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SouthernWolf.net: Texas

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Page 4 of 10 (60 total stories) [ << | < | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | > | >> ]   

Texan calls for jail time for enforcing Obamacare Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...
Texas

Proposal defines demanding compliance as felony with penalty of 5 years, $5,000

Bob Unruh

Texans take their rights seriously.

A bill that has been prefiled for the 2011 state legislative session creates penalties of up to $5,000 in fines and up to five years in jail for anyone guilty of the "felony" of attempting "to enforce an act, order, law, statute, rule or regulation" of Obamacare, the president's plan that effectively nationalizes the health-care decision making process.

The plan by Texas Rep. Leo Berman, R-Tyler, effectively would nullify the federal health care legislation in his state.

At least, that is what the bill that "relates to federal health care legislation" says:

    The federal Act:

    (1) is invalid in this state;

    (2) is not recognized by this state;

    (3) is specifically rejected by this state; and

    (4) is null and void and of no effect in this state.

It provides that "a person who is an official, agent, or employee of the United States or an employee of a corporation providing services to the United States commits an offense if the person enforces or attempts to enforce an act, order, law, statute, rule, or regulation of the United States in violation of this chapter."

It explains that the "assumption of power by the federal government in enacting the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (H.R. 3590; Pub. L. No. 111-148) as amended by the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010 (H.R. 4872; Pub. L. No. 111-152) interferes with the right of the people of this state to regulate health care as they determine is appropriate, and makes a mockery of James Madison's assurance in Federalist Paper Number 45 that the powers delegated to the federal government are 'few and defined' while those that remain in the state governments are 'numerous and indefinite.'"

An analysis of the issue by Michael Maharrey of the Tenth Amendment Center explains that there already is a widespread dissatisfaction across the United States from the mandates of Obamacare.

Comments
Posted by Southern on Wednesday, December 08, 2010 @ 16:09:46 EST (906 reads)

Chuck Norris Gets His Star – as a Texas Ranger Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Texas

Chuck Norris Gets His Star – as a Texas Ranger

Chuck Norris

Chuck Norris
Tony Gutierrez/AP

Chuck Norris, the one-time karate-kicking star of TV's Walker, Texas Ranger and '80s action movies, is now the real deal: an honorary Texas Ranger, by edict of the Lone Star State's Gov. Rick Perry.

The actor, 70, was saluted in Dallas on Thursday at a ceremony that also recognized the good deeds done by his younger brother, Aaron Norris, 59, a stunt coordinator and producer, the Associated Press reports.

As good-guy Chuck Norris (born Carlos Ray Norris in Ryan, Okla.) told PEOPLE in 1985, just as his movies were making him famous: "Kids need heroes. Call it square if you want, but I'm a flag waver, so I push a lot of Americanism in my movies. Whatever it is I'm doing, people seem to like it."

– Stephen M. Silverman

People

Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, December 07, 2010 @ 23:03:21 EST (865 reads)

BONNIE & CLYDE Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...
Texas

ROMEO AND JULIET IN A GETAWAY CAR

Joseph Geringer

Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker

Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker (AP)

Bonnie and Clyde: Depression-Era Duet

"Once I built a tower up to the sun
Brick and rivet and lime
Once I built a tower, now it's done
Brother, can you spare a dime"
Brother, Can You Spare a Dime?

—E. Y. Harburg, Jay Gorney

Bonnie Parker stood 4'11" in her stocking feet, weighed 90 pounds, had Shirley Temple-colored strawberry-blond ringlets, was freckle-faced and, according to those who knew her, was very pretty. Born October 1, 1910, in Rowena, Texas, her parents were hard working laborers plunked down in life among the lower caste. A good student in high school, she excelled in creative writing and displayed a dramatic flair for the arts. Her favorite color was red; when she could afford it, she wore fashionable clothes dominating that color. She loved hats of all kinds. As a child, Bonnie's father died young and her mother was forced to bring her and her two siblings to Cement City, near Dallas, where they lived with Mrs. Parker's parents. Married too young, at age 16, her immature rattle-brained husband wound up in the penitentiary a year later. For money, she was forced to become a waitress. Bored and poor, she knew life had something more to offer.

Clyde Chestnut Barrow stood 5'7," weighed 130 pounds, slicked back his thick brown hair in the style of the day, and parted it on the left. His eye color matched his hair. Women found him attractive. He came into this world as one of many children born to dirt-poor tenant farmer parents barely making a living on the cotton fields of Teleco, Texas. Moving with his parents, brothers and sisters to the Dallas outskirts, where his father ran a gas station (in which the family members crowded as one into a tiny back room), Clyde quickly learned to abhor poverty. Bored and poor, he too knew life had something more to offer.

Bonnie and Clyde were meant for each other. And they clung to each other while they fought back against the elements. These elements were destitution and a government they took for its face value. They were children of a nationwide economic depression that not unlike France in the late 1700s had its upheavals — and those who tried to keep small the size and impact of the upheavals.

An anger dwelt within Clyde, having been born ragged and made more ragged by the Depression. He sometimes killed in cold blood, and always tried to justify the murders as if he had a right to pull that trigger, thus releasing somehow the seething that built up like a volcano deep inside him. Perhaps he actually believed in his own special privilege. As the fame of Bonnie and Clyde grew, they shot their way out of police loops, each time growing tighter and tighter, and claimed that the "laws" they killed just happened to get in the way between their fiery outcry and the rest of the country. Their killings were not personal, they contended. But, the government took them personal. And Bonnie and her man were marked for death.

Depression had lowered a hideous shroud over the nation. The American Dream collapsed along with Wall Street in 1929. Pride of freedom became a joke. "The country's money simply declined by 38 percent," explains E.R. Milner, author of The Lives and Times of Bonnie and Clyde. "Gaunt dazed men roamed the city streets seeking jobs...Breadlines and soup kitchens became jammed. (In rural areas) foreclosures forced more than 38 percent of farmers from their lands (while simultaneously) a catastrophic drought struck the Great Plains...By the time Bonnie and Clyde became well known, many had felt the capitalistic system had been abused by big business and government officials...Now here were Bonnie and Clyde striking back."

Comments
Posted by Southern on Friday, October 29, 2010 @ 13:59:07 EDT (955 reads)

Former President Bush Given Three Standing Ovations During Speech Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...
Texas

EMILY GUEVARA

President Bush

Former President George W. Bush pulled back the curtain of the Oval Office and gave East Texans a picture of what his job was like during the high and low points.

With trademark humor and conviction, he said he sought to lead with vision and optimism and to leave the office equal to or better than it was when he arrived.

“Here's what you learn,” he said. “You realize you're not it. You're a part of something bigger than yourself.”

President Bush crowd

WELCOME: The audience applauds George W. Bush, 43rd president of the United States, at the Joseph and Louise H. Ornelas Distinguished Lecture Series at The University of Texas at Tyler’s Cowan Center on Tuesday night. — Staff Photo By Herb Nygren Jr.
Bush spoke Tuesday before a sold-out crowd of 2,000 people during the 76th lecture as part of The University of Texas at Tyler's Distinguished Lecture Series.

He walked on the stage to a standing ovation. People in the audience were pumping their fists and whistling. One audience member shouted, “Bring back Bush,” at one point during the presentation.

He would receive at least two more standing ovations before the end of his speech.

Comments
Posted by Southern on Thursday, October 28, 2010 @ 20:27:01 EDT (967 reads)

China stakes claim to S. Texas oil, gas Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...
Texas
Mike Whitwell

Mike Whitwell, owns a 3,100-acre ranch and leases 11,000 acres near Cotulla where he runs cattle, is waiting for drilling to start on his property. He said CNOOC's entrance into the Eagle Ford oil and gas formation could give younger generations a reason not to move away. Bob Owen/Express-News

Monica Hatcher

HOUSTON

State-owned Chinese energy giant CNOOC is buying a multibillion-dollar stake in 600,000 acres of South Texas oil and gas fields, potentially testing the political waters for further expansion into U.S. energy reserves.

With the announcement Monday that it would pay up to $2.2 billion for a one-third stake in Chesapeake Energy assets, CNOOC lays claim to a share of properties that eventually could produce up to half a million barrels a day of oil equivalent.

It also might pick up some American know-how about tapping the hard-to-get deposits trapped in dense shale rock formations, analysts said.

As part of the deal, the largest purchase of an interest in U.S. energy assets by a Chinese company, CNOOC has agreed to pay about $1.1 billion for a chunk of Chesapeake’s assets in the Eagle Ford, a broad oil and gas formation that runs largely from southwest of San Antonio to the Mexican border.

CNOOC also will provide up to $1.1 billion more to cover drilling costs.

The deal represents China’s second try at making a big move into the U.S. oil and gas market, following a failed bid five years ago to buy California-based Unocal Corp.

Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, October 19, 2010 @ 16:37:48 EDT (1047 reads)

Mysterious Lights Over East El Paso, News Channel 9 Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Texas
Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, October 19, 2010 @ 16:20:05 EDT (776 reads)



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