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Saturday, March 20, 2010
Sent to you by John via Google Reader:
Well, thank god someone's finally looking to solve this problem:
OKLAHOMA CITY (March 15, 2010) – State lawmakers have voted to allow Oklahoma voters to prevent judicial rulings in foreign countries from impacting local court decisions through approval of the "Save Our State" constitutional amendment.
The proposed amendment declares that courts "shall not consider international law or Sharia Law."
With the judicial activists of the Oklahoma bench apparently out of control in their reliance on foreign and Sharia law instead of good ol' Amurkan precedent, the brave legislators in Oklahoma are now seeking to solve this completely non-existent problem with the same vigor with which they fought the hard battle in 2004 to ban already illegal gay marriage.
The only question is whether there will be an exception to allow judges to use Sharia law to discriminate against homosexuals.
Things you can do from here:
Friday, March 19, 2010
Tuesday, March 16, 2010
Monday, March 15, 2010
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Begin forwarded message:
"I have not failed. I have just found 10,000 ways that will not work" (Thomas Edison)John Prieto, Insurance GeneralistAAA, A Member Services Company3100 Quail Springs Parkway Oklahoma City, OK , 73134800-922-8228 John.Prieto@goAAA.comGet More! Get AAA!
Sunday, March 14, 2010
Sent to you via Google Reader
Microsoft Corp. employees are passionate users of the latest tech toys. But there is one gadget love that many at the company dare not name: the iPhone.
The iPhone is made, of course, by Microsoft's longtime rival, Apple Inc. The device's success is a nagging reminder for Microsoft executives of how the company's own efforts to compete in the mobile business have fallen short in recent years. What is especially painful is that many of Microsoft's own employees are nuts for the device.
In a discussion about employee iPhone use, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer once told executives that when his father worked at Ford, his family drove Fords. Mr. Ballmer is pictured at an industry conference in February.
The perils of being an iPhone user at Microsoft were on display last September. At an all- company meeting in a Seattle sports stadium, one hapless employee used his iPhone to snap photos of Microsoft Chief Executive Steve Ballmer. Mr. Ballmer snatched the iPhone out of the employee's hands, placed it on the ground and pretended to stomp on it in front of thousands of Microsoft workers, according to people present. Mr. Ballmer uses phones from different manufacturers that run on Microsoft's mobile phone software.
A Microsoft spokeswoman declined to comment and declined to make executives available for this story.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs referred an email asking about iPhone use at Microsoft to a spokeswoman, who declined to comment.
Despite Mr. Ballmer's theatrics, iPhone users are in plain sight at Microsoft. At the sprawling campus here in a Seattle suburb, workers peck away on their iPhone touch-screens in conference rooms, cafeterias and lobbies. Among the top Microsoft executives who use the iPhone is J Allard, who helped create the Xbox game console and is chief experience officer for the entertainment and devices division.
Employees at Apple, in contrast, appear to be more devoted to the company's own mobile phone. Several people who work at the company or deal regularly with employees there say they can't recall seeing Apple workers with mobile phones other than the iPhone in recent memory.
IPhone usage at Microsoft is the latest twist in the rivalry between Apple and Microsoft, tech-industry titans that have mixed it up in everything from computer operating systems to digital music players.
For many top Microsoft executives, seeing so many iPhones around the office is a bit like how a Coca-Cola Co. manager migh...
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