Z Street, a Zionist group claims that the IRS is screening non profit status applicants for views favoring Israel.
IRS agent Tracy Dornette apparently questioned this group in writing:
“Does your organization support the existence if Israel? …. Describe your organization’s religious belief system towards the land of Israel.”
This document came to light in a lawsuit filed by Z Street this past summer.
From the Politico:
Z Street claims it was told that the IRS is “carefully scrutinizing organizations that are in any way connected with Israel” and “a special unit” is determining whether it’s activities “contradict the Administration’s public policies”.
It’s appears to be possible to offend the TSA’s trained gropers if a person’s personal hygiene is sub standard, or if their body size is larger and there are additional crevices to be searched.
Perhaps adding some things for these government workers to find as they search would be fun. Make it a treasure hunt. Remember the old haunted houses with peeled grapes used to simulate eyeballs, and spaghetti prepared to simulate brains? Imagine the TSA agent reaching into your pants, and pulling out a special deposit of tripe, purchased from the local Walmart grocery. Menudo!
The article linked at the top, of course from foreign press, is a treasure trove of information.
Matt Kernan describes how he entered the U.S. from Paris without a body scan or pat down at the destination, merely by politely resisting the attempts by security to do so. After wearing down the TSA workers, their supervisors and the police, he was finally escorted out of the sterile area by a circuitous route, and allowed to proceed on his way.
Since 1957 the FDA has been allowing people to turn themselves yellow, (from liver toxicity) in order to take enough Darvocet (propoxyphene and acetaminophen) to achieve pain relief.
Propoxyphene is the mild narcotic analgesic, 100mg of which is USUALLY accompanied by 650mg of acetaminophen. People wanting a little buzz could quickly ruin their liver, by means of acetaminophen overdose. Frequently physicians were writing orders for Darvocet which could bring a patient to toxic acetaminophen levels, if used at the maximum allowable frequency.
FDA has decided that propoxyphene has sufficient deleterious effect on the electrical activity and rhythm of the heart, at therapeutic doses, that it ought to be taken off the market, and that 90 day supply you got from the mail order should be tossed out immediately. Darvon and Darvocet manufacturer, Xanodyne Pharmaceuticals of Newport, KY, has voluntarily withdrawn the drug from the market.
Specifically, prolonged PR and QT intervals, and widening of the QRS complex are blamed on propoxyphene at therapeutic doses. A great number of other drugs have similar effects, but the issue is whether the mild pain relief from propoxyphene is worth the trouble. After 53 years or so of aftermarket testing, Dr. Janet Woodcock and the FDA say no.