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Silly Season Free

Some materials may irritate sensitive skin, Remove the plastic wrapper, High in sodium, May cause anal leakage, Risk of fire, May cause drowsiness, If you can not read or do not understand - Do not use this product, 100% pure yarn, Not for human consumption, Remove aluminum wrapping before insertion, Past performance is not indicative of future results, Caution: Shoots rubber bands, Not intended for dental purposes, Keep out of reach of children and teenagers, Not for weight control, Safe for carpets, Has been found to cause cancer in laboratory mice, Not dishwasher safe, Fits one head, Do not use while sleeping or unconscious, Safe for use around pets, For indoor or outdoor use only, Do not fold, spindle or mutilate, May cause slurred speech, Adult supervision required, Never rock or tilt, May irritate eyes, Do not use as a personal flotation device, May contain alcohol, Safety goggles recommended, May be harmful if swallowed, May contain small parts, May cause irritation.

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Recent Comments

  1. about 18 hours ago on Phoebe and Her Unicorn

    A small box that lights up and can’t do much more, since cell towers hadn’t yet been put in place?

  2. about 19 hours ago on Prickly City

    @timbob2313 – RE: “…was this before Stantis decided to be anti Trump”


    Stantis was anti-Trump in 2016.

  3. about 21 hours ago on Prickly City


    A borough woman has won her fight to display signs that bash President Biden with vulgar language.

    Facing daily fines imposed by a Municipal Court after the borough government charged Andrea Dick and her mother with violating a borough ordinance prohibiting profane displays in public, a Superior Court judge on Tuesday threw out the case.

    Borough officials have said that they did not intend to appeal.

    Dick and her mother, both Trump supporters, were represented by the state chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union, whose attorneys argued that the borough was infringing on Dick’s First Amendment right to express herself politically.


  4. about 21 hours ago on Prickly City

    This derogatory “snowflake” has its roots in a 1996 novel, “Fight Club,” by Chuck Palahniuk, whose narrator, beaten down into a shell of a man by his office-drone job and cookie-cutter condominium, finds himself by joining an underground men’s street-fighting cult.

    Club members repeat a mantra that begins: “You are not a beautiful and unique snowflake.”

    A 2005 afterword by Palahniuk said the book “presented a new social model for men to share their lives,” one that would give them “the structure and roles and rules of a game” but not be “too touchy-feely.”

    In the years since, a similar model has flourished in the online “manosphere,” a constellation of men’s-rights activist sites, pick-up-artist guides and bodybuilding forums that serves as a caldron for far-right politics.

    “Snowflake” didn’t start off directed at liberals or leftists, but at young people: Just a few years ago, it was primarily a generational insult, used to accuse millennials of being the whiny, entitled products of helicopter parenting and participation trophies.

    But during the 2016 election, youth became confused with liberalism, and an entire political posture was infantilized.

    Talk of “snowflakes” — like “triggering” and “safe space” — conflates the school campus with progressive politics generally, as if the whole worldview were suspended in childhood.

    The alt-right has even picked up the word “anti-fragile” and whipped it into a political strategy — embracing chaos and conflict because they think they’re better suited to thrive in those conditions than weaker people are.

    Are they, though? The truth is that people who use “snowflake” as an insult tend to seem pretty aggrieved themselves — hypersensitive to dissent or complication and nursing a healthy appetite for feeling oppressed. ✁


  5. about 23 hours ago on Prickly City

    What’s not mentioned…

    …is where that “Bad Advice” is (overwhelmingly) coming from…

    Lie of Omission….


    Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) is blaming “bad advice” for lower vaccination rates, adding that there are not enough people vaccinated in the U.S.

    “There is bad advice out there, you know. Apparently you see that all over the place: people practicing medicine without a license, giving bad advice. And that bad advice should be ignored,” McConnell told Reuters.

    “Not enough people are vaccinated,” he added. “So we’re trying to get them to reconsider and get back on the path to get us to some level of herd immunity.”

    Surges in coronavirus cases across the U.S. are prompting new restrictions to be put in place, such as fully vaccinated individuals wearing masks in areas with high transmission.

    McConnell, who has been promoting the vaccine since he got the shot in December, will be running radio ads across his state encouraging residents to get vaccinated.


  6. about 23 hours ago on Prickly City

    Former president Donald Trump, his prized family business, the Trump Organization, and three of his adult children, Donald Trump Jr., Ivanka Trump, and Eric Trump, all suffered a significant legal setback in a federal appeals court opinion issued Wednesday morning.

    For years the Trump family and its namesake entity have fought to keep a potentially ugly pyramid scheme lawsuit from being litigated in the public sphere. The 45th first family’s weapon of choice to keep those details under wraps was private and compelled arbitration clauses.

    In a 43-page opinion, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit denied the Trump family’s request to settle the numerous complaints against them behind the veil, and with the help, of arbitrators.

    “We look forward to resuming discovery in this case about a fraud on hard-working Americans perpetrated by Donald Trump and three of his adult children,” Roberta Kaplan tweeted.

    “We’re eager to receive the documents etc. requested from ACN, MGM and the parties so that we can begin taking depositions ASAP.”

    Procedural in nature, the ruling is still a solid victory for the plaintiffs. And, though the court insisted the merits were not at stake, the alleged facts and details of the case loom large in the panel’s decision here.

    Asserting myriad claims including “racketeering,” conspiracy and fraud, several class action plaintiffs originally sued the Trumps in October 2018 alleging the defendants – by way of “videos, print and online media” – promoted and endorsed a sure-fire loser of a multi-level marketing, or pyramid, scheme known as ACN Opportunity, LLC.


  7. 1 day ago on Yes, I'm Hot in This

    If some of the people that “got to know you” are female, you really should be asking them…

    I’m approaching this from the…

    “If one person calls you an ass, ignore them. If five people call you an ass, buy a saddle” standpoint….

  8. 2 days ago on Prickly City

    Oh, my….

    Trump admin “Executive Privilege” may not apply, anymore.

    (There’s still gonna be lawsuits about it. But they won’t be “Socialized.”)


    There’s now a clear path for officials from former President Donald Trump’s administration to testify before Congress about the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol and the events that preceded it.

    The Justice Department has notified former government officials that it has consulted with the White House counsel’s office and that it “would not be appropriate to assert executive privilege with respect to communications with former President Trump and his advisers and staff on matters related to the committee’s proposed interviews,” according to a person who has read the letter from department official Bradley Weinsheimer.

    The decision could clear a path for former Justice Department officials to testify about an attempt to oust then-acting Attorney General Jeffrey Rosen and replace him with someone sympathetic to the former president’s baseless arguments about election fraud in the days before the Jan. 6 Capitol riot.

    But the decision also could portend court challenges by Trump and others with whom he talked on Jan. 6, the person said.

    Rep. Carolyn Maloney, chairwoman of the House Committee on Oversight and Reform, celebrated the decision.

    “I am pleased that the Justice Department … has authorized key officials to provide ‘unrestricted testimony’ to the Committee without asserting claims of privilege,” she said in a statement.

    “I expect prompt cooperation from these witnesses, and I am committed to getting to the bottom of the previous Administration’s attempts to subvert the Justice Department and reverse a free and fair election.”


  9. 2 days ago on Prickly City

    I read this as… Rep. Mo Brooks, R-Ala: ‘Socialism for Me, Not for Thee!’


    The Justice Department declined a request from Rep. Mo Brooks, R-Ala., Tuesday night to intervene for him in a lawsuit brought by a Democratic lawmaker suing him for his role in allegedly inciting the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.

    In a new filing, the DOJ said it has determined it does not believe Brooks was acting within the scope of the duties of his office when he spoke in front of a pro-Trump rally just before rioters stormed the building, telling the crowd, “today is the day American patriots start taking down names and kicking a**.”

    Brooks had asked for the Justice Department to replace him as a defendant in a lawsuit brought by Rep. Eric Swalwell, D-Calif., providing him legal immunity under a law known as the Westfall Act that former President Donald Trump similarly has sought to use to shield him from an effort by columnist E. Jean Carroll to sue him for defamation over his denial of her rape allegation.


  10. 2 days ago on Prickly City

    (Back on Jun 16, 2021)

    “The attack was an insurrection,” Chairwoman Maloney said in her opening statement. “It wasn’t a peaceful protest or a normal tourist visit. It was an insurrection.

    You don’t have to take my word for it.

    The top Republicans in Congress, Senate Minority Leader McConnell and Republican Leader McCarthy, have both acknowledged that the events of January 6th were, quote, an ‘insurrection.’”

    Members of both parties pressed FBI Director Wray on the FBI’s failure to anticipate the January 6th attack despite the FBI possessing intelligence on the potential for violence.

    In response to questioning from Chairwoman Maloney, Director Wray admitted that he was unaware of more than 50 tips from right-wing social media site Parler warning of violence prior to January 6th, including one that stated, “don’t be surprised if we take the #Capital building.”

    Director Wray had previously asserted he was “not aware that we had any intelligence indicating that hundreds of individuals were going to storm the Capitol itself.”

    The hearing uncovered serious failures at the Defense Department, with witnesses acknowledging numerous planning deficiencies prior to January 6th, the failure to quickly deploy the National Guard, and “discrepancies” in DOD’s own documents about who gave key orders and when they gave them.

    In response to questioning by Rep. Quigley, Lieutenant General Piatt acknowledged that despite numerous urgent requests for assistance from the D.C. National Guard on January 6, his recommendation was that the National Guard should not be used as a “clearing force” to defend the Capitol.