Hundreds of birds die in western Ky.

Jan 5, 2011 Full story: The Cincinnati Enquirer 81,772

MURRAY, Ky. - State wildlife officials say "several hundred" dead birds were found near the Murray State University campus last week.

Full Story
OhioJeepGirl

Kermit, WV

#87292 Mar 11, 2013
Oglala wrote:
<quoted text>
Low frequency radio waves wreaking havoc in the ocean.? responsible for fish die-offs. Just wait till we are all chipped, which will be coming soon, ostensibly to "help" people who have medical conditions. I am suspicious that there may be other reasons to "chip" the population. Who knows.
We are living in dangerous times.
Um, don't get me going! ha! Many Americans (in the 100s of thousands) are being monitored and having their information stored in a clearing house in the UK. Now, and it may already be completed, we are building our own clearing house here. Knowing this keeps me skeptical about all these "smart" TVs and such, let alone chips. Chips, which are already in cell phones, make for great tracking devices. Now, most should have nothing to worry about, right?=)
Clock

Lexington, KY

#87293 Mar 11, 2013
Did you hear about the 3 million dollar Redneck Lottery? The winner gets 3 dollars for a million years.
OhioJeepGirl

Kermit, WV

#87294 Mar 11, 2013
yea sure wrote:
contrails,....
just water vapor made by high flying airplanes ,...they are seen in flyover country as mysterious ,..but are completely harmless
sinkholes ,...
when a cave roof weakens and collapses ,..
here in Kentucky ,..there are literally a million miles worth of unexplored and undiscovered caverns ,...
dont be surprised when one caves in ,..
north Korea already has the a bomb ,...
they dont need a ICBM to deliver it ,.
they can simply stick one in a shipping container and ship it as legitimate cargo ,...
or sell it to our enemies in the mid east ,..
so wake up ,.
forget about big foot and shadow people ,..
the real dangers of this world are far more scary than imaginative monsters and vivid government conspiracies
Our enemies in the Middle East can bring them in the shipping containers. That IS one of the biggest threats our country faces at home. Enemies in the Middle East have access to more than you would think and many forms of delivery.
OhioJeepGirl

Kermit, WV

#87295 Mar 11, 2013
LOL, really?

Virgo

Today's New Moon in your opposite sign will allow you a new start in personal relationships. Personal soul searching and analyzing your past has been painful, but it has also opened the way for deeper connections. You may be afraid to take the next step, but it really is the right time. Even if all you do is say hello to a co-worker you don't know well but would like to get to know better, you have made progress.

I gotta love Topix horoscopes!
OhioJeepGirl

Kermit, WV

#87296 Mar 11, 2013
Abeliever wrote:
lala, I haven't heard about that "gay" disease killing in New York. I did see this though:
Antibiotic resistance a "catastrophic threat" - medical chief
LONDON (Reuters)- Antibiotic resistance poses a catastrophic threat to medicine and could mean patients having minor surgery risk dying from infections that can no longer be treated, Britain's top health official said on Monday.
Sally Davies, the chief medical officer for England, said global action is needed to fight antibiotic, or antimicrobial, resistance and fill a drug "discovery void" by researching and developing new medicines to treat emerging, mutating infections.
Only a handful of new antibiotics have been developed and brought to market in the past few decades, and it is a race against time to find more, as bacterial infections increasingly evolve into "superbugs" resistant to existing drugs.
"Antimicrobial resistance poses a catastrophic threat. If we don't act now, any one of us could go into hospital in 20 years for minor surgery and die because of an ordinary infection that can't be treated by antibiotics," Davies told reporters as she published a report on infectious disease.
"And routine operations like hip replacements or organ transplants could be deadly because of the risk of infection."
One of the best known superbugs, MRSA, is alone estimated to kill around 19,000 people every year in the United States - far more than HIV and AIDS - and a similar number in Europe.
And others are spreading. Cases of totally drug resistant tuberculosis have appeared in recent years and a new wave of "super superbugs" with a mutation called NDM 1, which first emerged in India, has now turned up all over the world, from Britain to New Zealand.
Last year the WHO said untreatable superbug strains of gonorrhoea were spreading across the world.
Laura Piddock, a professor of microbiology at Birmingham University and director of the campaign group Antibiotic Action, welcomed Davies' efforts to raise awareness of the problem.
"There are an increasing number of infections for which there are virtually no therapeutic options, and we desperately need new discovery, research and development," she said.
Davies called on governments and organisations across the world, including the World Health Organisation and the G8, to take the threat seriously and work to encourage more innovation and investment into the development of antibiotics.
"Over the past two decades there has been a discovery void around antibiotics, meaning diseases have evolved faster than the drugs to treat them," she said.
Davies called for more cooperation between the healthcare and pharmaceutical industries to preserve the existing arsenal of antibiotics, and more focus on developing new ones.
Increasing surveillance to keep track of drug-resistant superbugs, prescribing fewer antibiotics and making sure they are only prescribed when needed, and ensuring better hygiene to keep infections to a minimum were equally important, she said.
Nigel Brown, president of the Society for General Microbiology, agreed the issues demanded urgent action and said its members would work hard to better understand infectious diseases, reduce transmission of antibiotic resistance, and help develop new antibiotics.
"The techniques of microbiology and new developments such as synthetic biology will be crucial in achieving this," he said.
http://news.yahoo.com/antibiotic-resistance-c...
There are several news reorts. I checkd out a couple earier. It startedback in September.

NYC Dep’t Of Health Warns Gay Men Of “Terrifying” Meningitis Outbreak, Urges Vaccination

Full story here: http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
Read more at http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
OhioJeepGirl

Kermit, WV

#87297 Mar 11, 2013
Abeliever wrote:
lala, I haven't heard about that "gay" disease killing in New York. I did see this though:
Antibiotic resistance a "catastrophic threat" - medical chief
LONDON (Reuters)- Antibiotic resistance poses a catastrophic threat to medicine and could mean patients having minor surgery risk dying from infections that can no longer be treated, Britain's top health official said on Monday.
Sally Davies, the chief medical officer for England, said global action is needed to fight antibiotic, or antimicrobial, resistance and fill a drug "discovery void" by researching and developing new medicines to treat emerging, mutating infections.
Only a handful of new antibiotics have been developed and brought to market in the past few decades, and it is a race against time to find more, as bacterial infections increasingly evolve into "superbugs" resistant to existing drugs.
"Antimicrobial resistance poses a catastrophic threat. If we don't act now, any one of us could go into hospital in 20 years for minor surgery and die because of an ordinary infection that can't be treated by antibiotics," Davies told reporters as she published a report on infectious disease.
"And routine operations like hip replacements or organ transplants could be deadly because of the risk of infection."
One of the best known superbugs, MRSA, is alone estimated to kill around 19,000 people every year in the United States - far more than HIV and AIDS - and a similar number in Europe.
And others are spreading. Cases of totally drug resistant tuberculosis have appeared in recent years and a new wave of "super superbugs" with a mutation called NDM 1, which first emerged in India, has now turned up all over the world, from Britain to New Zealand.
Last year the WHO said untreatable superbug strains of gonorrhoea were spreading across the world.
Laura Piddock, a professor of microbiology at Birmingham University and director of the campaign group Antibiotic Action, welcomed Davies' efforts to raise awareness of the problem.
"There are an increasing number of infections for which there are virtually no therapeutic options, and we desperately need new discovery, research and development," she said.
Davies called on governments and organisations across the world, including the World Health Organisation and the G8, to take the threat seriously and work to encourage more innovation and investment into the development of antibiotics.
"Over the past two decades there has been a discovery void around antibiotics, meaning diseases have evolved faster than the drugs to treat them," she said.
Davies called for more cooperation between the healthcare and pharmaceutical industries to preserve the existing arsenal of antibiotics, and more focus on developing new ones.
Increasing surveillance to keep track of drug-resistant superbugs, prescribing fewer antibiotics and making sure they are only prescribed when needed, and ensuring better hygiene to keep infections to a minimum were equally important, she said.
Nigel Brown, president of the Society for General Microbiology, agreed the issues demanded urgent action and said its members would work hard to better understand infectious diseases, reduce transmission of antibiotic resistance, and help develop new antibiotics.
"The techniques of microbiology and new developments such as synthetic biology will be crucial in achieving this," he said.
http://news.yahoo.com/antibiotic-resistance-c...
A number of artcles about the gay threat, but here is one:

NYC Dep’t Of Health Warns Gay Men Of “Terrifying” Meningitis Outbreak, Urges Vaccination

Full story here: http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
Read more at http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
OhioJeepGirl

Kermit, WV

#87298 Mar 11, 2013
@AB
Abeliever wrote:
lala, I haven't heard about that "gay" disease killing in New York. I did see this though:
Antibiotic resistance a "catastrophic threat" - medical chief
LONDON (Reuters)- Antibiotic resistance poses a catastrophic threat to medicine and could mean patients having minor surgery risk dying from infections that can no longer be treated, Britain's top health official said on Monday.
Sally Davies, the chief medical officer for England, said global action is needed to fight antibiotic, or antimicrobial, resistance and fill a drug "discovery void" by researching and developing new medicines to treat emerging, mutating infections.
Only a handful of new antibiotics have been developed and brought to market in the past few decades, and it is a race against time to find more, as bacterial infections increasingly evolve into "superbugs" resistant to existing drugs.
"Antimicrobial resistance poses a catastrophic threat. If we don't act now, any one of us could go into hospital in 20 years for minor surgery and die because of an ordinary infection that can't be treated by antibiotics," Davies told reporters as she published a report on infectious disease.
"And routine operations like hip replacements or organ transplants could be deadly because of the risk of infection."
One of the best known superbugs, MRSA, is alone estimated to kill around 19,000 people every year in the United States - far more than HIV and AIDS - and a similar number in Europe.
And others are spreading. Cases of totally drug resistant tuberculosis have appeared in recent years and a new wave of "super superbugs" with a mutation called NDM 1, which first emerged in India, has now turned up all over the world, from Britain to New Zealand.
Last year the WHO said untreatable superbug strains of gonorrhoea were spreading across the world.
Laura Piddock, a professor of microbiology at Birmingham University and director of the campaign group Antibiotic Action, welcomed Davies' efforts to raise awareness of the problem.
"There are an increasing number of infections for which there are virtually no therapeutic options, and we desperately need new discovery, research and development," she said.
Davies called on governments and organisations across the world, including the World Health Organisation and the G8, to take the threat seriously and work to encourage more innovation and investment into the development of antibiotics.
"Over the past two decades there has been a discovery void around antibiotics, meaning diseases have evolved faster than the drugs to treat them," she said.
Davies called for more cooperation between the healthcare and pharmaceutical industries to preserve the existing arsenal of antibiotics, and more focus on developing new ones.
Increasing surveillance to keep track of drug-resistant superbugs, prescribing fewer antibiotics and making sure they are only prescribed when needed, and ensuring better hygiene to keep infections to a minimum were equally important, she said.
Nigel Brown, president of the Society for General Microbiology, agreed the issues demanded urgent action and said its members would work hard to better understand infectious diseases, reduce transmission of antibiotic resistance, and help develop new antibiotics.
"The techniques of microbiology and new developments such as synthetic biology will be crucial in achieving this," he said.
http://news.yahoo.com/antibiotic-resistance-c...
A number of artcles about the gay threat, but here is one:

NYC Dep’t Of Health Warns Gay Men Of “Terrifying” Meningitis Outbreak, Urges Vaccination

Full story here: http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
Read more at http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
jerrrrr

Los Angeles, CA

#87299 Mar 11, 2013
what birdies
qwerty

United States

#87301 Mar 11, 2013
Rapidfire wrote:
<quoted text> Hey ! Thats funny stuff right there. lol., Myself, I Love Chips, especially the barbeque ones ! haha!
Da gubment been puttin chips in my cookies for years. But I keep eaten'em anyway. I keep it real!!!!
Misty eyed

Louisa, KY

#87302 Mar 11, 2013
I'm going to chip in and buy my Dad a new burner for his old electric stove. Hehe. Raining this evening, still warm out. The froga are at it again...croak,croak.
wizard

Campbellsville, KY

#87303 Mar 11, 2013
@ abeliever thanks for the info, kind new to this stuff so thanks to everybody been reading stuff on underground cities,population control,such as gulf war Illness (GWI), and many other "new" diseases were intentionally bioengineered in laboratories. so i"am tryin to sort it all out thanks for any help really have been taken back.by the new info.
Ancient Wolf

Lexington, KY

#87304 Mar 11, 2013
Misty eyed wrote:
I'm going to chip in and buy my Dad a new burner for his old electric stove. Hehe. Raining this evening, still warm out. The froga are at it again...croak,croak.
If the electric goes out and the old stove doesn't work, then he could do like the pioneers and just burn some buffalo chips.
Ancient Wolf

Lexington, KY

#87305 Mar 11, 2013
But if his game is more modern, he can just take a golf chip
Misty eyed

Louisa, KY

#87306 Mar 11, 2013
Ancient Wolf wrote:
<quoted text>
If the electric goes out and the old stove doesn't work, then he could do like the pioneers and just burn some buffalo chips.
hehe. AW I don't think he'd be too happy trying to can using buffalo chips. That darn burner's about $90 plus. It's an early '50 GE model. He got his honey extractor several weeks ago. Three out of his 4 hives are working. He has an old stump that has bees coming in and out of it. So, I think he's got an idea planned for that. He rescued the old stump several mos. The bees were scaring some local workers, so Dad rescues the little honeybees;) Lol. He's a worker like you. A considerate man.
Misty eyed

Louisa, KY

#87307 Mar 11, 2013
Ancient Wolf wrote:
But if his game is more modern, he can just take a golf chip
The man doesn't know what relaxation is. I think, he's more of an Andy Griffith type or This Old House kind of fella. Work,work after 39 years and retiring...

“Is who I am”

Since: Aug 08

Scottsville

#87308 Mar 11, 2013
Just hanging out here at the house. It was another wet warmish day.
Population control

Pikeville, KY

#87309 Mar 11, 2013
OhioJeepGirl wrote:
<quoted text>
There are several news reorts. I checkd out a couple earier. It startedback in September.
NYC Dep’t Of Health Warns Gay Men Of “Terrifying” Meningitis Outbreak, Urges Vaccination
Full story here: http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
Read more at http://www.queerty.com/nyc-dept-of-health-war...
what better way to get rid of an 'undesirable' population than to bioengineer a virus to knock off a few of them and then scare the rest into getting a vaccine and get them to pay for their 'protection' which will actually slowly kill them over the long term...such is the genius of pure evil.
Freedom for security

Pikeville, KY

#87310 Mar 11, 2013
OhioJeepGirl wrote:
<quoted text>
Our enemies in the Middle East can bring them in the shipping containers. That IS one of the biggest threats our country faces at home. Enemies in the Middle East have access to more than you would think and many forms of delivery.
what better way for a government to take away the freedoms of its people than by scaring them with unrealistic threats to get them to voluntarily give up freedom for security. If you really believe our enemies in the Middle East are a threat then why haven't they already attacked us again by now? If and when it happens how will we ever know who actually did it or whether or not it was just another false flag operation?
Misty eyed

Louisa, KY

#87311 Mar 11, 2013
Misty eyed wrote:
<quoted text> hehe. AW I don't think he'd be too happy trying to can using buffalo chips. That darn burner's about $90 plus. It's an early '50 GE model. He got his honey extractor several weeks ago. Three out of his 4 hives are working. He has an old stump that has bees coming in and out of it. So, I think he's got an idea planned for that. He rescued the old stump several mos. The bees were scaring some local workers, so Dad rescues the little honeybees;) Lol. He's a worker like you. A considerate man.
Ok, so I meant stands of bees or supers. I was thinking I typed hives. Hehe. I think, it is time for bed...
pure genius

Pikeville, KY

#87312 Mar 11, 2013
Abeliever wrote:
lala, I haven't heard about that "gay" disease killing in New York. I did see this though:
Antibiotic resistance a "catastrophic threat" - medical chief
LONDON (Reuters)- Antibiotic resistance poses a catastrophic threat to medicine and could mean patients having minor surgery risk dying from infections that can no longer be treated, Britain's top health official said on Monday.
Sally Davies, the chief medical officer for England, said global action is needed to fight antibiotic, or antimicrobial, resistance and fill a drug "discovery void" by researching and developing new medicines to treat emerging, mutating infections.
Only a handful of new antibiotics have been developed and brought to market in the past few decades, and it is a race against time to find more, as bacterial infections increasingly evolve into "superbugs" resistant to existing drugs.
"Antimicrobial resistance poses a catastrophic threat. If we don't act now, any one of us could go into hospital in 20 years for minor surgery and die because of an ordinary infection that can't be treated by antibiotics," Davies told reporters as she published a report on infectious disease.
"And routine operations like hip replacements or organ transplants could be deadly because of the risk of infection."
One of the best known superbugs, MRSA, is alone estimated to kill around 19,000 people every year in the United States - far more than HIV and AIDS - and a similar number in Europe.
And others are spreading. Cases of totally drug resistant tuberculosis have appeared in recent years and a new wave of "super superbugs" with a mutation called NDM 1, which first emerged in India, has now turned up all over the world, from Britain to New Zealand.
Last year the WHO said untreatable superbug strains of gonorrhoea were spreading across the world.
Laura Piddock, a professor of microbiology at Birmingham University and director of the campaign group Antibiotic Action, welcomed Davies' efforts to raise awareness of the problem.
"There are an increasing number of infections for which there are virtually no therapeutic options, and we desperately need new discovery, research and development," she said.
Davies called on governments and organisations across the world, including the World Health Organisation and the G8, to take the threat seriously and work to encourage more innovation and investment into the development of antibiotics.
"Over the past two decades there has been a discovery void around antibiotics, meaning diseases have evolved faster than the drugs to treat them," she said.
Davies called for more cooperation between the healthcare and pharmaceutical industries to preserve the existing arsenal of antibiotics, and more focus on developing new ones.
Increasing surveillance to keep track of drug-resistant superbugs, prescribing fewer antibiotics and making sure they are only prescribed when needed, and ensuring better hygiene to keep infections to a minimum were equally important, she said.
Nigel Brown, president of the Society for General Microbiology, agreed the issues demanded urgent action and said its members would work hard to better understand infectious diseases, reduce transmission of antibiotic resistance, and help develop new antibiotics.
"The techniques of microbiology and new developments such as synthetic biology will be crucial in achieving this," he said.
http://news.yahoo.com/antibiotic-resistance-c...
what better way to sell new drugs than to bioengineer resistant bacteria so you can market the antibiotic to fight it. Ever wonder how quickly these new drugs come out so soon after the resistant superbugs show up? Pure geniuses these microbiologists.

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