First Chip Rogers, now Jim DeMint!? Who’s next? This guy? If only

Jay-Z gets Unrecognized on the NYC Subway…oy how is this news?

Olivia is still smokin, John…erm, not so much.

Grammy nods are out….YAWN

More beautiful stories pour out of Washington, must be a crazy-busy time for wedding planners? Are all Seattle weddings inside? Surely they can’t all be this brave?

MACs will be built in the US! Yay! Maybe they can find sweatshops here, thanks to this asshat.

First Atlanta doesn’t rank well in this list, and now we’re not even sinful!? WTF? We have work to do people.

The fiscal pressure getting to this Congresswoman? Nah she’s probably just like that.

It’s not the broken locks, it’s the sleeping Commissioners.

Olive Garden & Red Lobster in boiling water after anti-Obamacare remarks.

RIP Besse Cooper, 116

Now grab a Chai and hunker down!

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3 Responses to US Senate is less Mint-y, Olives and Sleepy Fulton County Commissioners

  1. JMPrince says:

    New South, rising and backwards looking, but friendly in parts:

    The places that seem friendly here & there, LaFayette?:


  2. JMPrince says:

    “How the Mainstream Press Bungled the Single Biggest Story of the 2012 Campaign” Dan Froomkin on why the press sucks.


  3. JMPrince says:

    Because no one else will, we present:

    “College Admissions and the Stability of Marriage”: Read Nobel Prize Winner Lloyd Shapley’s Early Work on Deferred Acceptance Algorithms”:

    “According to the Nobel Prize offical press release, “The prize rewards two scholars who have answered these questions on a journey from abstract theory on stable allocations to practical design of market institutions.”

    Shapley first worked on the theoretical framework for analyzing resource allocation in a paper co-authored with David Gale. In the paper, titled “College Admissions and the Stability of Marriage”, they devised the deferred acceptance algorithm for finding a stable matching.

    This article was published in the January 1962 issue of The American Mathematical Monthly and, to this day, is one of the journal’s most frequently cited articles.”

    # Errata. JMP