrest or crime, bonding information and the identification and description of the person making the complaint are generally considered open to the public. This information is often referred to as front page information because of its normal location on a police report. The information can be withheld in certain circumstances, but only with the permission of the Texas Attorney General's Office.

At the Upshur County Sheriff's Office in Gilmer, the researcher was escorted through the building to a back dirt parking lot and eventually to a shed about 15 yards from the building to speak with Lt. Wayne Young who was apparently searching a vehicle, according to the researcher's log.

I stood by the vehicle as he questioned me for about 10 minutes, the researcher stated. He made the comment that I sounded like a darn journalist' and that I was up to something.

The researcher left a written request and was contacted the following day by Lt. Bobby Sanders, who said the request was too general. The researcher filed a second request. No response was received within 10 days, although Sanders called a few weeks later to see if the researcher had received the information.

In a subsequent interview, Sanders said he was unaware that the request had not been honored and referred questions about the request to the district attorney's office, which handles requests for the sheriff's office.

The law states that the agency receiving an open records request is responsible for making sure the information is provided.

During the follow-up interview, Sanders referred all questions about Young's comments to Young, but Young already had referred all questions to Sanders. Sheriff Anthony Betterton would not talk about the survey.

Sanders then said he would research the incident and respond, but no further response was received.

At the Waskom Police Department, a researcher filed a written request after a verbal request was denied. Chief Rex Hawsey called the researcher the following day.

He told me that if I didn't want to give him any information about what I was doing, then he wasn't going to give me any information, the researcher stated. He offered to show me the front page of the report, but he would not fax it.

Hawsey said the researcher wanted to see the full offense report, that he explained she could have the front page but that she didn't want it and she kind of copped an attitude with me.

He denied saying he would release the information if she would tell him why she wanted it.

Law enforcement agencies were not the only agencies that had trouble complying with the act. City governments released information 94 percent of the time, while schools complied 89 percent of the time.

A Beckville City Hall representative refused a verbal request for the top three administrators' salaries, saying the information was classified. The city also made no response to a written request filed by the researcher.

That information is not classified, said Beckville Mayor Gene Mothershed. It's open information. I always tell (city employees) to give people whatever information they ask for. We have nothing to hide here.

Mothershed said they had a part-time helper working the day the request was filed and that he would discuss the proper procedures for handling open records requests with the part-time employee.

The mayor said they have never had a problem with the public records law because they release everything except documents relating to ongoing litigation, real estate negotiations, personnel disciplinary actions in certain limited cases and security devices in the building all allowable exemptions under the act.

Lack of education also was blamed for non-compliance at Beckville ISD.

Superintendent Devin Tate said he was not present when a researcher asked to see a copy of his contract, and that he was not aware a written request had been filed.

I know it's public information, he said. I have no problem with releasing it. We try to stay current on what's open information.

The superintendent's secretary had not been working for the district long when the request was made, Tate said, adding that he would look into why the request was denied and why the written request was not forwarded properly.

We encourage you to try us again, he said.




 

Tyler Morning Telegraph

Tyler Morning Telegraph

SOME OFFICIALS RELUCTANT
TO TURN OVER INFORMATION




By: IRIS ROBINSON, Special Contributor December 28, 2004



Email to a friend Voice your opinion

When Emily Stevens shed her media cloak and went out to gather public information as a regular citizen under the Texas Public Information Act, she found herself stonewalled and bombarded by questions from public officials - both of which violate the intent and letter of the law.


Stevens, editor in chief of the Patriot Talon, the student newspaper at The University of Texas at Tyler, said she has made numerous PIA requests with few problems and fewer questions, but always with the weight of the First Amendment behind her.

This time was different.

Journalism students donned citizen identities for a field research project to test government compliance in three specific areas of the law.

They walked into 134 schools, city halls, county courthouses, and law enforcement agencies and asked to view employment contracts, salary amounts, and basic police report information - all considered public information under the law.

They documented their experiences in diaries.

More often than not they were met with a barrage of questions despite the law that prohibits a governmental body from questioning the requestor's "reasons or motives."

The law says a public information officer or the officer's agent cannot make an inquiry "except to establish proper identification."

Although the law applies once a written request for information is filed, questioning the requestor beforehand violates the intent of law - to provide public records without question, experts say.

Student researchers faced questions ranging from "why?" to "are you married?" as well as attempts at intimidation.

A representative for the Daingerfield Police Department approached the researcher while she was viewing the documents and looked over her shoulder to see what she was writing.

"He told me there were laws about this and that I couldn't just go poking around in things that I had no business poking around in," the researcher said.

A representative for Mineola Independent School District asked which school the researcher attended and if she was an education major, adding, "If you weren't being so secretive, I'd probably give it [requested information] to you by tomorrow."

Such statements are "rather disturbing," said Katherine Garner, executive director of the Freedom of Information Foundation of Texas.

The nonprofit organization based in Dallas works to protect the state's open record and open meeting laws by providing educational material, training, and legal assistance.

"The intent of the law is for public officials to turn over the records without asking questions," Garner said. "Questions make the process intimidating. People should not be intimidated when they are asking for information that belongs to them. Their tax dollars are paying for that information. It belongs to them."

Other questions and the total number of times it was asked included:


Are you a student? (27 times)


Who are you with? (26 times)


What is this for? (23 times)


Why do you want this? (15 times)


Where are you from? (Eight times)


Do you have children going to school here? (Two times)

Many of the law enforcement agencies required researchers to file written requests and forwarded those requests to attorneys, although the information requested is viewed regularly by the media.

"These (the PIA) laws are there for citizens, not the media," Garner said. "They are not media laws. They need access to this information so they can effectively know what their elected officials are doing. It's their tax dollars being spent and they need to know how. Without access to government information, you have no idea what's going on."

Garner said studies such as the one done in East Texas show more government employees need to be educated about the laws.

"It shows that there are problems in the system. I don't think it's a 'we're out to get you' thing," she said. "It simply shows where training is needed."

While some questions were clearly meant to determine the researcher's motive, other questions were just as clearly an attempt at friendliness.

A Henderson County Sheriff's Office representative asked for the researcher's name and who she was with, but said the information would be turned over immediately.

He then discussed his law enforcement career and the memorabilia on his wall with the researcher until the requested documents arrived.

"He was very personable and friendly," the researcher said.

A Pittsburg City Hall employee asked to see the researcher's ring and commented that it was "beautiful."

Later the same representative got the researcher's telephone number from her written PIA request and called to conduct a five-plus minute conversation about where the researcher got her hair done.

Perhaps the most courteous of all questions came from the Wood County Sheriff's Office: "Would you like a cup of coffee?"





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2005   Thursday, February 03, 2005   Friday, February 04, 2005   Saturday, February 05, 2005   Sunday, February 06, 2005   Monday, February 07, 2005   Tuesday, February 08, 2005   Wednesday, February 09, 2005   Thursday, February 10, 2005   Friday, February 11, 2005   Saturday, February 12, 2005   Sunday, February 13, 2005   Tuesday, February 15, 2005   Thursday, February 17, 2005   Saturday, February 19, 2005   Sunday, February 20, 2005   Wednesday, February 23, 2005   Saturday, February 26, 2005   Sunday, February 27, 2005   Monday, February 28, 2005   Wednesday, March 02, 2005   Thursday, March 03, 2005   Sunday, March 06, 2005   Tuesday, March 08, 2005   Wednesday, March 09, 2005   Thursday, March 10, 2005   Friday, March 11, 2005   Saturday, March 12, 2005   Sunday, March 13, 2005   Monday, March 14, 2005   Tuesday, March 15, 2005   Wednesday, March 16, 2005   Thursday, March 17, 2005   Friday, March 18, 2005   Saturday, March 19, 2005   Thursday, March 24, 2005   Friday, March 25, 2005   Saturday, March 26, 2005   Sunday, March 27, 2005   Wednesday, March 30, 2005   Thursday, March 31, 2005   Friday, April 01, 2005   Saturday, April 02, 2005   Sunday, April 03, 2005   Wednesday, April 06, 2005   Thursday, April 07, 2005   Saturday, April 09, 2005   Sunday, April 10, 2005   Monday, April 11, 2005   Thursday, April 14, 2005   Saturday, April 16, 2005   Sunday, April 17, 2005   Monday, April 18, 2005   Wednesday, April 20, 2005   Thursday, April 21, 2005   Friday, April 22, 2005   Saturday, April 23, 2005   Sunday, April 24, 2005   Tuesday, April 26, 2005   Friday, April 29, 2005   Saturday, April 30, 2005   Sunday, May 01, 2005   Monday, May 02, 2005   Tuesday, May 03, 2005   Wednesday, May 04, 2005   Thursday, May 05, 2005   Friday, May 06, 2005   Sunday, May 08, 2005   Wednesday, May 11, 2005   Thursday, May 12, 2005   Friday, May 13, 2005   Sunday, May 15, 2005   Monday, May 16, 2005   Wednesday, May 18, 2005   Thursday, May 19, 2005   Friday, May 20, 2005   Saturday, May 21, 2005   Sunday, May 22, 2005   Monday, May 23, 2005   Tuesday, May 24, 2005   Wednesday, May 25, 2005   Thursday, May 26, 2005   Friday, May 27, 2005   Saturday, May 28, 2005   Sunday, May 29, 2005   Monday, May 30, 2005   Tuesday, May 31, 2005   Wednesday, June 01, 2005   Thursday, June 02, 2005   Friday, June 03, 2005   Saturday, June 04, 2005   Sunday, June 05, 2005   Monday, June 06, 2005   Tuesday, June 07, 2005   Wednesday, June 08, 2005   Thursday, June 09, 2005   Friday, June 10, 2005   Sunday, June 12, 2005   Tuesday, June 14, 2005   Thursday, June 16, 2005   Friday, June 17, 2005   Saturday, June 18, 2005   Sunday, June 19, 2005   Monday, June 20, 2005   Tuesday, June 21, 2005   Thursday, June 23, 2005   Saturday, June 25, 2005   Sunday, June 26, 2005   Tuesday, June 28, 2005   Wednesday, June 29, 2005   Thursday, June 30, 2005   Friday, July 01, 2005   Saturday, July 02, 2005   Monday, July 04, 2005   Wednesday, July 06, 2005   Thursday, July 07, 2005   Saturday, July 09, 2005   Sunday, July 10, 2005   Friday, July 15, 2005   Sunday, July 17, 2005   Tuesday, July 19, 2005   Wednesday, July 20, 2005   Thursday, July 21, 2005   Saturday, July 23, 2005   Sunday, July 24, 2005   Tuesday, August 02, 2005   Thursday, August 04, 2005   Friday, August 05, 2005   Saturday, August 13, 2005   Wednesday, August 24, 2005   Friday, August 26, 2005   Saturday, August 27, 2005   Saturday, September 03, 2005   Wednesday, September 07, 2005   Thursday, September 08, 2005   Saturday, September 24, 2005   Wednesday, September 28, 2005   Wednesday, October 19, 2005   Thursday, October 20, 2005   Friday, October 21, 2005   Sunday, October 23, 2005   Wednesday, November 02, 2005   Monday, November 21, 2005   Wednesday, November 23, 2005   Friday, December 02, 2005   Saturday, December 10, 2005   Saturday, December 17, 2005   Sunday, December 18, 2005   Monday, December 19, 2005   Wednesday, December 21, 2005   Wednesday, January 04, 2006   Friday, January 06, 2006   Monday, January 09, 2006   Monday, January 16, 2006   Tuesday, January 17, 2006   Friday, January 20, 2006   Sunday, January 22, 2006   Saturday, January 28, 2006   Tuesday, January 31, 2006   Wednesday, February 01, 2006   Thursday, February 02, 2006   Wednesday, February 08, 2006   Thursday, February 09, 2006   Friday, February 10, 2006   Saturday, February 11, 2006   Sunday, February 12, 2006   Monday, February 13, 2006   Tuesday, February 14, 2006   Wednesday, February 15, 2006   Thursday, February 16, 2006   Saturday, February 18, 2006   Monday, February 20, 2006   Wednesday, February 22, 2006   Thursday, February 23, 2006   Sunday, March 05, 2006   Tuesday, March 07, 2006   Friday, March 24, 2006   Saturday, March 25, 2006   Wednesday, April 05, 2006   Thursday, April 06, 2006   Friday, April 07, 2006   Saturday, April 08, 2006   Tuesday, April 11, 2006   Monday, April 17, 2006   Tuesday, April 25, 2006   Thursday, April 27, 2006   Tuesday, May 09, 2006   Friday, May 12, 2006   Saturday, May 13, 2006   Sunday, May 14, 2006   Monday, May 15, 2006   Tuesday, May 16, 2006   Thursday, May 18, 2006   Friday, May 26, 2006   Sunday, May 28, 2006   Monday, May 29, 2006   Wednesday, May 31, 2006   Thursday, June 01, 2006   Sunday, June 04, 2006   Monday, June 05, 2006   Friday, June 09, 2006   Saturday, June 10, 2006   Sunday, June 11, 2006   Friday, June 16, 2006   Monday, June 19, 2006   Friday, June 23, 2006   Sunday, June 25, 2006   Tuesday, June 27, 2006   Wednesday, June 28, 2006   Friday, June 30, 2006   Sunday, July 09, 2006   Thursday, July 13, 2006   Friday, July 14, 2006   Saturday, July 15, 2006   Monday, July 17, 2006   Tuesday, July 18, 2006   Wednesday, July 19, 2006   Tuesday, July 25, 2006   Wednesday, July 26, 2006   Friday, July 28, 2006   Sunday, July 30, 2006   Monday, July 31, 2006   Thursday, August 03, 2006   Friday, August 04, 2006   Sunday, August 06, 2006   Monday, August 07, 2006   Wednesday, August 09, 2006   Thursday, August 10, 2006   Sunday, August 13, 2006   Tuesday, August 15, 2006   Thursday, August 17, 2006   Friday, August 18, 2006   Wednesday, September 06, 2006   Friday, September 08, 2006   Monday, September 11, 2006   Wednesday, September 13, 2006   Thursday, September 14, 2006   Friday, September 22, 2006   Saturday, September 23, 2006   Sunday, October 01, 2006   Tuesday, October 03, 2006   Monday, October 30, 2006   Monday, November 06, 2006   Tuesday, November 07, 2006   Sunday, November 12, 2006   Tuesday, November 21, 2006   Wednesday, November 22, 2006   Thursday, November 23, 2006   Friday, December 01, 2006   Monday, December 04, 2006   Tuesday, December 05, 2006   Thursday, December 14, 2006   Wednesday, December 20, 2006   Thursday, December 21, 2006   Friday, December 29, 2006   Wednesday, January 10, 2007   Thursday, January 11, 2007   Saturday, January 13, 2007   Monday, January 15, 2007   Wednesday, January 17, 2007   Saturday, January 20, 2007   Tuesday, January 23, 2007   Tuesday, February 20, 2007   Saturday, February 24, 2007   Sunday, February 25, 2007   Friday, March 23, 2007   Wednesday, April 04, 2007   Tuesday, April 10, 2007   Thursday, April 12, 2007   Friday, April 13, 2007   Thursday, April 19, 2007   Friday, April 20, 2007   Tuesday, April 24, 2007   Tuesday, May 08, 2007   Thursday, May 10, 2007   Friday, May 11, 2007   Monday, May 14, 2007   Tuesday, May 15, 2007   Sunday, May 20, 2007   Monday, May 21, 2007   Tuesday, May 22, 2007   Wednesday, May 23, 2007   Thursday, May 24, 2007   Sunday, May 27, 2007   Wednesday, May 30, 2007   Thursday, May 31, 2007   Friday, June 01, 2007   Monday, June 04, 2007   Wednesday, June 06, 2007   Saturday, June 09, 2007   Sunday, June 10, 2007   Monday, June 11, 2007   Friday, June 15, 2007   Tuesday, June 19, 2007   Tuesday, June 26, 2007   Wednesday, June 27, 2007   Thursday, June 28, 2007   Saturday, June 30, 2007   Monday, July 02, 2007   Tuesday, July 03, 2007   Friday, July 06, 2007   Tuesday, July 10, 2007   Friday, July 13, 2007   Tuesday, July 24, 2007   Saturday, July 28, 2007   Sunday, July 29, 2007   Monday, August 13, 2007   Sunday, August 19, 2007   Saturday, August 25, 2007   Monday, August 27, 2007   Wednesday, August 29, 2007   Friday, August 31, 2007   Friday, September 07, 2007   Wednesday, September 12, 2007   Wednesday, September 19, 2007   Friday, September 21, 2007   Friday, September 28, 2007   Tuesday, October 02, 2007   Thursday, October 11, 2007   Saturday, October 27, 2007   Thursday, November 01, 2007   Saturday, November 03, 2007   Monday, November 05, 2007   Wednesday, November 28, 2007   Tuesday, December 04, 2007   Tuesday, December 11, 2007   Friday, December 14, 2007   Friday, December 21, 2007   Tuesday, December 25, 2007   Saturday, December 29, 2007   Monday, January 07, 2008   Thursday, January 10, 2008   Saturday, January 12, 2008   Sunday, January 13, 2008   Tuesday, January 15, 2008   Friday, January 18, 2008   Saturday, January 19, 2008   Friday, January 25, 2008   Sunday, January 27, 2008   Monday, January 28, 2008   Tuesday, January 29, 2008   Sunday, February 03, 2008   Wednesday, February 06, 2008   Friday, February 08, 2008   Sunday, February 10, 2008   Monday, February 11, 2008   Tuesday, February 12, 2008   Monday, February 25, 2008   Tuesday, February 26, 2008   Monday, March 03, 2008   Tuesday, March 04, 2008   Saturday, March 22, 2008   Saturday, April 19, 2008   Wednesday, April 23, 2008   Saturday, April 26, 2008   Wednesday, April 30, 2008   Monday, May 05, 2008   Tuesday, May 13, 2008   Wednesday, May 14, 2008   Saturday, May 17, 2008   Tuesday, May 20, 2008   Saturday, May 24, 2008   Sunday, May 25, 2008   Thursday, June 12, 2008   Tuesday, June 17, 2008   Saturday, July 05, 2008   Tuesday, July 08, 2008   Monday, August 04, 2008   Thursday, August 28, 2008   Thursday, September 11, 2008   Saturday, September 20, 2008   Monday, September 22, 2008   Tuesday, September 23, 2008   Wednesday, September 24, 2008   Friday, September 26, 2008   Monday, September 29, 2008   Saturday, October 04, 2008   Wednesday, October 08, 2008   Thursday, October 09, 2008   Sunday, October 12, 2008   Wednesday, October 15, 2008   Wednesday, October 22, 2008   Thursday, October 23, 2008   Friday, October 24, 2008   Tuesday, October 28, 2008   Wednesday, October 29, 2008   Monday, November 03, 2008   Tuesday, November 04, 2008   Thursday, November 06, 2008   Saturday, November 08, 2008   Monday, November 10, 2008   Wednesday, November 19, 2008   Thursday, December 18, 2008   Monday, December 22, 2008   Sunday, January 11, 2009   Thursday, January 22, 2009   Monday, January 26, 2009   Thursday, February 19, 2009   Tuesday, February 24, 2009   Friday, February 27, 2009   Monday, March 02, 2009   Thursday, March 05, 2009   Wednesday, March 11, 2009   Thursday, March 12, 2009   Friday, March 13, 2009   Thursday, March 19, 2009   Monday, March 23, 2009   Friday, March 27, 2009   Saturday, March 28, 2009   Sunday, March 29, 2009   Thursday, April 02, 2009   Tuesday, April 07, 2009   Tuesday, April 14, 2009   Tuesday, April 21, 2009   Thursday, April 23, 2009   Saturday, April 25, 2009   Sunday, May 03, 2009   Wednesday, May 06, 2009   Tuesday, May 12, 2009   Wednesday, May 13, 2009   Thursday, May 14, 2009   Sunday, May 17, 2009   Tuesday, May 26, 2009   Wednesday, June 03, 2009   Thursday, June 04, 2009   Tuesday, June 09, 2009   Friday, June 12, 2009   Saturday, June 13, 2009   Sunday, June 14, 2009   Monday, June 22, 2009   Thursday, June 25, 2009   Saturday, July 11, 2009   Tuesday, July 14, 2009   Friday, July 24, 2009   Tuesday, August 18, 2009   Wednesday, August 19, 2009   Friday, August 21, 2009   Monday, August 24, 2009   Thursday, September 03, 2009   Wednesday, September 09, 2009   Thursday, September 10, 2009   Sunday, September 13, 2009   Monday, September 14, 2009   Tuesday, September 15, 2009   Wednesday, September 23, 2009   Friday, September 25, 2009   Sunday, September 27, 2009   Tuesday, September 29, 2009   Monday, November 02, 2009   Tuesday, November 10, 2009   Thursday, November 12, 2009   Tuesday, November 24, 2009   Thursday, February 25, 2010   Thursday, March 04, 2010   Wednesday, March 17, 2010   Tuesday, March 23, 2010   Friday, April 09, 2010   Friday, April 16, 2010   Wednesday, April 21, 2010   Thursday, April 22, 2010   Friday, April 23, 2010   Thursday, April 29, 2010   Sunday, May 02, 2010   Friday, May 07, 2010   Sunday, May 09, 2010   Monday, May 10, 2010   Tuesday, May 11, 2010   Tuesday, June 15, 2010  

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