It's the Guns, Stupid

Apr 20, 2007 | Posted by: roboblogger | Full story: Truthdig

“And that's the end of the issue”

Why do we have the same futile argument every time there is a mass killing? Advocates of gun control try to open a discussion about whether more reasonable weapons statutes might reduce the number of violent ... via Truthdig

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Guppy

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#100535
Feb 20, 2013
 
Effects on healthExcessive body weight is associated with various diseases, particularly cardiovascular diseases, diabetes mellitus type 2, obstructive sleep apnea, certain types of cancer, osteoarthritis[2] and asthma.[2][18] As a result, obesity has been found to reduce life expectancy.[2]

Mortality
Relative risk of death over 10 years for White men (left) and women (right) who have never smoked in the United States by BMI.[19]
Obesity is one of the leading preventable causes of death worldwide.[8][20][21] Large-scale American and European studies have found that mortality risk is lowest at a BMI of 20–25 kg/m2[19][22] in non-smokers and at 24–27 kg/m2 in current smokers, with risk increasing along with changes in either direction.[23][24] A BMI above 32 kg/m2 has been associated with a doubled mortality rate among women over a 16-year period.[25] In the United States obesity is estimated to cause 111,909 to 365,000 deaths per year,[2][21] while 1 million (7.7%) of deaths in Europe are attributed to excess weight.[26][27] On average, obesity reduces life expectancy by six to seven years,[2][28] a BMI of 30–35 kg/m2 reduces life expectancy by two to four years,[22] while severe obesity (BMI > 40 kg/m2) reduces life expectancy by ten years.[22]

MorbidityMain article: Obesity-associated morbidity
Obesity increases the risk of many physical and mental conditions. These comorbidities are most commonly shown in metabolic syndrome,[2] a combination of medical disorders which includes: diabetes mellitus type 2, high blood pressure, high blood cholesterol, and high triglyceride levels.[29]

Complications are either directly caused by obesity or indirectly related through mechanisms sharing a common cause such as a poor diet or a sedentary lifestyle. The strength of the link between obesity and specific conditions varies. One of the strongest is the link with type 2 diabetes. Excess body fat underlies 64% of cases of diabetes in men and 77% of cases in women.[30]

Health consequences fall into two broad categories: those attributable to the effects of increased fat mass (such as osteoarthritis, obstructive sleep apnea, social stigmatization) and those due to the increased number of fat cells (diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular disease, non-alcoholic fatty liver disease).[2][31] Increases in body fat alter the body's response to insulin, potentially leading to insulin resistance. Increased fat also creates a proinflammatory state,[32][33] and a prothrombotic state
Guppy

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#100536
Feb 20, 2013
 
Although the negative health consequences of obesity in the general population are well supported by the available evidence, health outcomes in certain subgroups seem to be improved at an increased BMI, a phenomenon known as the obesity survival paradox.[56] The paradox was first described in 1999 in overweight and obese people undergoing hemodialysis,[56] and has subsequently been found in those with heart failure and peripheral artery disease (PAD).[57]

In people with heart failure, those with a BMI between 30.0 and 34.9 had lower mortality than those with a normal weight. This has been attributed to the fact that people often lose weight as they become progressively more ill.[58] Similar findings have been made in other types of heart disease. People with class I obesity and heart disease do not have greater rates of further heart problems than people of normal weight who also have heart disease. In people with greater degrees of obesity, however, the risk of further cardiovascular events is increased.[59][60] Even after cardiac bypass surgery, no increase in mortality is seen in the overweight and obese.[61] One study found that the improved survival could be explained by the more aggressive treatment obese people receive after a cardiac event.[62] Another found that if one takes into account chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) in those with PAD, the benefit of obesity no longer exists.[57]

Causes
Guppy

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#100537
Feb 20, 2013
 
At an individual level, a combination of excessive food energy intake and a lack of physical activity is thought to explain most cases of obesity.[63] A limited number of cases are due primarily to genetics, medical reasons, or psychiatric illness.[64] In contrast, increasing rates of obesity at a societal level are felt to be due to an easily accessible and palatable diet,[65] increased reliance on cars, and mechanized manufacturing.[66][67]
A 2006 review identified ten other possible contributors to the recent increase of obesity:(1) insufficient sleep,(2) endocrine disruptors (environmental pollutants that interfere with lipid metabolism),(3) decreased variability in ambient temperature,(4) decreased rates of smoking, because smoking suppresses appetite,(5) increased use of medications that can cause weight gain (e.g., atypical antipsychotics),(6) proportional increases in ethnic and age groups that tend to be heavier,(7) pregnancy at a later age (which may cause susceptibility to obesity in children),(8) epigenetic risk factors passed on generationally,(9) natural selection for higher BMI, and (10) assortative mating leading to increased concentration of obesity risk factors (this would increase the number of obese people by increasing population variance in weight).[68] While there is substantial evidence supporting the influence of these mechanisms on the increased prevalence of obesity, the evidence is still inconclusive, and the authors state that these are probably less influential than the ones discussed in the previous paragraph.
DietMain article: Diet and obesity
Map of dietary energy availability per person per day in 1961 (left) and 2001–2003 (right) in kcal/person/day.[69]
no data
<1600
1600–1800
1800–2000
2000–2200
2200–2400
2400–2600 2600–2800
2800–3000
3000–3200
3200–3400
3400–3600
>3600
Average per capita energy consumption of the world from 1961 to 2002[69]The per capita dietary energy supply varies markedly between different regions and countries. It has also changed significantly over time.[69] From the early 1970s to the late 1990s the average calories available per person per day (the amount of food bought) increased in all parts of the world except Eastern Europe. The United States had the highest availability with 3,654 calories per person in 1996.[69] This increased further in 2003 to 3,754.[69] During the late 1990s Europeans had 3,394 calories per person, in the developing areas of Asia there were 2,648 calories per person, and in sub-Saharan Africa people had 2,176 calories per person.[69][70] Total calorie consumption has been found to be related to obesity.[71]
The widespread availability of nutritional guidelines[72] has done little to address the problems of overeating and poor dietary choice.[73] From 1971 to 2000, obesity rates in the United States increased from 14.5% to 30.9%.[74] During the same period, an increase occurred in the average amount of food energy consumed. For women, the average increase was 335 calories per day (1,542 calories in 1971 and 1,877 calories in 2004), while for men the average increase was 168 calories per day (2,450 calories in 1971 and 2,618 calories in 2004). Most of this extra food energy came from an increase in carbohydrate consumption rather than fat consumption.[75] The primary sources of these extra carbohydrates
Guppy

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#100538
Feb 20, 2013
 
Overweight and obesity are defined as abnormal or excessive fat accumulation that presents a risk to health. A crude population measure of obesity is the body mass index (BMI), a person’s weight (in kilograms) divided by the square of his or her height (in metres). A person with a BMI of 30 or more is generally considered obese. A person with a BMI equal to or more than 25 is considered overweight.

Overweight and obesity are major risk factors for a number of chronic diseases, including diabetes, cardiovascular diseases and cancer. Once considered a problem only in high income countries, overweight and obesity are now dramatically on the rise in low- and middle-income countries, particularly in urban settings.
Guppy

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#100539
Feb 20, 2013
 
Homosexuality is romantic attraction, sexual attraction, or sexual activity between members of the same sex or gender. As an orientation, homosexuality refers to "an enduring pattern of or disposition to experience sexual, affectionate, or romantic attractions" primarily or exclusively to people of the same sex. "It also refers to an individual's sense of personal and social identity based on those attractions, behaviors expressing them, and membership in a community of others who share them."[1][2]

Homosexuality is one of the three main categories of sexual orientation, along with bisexuality and heterosexuality, within the heterosexual-homosexual continuum (with asexuality sometimes considered a fourth). Scientific and medical understanding is that sexual orientation is not a choice, but rather a complex interplay of biological and environmental factors,[1][3] especially with regard to early uterine environment.[4] While there are those who still hold the view that homosexual activity is "unnatural" or "dysfunctional",[5][ 6] research has shown that homosexuality is an example of a normal and natural variation in human sexuality and is not in and of itself a source of negative psychological effects.[1][7] Prejudice and discrimination against homosexual and bisexual people, however, have been shown to cause psychological harm.[7][8]

The most common terms for homosexual people are lesbian for females and gay for males, though gay is also used to refer generally to both homosexual males and females. The number of people who identify as gay or lesbian—and the proportion of people who have same-sex sexual experiences—are difficult for researchers to estimate reliably for a variety of reasons.[9] According to major studies, 2% to 10% of people have had some form of same-sex sexual contact within their lifetime.[10][11][12][13][14][ 15][16][17][18] In a 2006 study, 20% of respondents anonymously reported some homosexual feelings, although only 2-3% identified themselves as homosexual.[19] Homosexual behavior has also been documented and is observed in many non-human animal species.[20][21][22
Guppy

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#100540
Feb 20, 2013
 
Many gay and lesbian people are in committed same-sex relationships, though only recently have census forms and political conditions facilitated their visibility and enumeration.[25][26][27][28][2 9][30][31][32][33][34] These relationships are equivalent to heterosexual relationships in essential psychological respects.[2] Homosexual relationships and acts have been admired, as well as condemned, throughout recorded history, depending on the form they took and the culture in which they occurred.[35] Since the end of the 19th century, there has been a global movement towards increased visibility, recognition, and legal rights for homosexual people, including the rights to marriage and civil unions, adoption and parenting, employment, military service, equal access to health care, and the introduction of anti-bullying legislation to protect LGBT minors
Guppy

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#100541
Feb 20, 2013
 
The word homosexual is a Greek and Latin hybrid, with the first element derived from Greek &#8001;&#956;&#972 ;&#962; homos,'same'(not related to the Latin homo,'man', as in Homo sapiens), thus connoting sexual acts and affections between members of the same sex, including lesbianism.[36][37] The first known appearance of homosexual in print is found in an 1869 German pamphlet by the Austrian-born novelist Karl-Maria Kertbeny, published anonymously,[38] arguing against a Prussian anti-sodomy law.[38][39] In 1879, Gustav Jäger used Kertbeny's terms in his book, Discovery of the Soul (1880).[40] In 1886, Richard von Krafft-Ebing used the terms homosexual and heterosexual in his book Psychopathia Sexualis, probably borrowing them from Jäger. Krafft-Ebing's book was so popular among both layman and doctors that the terms "heterosexual" and "homosexual" became the most widely accepted terms for sexual orientation.[41][42] As such, the current use of the term has its roots in the broader 19th-century tradition of personality taxonomy.

Many modern style guides in the U.S. recommend against using homosexual as a noun, instead using gay man or lesbian.[43] Similarly, some recommend completely avoiding usage of homosexual as it has a negative, clinical history and because the word only refers to one's sexual behavior (as opposed to romantic feelings) and thus it has a negative connotation.[43] Gay and lesbian are the most common alternatives. The first letters are frequently combined to create the initialism LGBT (sometimes written as GLBT), in which B and T refer to bisexual and transgender people.

Although early writers also used the adjective homosexual to refer to any single-sex context (such as an all-girls school), today the term is used exclusively in reference to sexual attraction, activity, and orientation. The term homosocial is now used to describe single-sex contexts that are not specifically sexual. There is also a word referring to same-sex love, homophilia.

Some synonyms for same-sex attraction or sexual activity include men who have sex with men or MSM (used in the medical community when specifically discussing sexual activity) and homoerotic (referring to works of art).[44][45] Pejorative terms in English include queer, faggot, fairy, poof, and homo.[46][47][48][49] Beginning in the 1990s, some of these have been reclaimed as positive words by gay men and lesbians, as in the usage of queer studies, queer theory, and even the popular American television program Queer Eye for the Straight Guy.[50] The word homo occurs in many other languages without the pejorative connotations it has in English.[51] As with ethnic slurs and racial slurs, however, the misuse of these terms can still be highly offensive; the range of acceptable use depends on the context and speaker.[52] Conversely, gay, a word originally embraced by homosexual men and women as a positive, affirmative term (as in gay liberation and gay rights),[53] has come into widespread pejorative use among young people
Guppy

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#100542
Feb 20, 2013
 
AfricaThough often ignored or suppressed by European explorers and colonialists, homosexual expression in native Africa was also present and took a variety of forms. Anthropologists Stephen Murray and Will Roscoe reported that women in Lesotho engaged in socially sanctioned "long term, erotic relationships" called motsoalle.[65] E. E. Evans-Pritchard also recorded that male Azande warriors in the northern Congo routinely took on young male lovers between the ages of twelve and twenty, who helped with household tasks and participated in intercrural sex with their older husbands. The practice had died out by the early 20th century, after Europeans had gained control of African countries, but was recounted to Evans-Pritchard by the elders to whom he spoke.[66]

The first record of possible homosexual couple in history is commonly regarded as Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum, an Egyptian male couple, who lived around 2400 BCE. The pair are portrayed in a nose-kissing position, the most intimate pose in Egyptian art, surrounded by what appear to be their heirs
Guppy

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#100543
Feb 20, 2013
 
Among indigenous peoples of the Americas prior to European colonization, a common form of same-sex sexuality centered around the figure of the Two-Spirit individual. Typically this individual was recognized early in life, given a choice by the parents to follow the path and, if the child accepted the role, raised in the appropriate manner, learning the customs of the gender it had chosen. Two-Spirit individuals were commonly shamans and were revered as having powers beyond those of ordinary shamans. Their sexual life was with the ordinary tribe members of the same sex.

Homosexual and transgender individuals were also common among other pre-conquest civilizations in Latin America, such as the Aztecs, Mayans, Quechuas, Moches, Zapotecs, and the Tupinambá of Brazil.[67][68]


A woman spying on a pair of male lovers. China, Qing dynasty.The Spanish conquerors were horrified to discover sodomy openly practiced among native peoples, and attempted to crush it out by subjecting the berdaches (as the Spanish called them) under their rule to severe penalties, including public execution, burning and being torn to pieces by dogs.
Guppy

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#100544
Feb 20, 2013
 
East AsiaIn East Asia, same-sex love has been referred to since the earliest recorded history.

Homosexuality in China, known as the passions of the cut peach and various other euphemisms has been recorded since approximately 600 BCE. Homosexuality was mentioned in many famous works of Chinese literature. The instances of same-sex affection and sexual interactions described in the classical novel Dream of the Red Chamber seem as familiar to observers in the present as do equivalent stories of romances between heterosexual people during the same period. Confucianism, being primarily a social and political philosophy, focused little on sexuality, whether homosexual or heterosexual. Opposition to homosexuality in China originates in the medieval Tang Dynasty (618-907), attributed to the rising influence of Christian and Islamic values,[70] but did not become fully established until the Westernization efforts of the late Qing Dynasty and the Republic of China.[71]

Homosexuality in Japan, variously known as shudo or nanshoku has been documented for over one thousand years and was an integral part of Buddhist monastic life and the samurai tradition. This same-sex love culture gave rise to strong traditions of painting and literature documenting and celebrating such relationships.

Similarly, in Thailand, Kathoey, or "ladyboys", have been a feature of Thai society for many centuries, and Thai kings had male as well as female lovers. While Kathoey may encompass simple effeminacy or transvestism, it most commonly is treated in Thai culture as a third gender. They are generally accepted by society, and Thailand has never had legal prohibitions against homosexuality or homosexual behavior.
Guppy

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#100545
Feb 20, 2013
 
EuropeFurther information: Homosexuality in ancient Greece, Homosexuality in ancient Rome
The earliest Western documents (in the form of literary works, art objects, and mythographic materials) concerning same-sex relationships are derived from ancient Greece.

In regard of male homosexuality such documents depict a world in which relationships with women and relationships with youths were the essential foundation of a normal man's love life. Same-sex relationships were a social institution variously constructed over time and from one city to another. The formal practice, an erotic yet often restrained relationship between a free adult male and a free adolescent, was valued for its pedagogic benefits and as a means of population control, though occasionally blamed for causing disorder. Plato praised its benefits in his early writings[73] but in his late works proposed its prohibition.[74] In the Symposium (182B-D), Plato equates acceptance of homosexuality with democracy, and its suppression with despotism, saying that homosexuality "is shameful to barbarians because of their despotic governments, just as philosophy and athletics are, since it is apparently not in best interests of such rulers to have great ideas engendered in their subjects, or powerful friendships or physical unions, all of which love is particularly apt to produce".[75] Aristotle, in the Politics, dismissed Plato's ideas about abolishing homosexuality (2.4); he explains that barbarians like the Celts accorded it a special honor (2.6.6), while the Cretans used it to regulate the population (2.7.5).[75]


Female youths are depicted surrounding Sappho in this painting of Lafond "Sappho sings for Homer", 1824.Little is known of female homosexuality in antiquity. Sappho, born on the island of Lesbos, was included by later Greeks in the canonical list of nine lyric poets. The adjectives deriving from her name and place of birth (Sapphic and Lesbian) came to be applied to female homosexuality beginning in the 19th century.[76][77] Sappho's poetry centers on passion and love for various personages and both genders. The narrators of many of her poems speak of infatuations and love (sometimes requited, sometimes not) for various females, but descriptions of physical acts between women are few and subject to debate.[78][79]


Sappho reading to her companions on an Attic vase of c. 435 BC.In Ancient Rome the young male body remained a focus of male sexual attention, but relationships were between older free men and slaves or freed youths who took the receptive role in sex. All the emperors with the exception of Claudius took male lovers. The Hellenophile emperor Hadrian is renowned for his relationship with Antinous, but the Christian emperor Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner as well (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of the reign of Anastasius I in 518.
MalbaCACCA contollers

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#100546
Feb 20, 2013
 
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner as well (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of the reign of Anastasius I in 518.
EuropeFurther information: Homosexuality in ancient Greece, Homosexuality in ancient Rome
The earliest Western documents (in the form of literary works, art objects, and mythographic materials) concerning same-sex relationships are derived from ancient Greece.

In regard of male homosexuality such documents depict a world in which relationships with women and relationships with youths were the essential foundation of a normal man's love life. Same-sex relationships were a social institution variously constructed over time and from one city to another. The formal practice, an erotic yet often restrained relationship between a free adult male and a free adolescent, was valued for its pedagogic benefits and as a means of population control, though occasionally blamed for causing disorder. Plato praised its benefits in his early writings[73] but in his late works proposed its prohibition.[74] In the Symposium (182B-D), Plato equates acceptance of homosexuality with democracy, and its suppression with despotism, saying that homosexuality "is shameful to barbarians because of their despotic governments, just as philosophy and athletics are, since it is apparently not in best interests of such rulers to have great ideas engendered in their subjects, or powerful friendships or physical unions, all of which love is particularly apt to produce".[75] Aristotle, in the Politics, dismissed Plato's ideas about abolishing homosexuality (2.4); he explains that barbarians like the Celts accorded it a special honor (2.6.6), while the Cretans used it to regulate the population (2.7.5).[75]


Female youths are depicted surrounding Sappho in this painting of Lafond "Sappho sings for Homer", 1824.Little is known of female homosexuality in antiquity. Sappho, born on the island of Lesbos, was included by later Greeks in the canonical list of nine lyric poets. The adjectives deriving from her name and place of birth (Sapphic and Lesbian) came to be applied to female homosexuality beginning in the 19th century.[76][77] Sappho's poetry centers on passion and love for various personages and both genders. The narrators of many of her poems speak of infatuations and love (sometimes requited, sometimes not) for various females, but descriptions of physical acts between women are few and subject to debate.[78][79]


Sappho reading to her companions on an Attic vase of c. 435 BC.In Ancient Rome the young male body remained a focus of male sexual attention, but relationships were between older free men and slaves or freed youths who took the receptive role in sex. All the emperors with the exception of Claudius took male lovers. The Hellenophile emperor Hadrian is renowned for his relationship with Antinous, but the Christian emperor
MalbaCACCA contollers

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#100548
Feb 20, 2013
 
reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner
The Fixers

Anonymous Proxy

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#100549
Feb 20, 2013
 
MalbaCACCA contollers wrote:
reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner
Hey you Regina FFOKK YU go back Puna in New Zealand?
Guppy

Rotonda West, FL

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#100550
Feb 20, 2013
 

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Someone stole my name!
The FAGgrolite Busters

Tempe, AZ

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#100551
Feb 20, 2013
 
Guppy wrote:
Someone stole my name!
Yes Guppy it's that mentally deranged dimwit from Montenegro better known as Regina FFOKK YU.

Since: Dec 10

Perth, Australia

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#100552
Feb 20, 2013
 
Guppy wrote:
<quoted text>
I always wonder about Americans.....I'm sure you do. I don't blame you.
No, we never leave America.....It's the best place in the world.
My ignorance? It's mine! Leave it alone!
Never been to Austrailia and I never will.
Not many Americans visit your island. It's desolate.
I'm so glad you all don't want to leave there. Please stay and wallow in your misery.
Anything else to discuss?
There goes your ignorance again fish, our country is no more desolate than some parts of America then we have green valleys snow etc and we are surounded by water on our little island which I shouldn't call so little since the size difference between your country and mine is so minimal it is not worth the effort to mention it. We have 22 million people in our space you have 310million in yours....so now ours is lookin pretty darn good eh! I have taken the trouble to find you some very interesting facts about Aussieland vs Yankeeland to cure some of your ignorance. Bon appetite' fish.

http://www.nationmaster.com/compare/Australia...

Since: Dec 10

Perth, Australia

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#100553
Feb 20, 2013
 
Guppy wrote:
Someone stole my name!
Happens all the time on this site, it's the trolls making mischief because you put them in their place.....they are very sensitive but thick as two bricks...they will get bored soon and attack someone else...nice to see the Topix moderaters have got their eye on the ball....report it if you want it is probably the moderators anyway, so I wish you luck with that!
MalbaCACCA contollers

Jakarta, Indonesia

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#100554
Feb 20, 2013
 
reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homosexual sex continued to be collected until the end of thwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God".
gn of Anastasius I in 518.
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to
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Feb 20, 2013
 
Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead Theodosius I decreed a law on August 6, 390, condemning passive males to be burned at the stake. Justinian, towards the end of his reign, expanded the proscription to the active partner reiwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead to the destruction of cities through the "wrath of God". Notwithstanding these regulations, taxes on brothels of boys available for homwell (in 558), warning that such conduct can lead

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