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Informing Hawaii's voters

Constitutional Attorney on Alex Jones TV

YouTube intro: "Alex talks with Denver, Colorado, criminal and constitutional attorney Gary Fielder who refused to be subjected to a courthouse naked body scanner.

"http://www.infowars.com/

"Gary D. Fielder is a constitutional and criminal lawyer of 20 years. Mr. Fielder has conducted over 350 jury trials, appeared in Federal District Court, and argued before the Colorado Court of Appeals and Supreme Court. After graduating from the University of Texas at Austin, Mr. Fielder earned his Juris Doctorate at the University of San Diego in 1990. Mr. Fielder grew up in Eagle River, Alaska, and now lives in Denver."

"http://www.gigisup.net/"

What is going on in government is appalling and frightening, and the body scan, bad as that is if you value your health, is only a small part of it.

The clip starts off with a hidden camera, so the audio and video are of poor quality, but stay with it, in less than a minute it will go to normal YouTube quality.

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Part 4 of 4

Striking NASA Image of Escaping BP Oil Moving to Atlantic

NASA image of Gulf oil spill moving toward Atlantic Ocean/Click photo for enlargement

NASA's Terra satellite captured a visible satellite image of the Gulf oil spill on May 17 from the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer Instrument on-board. The oil slick appears as a dull gray on the water's surface and stretches south from the Mississippi Delta with what looks like a tail. Text Credit: NASA Goddard / Rob Gutro

President Calderon Reveals Mexican Immigration Hypocrisy

Wolf Blitzer interviews Mexican President Felipe Calderon on U.S. immigration, Mexican immigration and Mexican drug wars. Calderon reveals Mexican immigration hypocrisy. Illegal aliens who pass through Mexico's own southern borders are not allowed to stay, Calderon says, but he is highly critical of our own illegal immigration laws.

Our Democratic Congress and President gave him a standing ovation for his opposition to Arizona's new immigration law.


Special Election Vote Counting Begins

Hawaii election officials began the ballot tabulating process yesterday. At that point the voting rate was 46 percent of eligible voters, with three more days left in the election period.

The winner of the special election is expected to be announced shortly after the 6 p.m. voting deadline on Saturday.
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin

by B.J. Reyes

Thursday, May 20, 2010

State elections officials began counting the ballots in the special election for Congress yesterday while the top candidates made last-minute appeals to voters.

Republican Charles Djou attempted to capitalize on the ouster of longtime incumbents in recent primary elections on the mainland, urging Hawaii voters to buck the status quo.

Democrats Ed Case and Colleen Hanabusa continued to get out and about in the district, canvassing for votes in an attempt to reverse the trend in most public polls that showed Djou in the lead.

Read more . . .

Thailand Political Unrest FAQ

Red Shirts & Bangkok police converge, Apr 2010/Click photo for enlargement/Photo by Matt Aho, Fon Tok Images, Bangkok

“Analysts and some participants say the political crisis in Thailand is about how much say ordinary people are allowed to have in the formation of their government.”

The anti-establishment Red Shirts say a military dictatorship is in charge in their country. The movement's name says it all: United Front for Democracy Against Dictatorship (UDD)
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BBC News

May 17, 2010

Thailand has been gripped by a paralysing political crisis since Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra was ousted from office in a military coup in September 2006.

When Democrat Party leader Abhisit Vejjajiva was chosen as prime minister in December 2008, some Thais hoped the protests had finally come to an end.

But the political schism is far from over. In March 2010 the pro-Thaksin red-shirts launched new protests aimed at bringing the government down.

Two months on, they remain in central Bangkok and have paralysed the city. In recent days fighting between the protesters and security forces has left more than 30 people dead.

Read more . . .

Thailand Political Unrest FAQ

Bangkok red shirt parade, Mar 2010/Click photo for enlargement/Photo by Honou

“Analysts and some participants say the political crisis in Thailand is about how much say ordinary people are allowed to have in the formation of their government.”

The anti-establishment red shirts say a military dictatorship is in charge in their country. Their name says it all: United Front for Democracy Against Dictatorship (UDD)
---
BBC News

May 17, 2010
Thailand has been gripped by a paralysing political crisis since Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra was ousted from office in a military coup in September 2006.
When Democrat Party leader Abhisit Vejjajiva was chosen as prime minister in December 2008, some Thais hoped the protests had finally come to an end.
But the political schism is far from over. In March 2010 the pro-Thaksin red-shirts launched new protests aimed at bringing the government down.
Two months on, they remain in central Bangkok and have paralysed the city. In recent days fighting between the protesters and security forces has left more than 30 people dead.

Read more . . .

Coast Guard Forces CBS News To Stop Filming Oily Beach!

Taking orders from BP contractors, the U.S. Coast Guard, which is in charge of the BP oil spill investigation, threatened to arrest reporters if they continue to film an oily beach, says CBS. The network says that BP is refusing to release videos of the underwater oil spill to the media or the public and that the Coast Guard has had access to the videos from day one, but won't let Congress or the public see them.

BP is the fourth largest company in the world.

Information for Special Election Last-Minute Voters

Here is some additional information on voting in the Saturday, May 22, 2010 Congressional District 1 special election, as verified with the Hawaii Office of Elections.

If you have not cast your vote yet, you can choose from one of three plans of action:

  1. Fill out the ballot that you received in the mail and mail it back, in the envelopes that came with it, right away. Thursday should be all right, but Friday is iffy because of the Saturday deadline.
  2.  

  3. If you didn't receive your ballot in the mail, or can't find it, you can vote in person at Honolulu Hale (City Hall) today (Wednesday) and tomorrow (Thursday) ONLY, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday will be too late.
  4.  

  5. You can drop off your completed ballot, in the provided envelopes, at the Office of Elections, 802 Lehua Ave., Pearl City, Friday, May 21 (8 a.m. - 4 p.m.) and Saturday, May 22 (8 a.m. - 6 p.m.), OR at the Hawaii State Capitol, 415 S. Beretania St., Honolulu, at mauka curbside (near the Father Damien statue), on Saturday, May 22 ONLY (8 a.m. - 6 p.m.). If you don't have a ballot, you will be out of luck. You cannot pick up a new one to fill out.

Click here if you need more information on the candidates.

The phone number of the Office of Elections is 453-8683.

Four More Days to Get Special Election Ballots In

Ballots for the District 1 congressional special election must be received by 6:00 p.m., Saturday, May 22.

For information on the candidates and election see "5/22/10 Congressional Dist 1 Election" at the top of the right-hand column on this page and click "Candidates & Info."

The Office of Elections reports that 41 percent of the ballots have already been returned, a phenomenal number from traditionally politically apathetic Hawaii. The percentage voting in the last special election, to fill Patsy Mink's vacant District 2 (rural Oahu and neighbor islands) congressional seat after she passed away in 2002, was a pathetic 13.3 percent. This election's voting rate is already three times that number.

Rand Paul Victory Speech

Rand Paul (R), Congressman Ron Paul's (R-TX) son, won the Kentucky primary for U.S. Senate today against Republican establishment favorite Trey Grayson. Rand, who has no experience as a candidate, was not expected to win this election when he started. Not even he and his father expected him to do this well. In his victory speech Rand explains why his message resonated with a people who are fed up with what is going on in government.

As Kentucky's secretary of state, Rand's opponent Grayson oversees the voting process in Kentucky. There was widespread concern about the integrity of the election. However, Paul won by a 23 percent margin, with Grayson conceding early and pledging his support to Paul, who will be up against a Democratic opponent in November's general election.


Links:

Rand Paul: 'We've come to take our government back' [The Washington Post]

Trey Grayson [Wikipedia]

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