her you find all the info you need and if its not her then drop me a line and let me know just what you like to see

Wednesday, December 22, 2010

chrismas --spirte of the holiday

have poaple truly forgoten what chrismas is all about
it not aobuth e gift out all not about get gift nore isit even the money
it about
happyness joy peace,love
and come ,being other for the holiday

happy new eyar, merry chrismas to all

Wednesday, June 23, 2010

blogs - Google Search

Toall sentors and govener,congrem of all city and state

i write this letter today and post iton the interenet hopeing youwill see it and red it nad take acktion, do something we all know you have internet accus and you willsee it this icome to you today ask you not just for me but forevery liveingcreatersall Animalall and every single
cats and dogs, birds and fish, hourse all wild life out there in every cityand state i pleade you
to openup your heartwe the poapleare the voice of those that can not speak for we speak for thempleasehelp ussave us- helpthemthey are in danger ther homethem it self there kids and there kidskids andhome i sure you heard of the oil spill turlte and mantee and sharks all swimon or close to teh top of the water and are now dead because of the oil spill somethingmust be done help them as you would help your self cabn you lokoin tothere eye and tell them iam sorry i canticant help you and save youmany are beingabused, hurt andgod know what els
please i do not ask for mebut for them

my name is richard b goodman poet--- there aremany other out there that feel the same way as i do , will do what ever it takewe come forth nad to you and speak up for us and themwont you find it inyour heart todo something9 open upyour heart see, feelthe pain they do

9 ps sorry for all and any miss spelled words)

post this/fwd/blog thisand even add yourown bref message to all

Thursday, August 6, 2009

my other blog


Tuesday, August 4, 2009

I-Team: New Details About The Cat Killing Case Reporting

The case against accused serial cat killer Tyler Weinman is based entirely on circumstantial evidence and could depend on the county crime lab's ability to adapt DNA and other forensic tests typically used for human victims to animals

The arrest affidavit against Weinman, 18, has been sealed by the judge, but interviews by the CBS4 I-Team with those involved in the investigation provide for the first time a much fuller picture of the prosecution's case.

While none of the individual pieces of evidence uncovered by investigators provide clear and compelling proof of Weinman's guilt, prosecutors are hoping that when taken in totality, the evidence will point to Weinman as one of the people responsible for the torture and mutilation of at least nineteen cats.

They are also hoping items found during a search of Weinman's home – including several knives discovered hidden in Weinman's bedroom – will provide them the proof they will need.

Sources also tell the CBS4 I-Team that there are two additional targets that police are investigating as possible accomplices of Weinman. It is unclear when or if they will be charged.

Weinman's attorney, David Macey, strongly denied his client was the cat killer and claims police rushed to make an arrest in order to dampen the public outcry over the killings. "Tyler welcomes his day in court so that he will be completely vindicated," said Macey.

Police began to focus on Weinman in mid-May after his name was brought to their attention through a tip. When detectives first interviewed the teenager they grew more suspicious. Sources say Weinman showed numerous scratch marks on his hands, arms, neck and chest, consistent with someone holding a struggling cat.

Detectives' interests were further fueled as they questioned Weinman about the anatomy class he had taken at Palmetto High School in which he dissected a cat. Detectives found Weinman's description "disturbing."

They also noted that Weinman travelled back and forth between his mother's house in Cutler Bay and his father's home in Palmetto Bay, placing him in the heart of where the cats were being killed.

Approximately two weeks ago, police received permission from a judge to place an electronic tracking device on Weinman's car so they could monitor his movements.

According to those familiar with the investigation, the car's whereabouts were consistent with the dates, times and locations of cats being dumped.

When detectives questioned Weinman about his movements, Weinman – not realizing his car was being monitored with a tracking device – allegedly denied being in certain locations. Police viewed those denials as lies and considered them further proof of Weinman's possible guilt.

Detectives made several attempts to conduct actual surveillance of Weinman, but never saw him doing anything wrong.

Based on the information they gathered – the scratches on Weinman's body, his proximity to the dead cats, the tracking device on his car, the anatomy class at Palmetto, as well as other details not yet made public – prosecutors were able to convince a judge to grant three search warrants: one for his mother's house, one for his father's house, and one for Weinman's car.

Those search warrants were executed around midnight Saturday.

The best piece of evidence found was an assortment of knives and cutting instruments hidden in Weinman's room.

Those knives may very well be the key to the case. But forensic tests involving animal blood is not routine. Specifically, prosecutors are still waiting to learn if they can match DNA from a dead cat to possible blood found on the knives in Weinman's bedroom?

In addition to DNA evidence, investigators are trying to run other tests to see if stains found on clothing or other items in the house and car, test positive for animal blood. And if so, they can easily determine the type of animal.

The lead prosecutor on the case, Assistant State Attorney Michael Van Zamft, acknowledged in an interview Tuesday night they are still trying to sort out what forensic tests are possible, including possible DNA tests.

"We do not have all of the scientific tests back yet," Van Zamft said.

If prosecutors through blood or DNA evidence can link Weinman to just one dead cat, then they believe their overall case becomes much easier to prove.

Also, since some of the cat owners buried their cats before reporting the incident to police, prosecutors will not have forensic evidence in all of the cases. Which means some counts will be stronger than others.

Shortly after police began the search of Weinman's homes, undercover officers took Weinman into custody at a party in Coral Gables.

Van Zamft admitted there was some discussion as to when Weinman should be arrested. For instance, police could have executed the search warrants, sent their evidence to the crime lab for analysis, and then waited for the DNA and other blood tests to come back before making an arrest.

Without criticizing the police, Van Zamft said it was the police department's decision to arrest Weinman. He also said while he would have liked to have had the lab results first, he supported the police department's decision to arrest Weinman.

"Do I think the evidence that we collected from the search warrants will make the case stronger? Yes I do," said Van Zamft. "Do I think our case is sufficient based on the information we had before the arrest? Yes I do."

Van Zamft said police still have "teams' of detectives working on gathering more evidence against Weinman, as well as investigating other suspects.

One of the questions detectives are trying to answer is where Weinman allegedly took the cats to torture and kill them.

Police suspect he had a specific killing place somewhere in the neighborhood. Once he was done, they believe he would return the cats to their owner's front yard.

"The cats were not killed where they were left," Van Zamft said. Weinman may have held onto the cats for several days before returning them, Van Zamft said. The problem, he noted, is that some of the owners are unsure how long the cats were missing before they turned up dead.

Police also seized Weinman's computer and are still waiting on a forensic review of what it contains.

If police and prosecutors are unable to garner something new from the computer, or obtain the blood or DNA evidence they are hoping to find, then there will likely be increased pressure on them to find an accomplice in this case and force that person to testify against Weinman

(© MMIX, CBS Broadcasting Inc. All Rights Reserved.)

Expert On Shopping Around For Prescription Savings

Expert On Shopping Around For Prescription Savings
'Early Show' Consumer Correspondent Susan Koeppen Shows How It Pays to Get Quotes from Different Pharmacies for Costly Drugs
CBS News Quiz: Rx For Safe MedicinesNEW YORK (CBS News) ―
Click to enlarge1 of 1


numSlides of totalImagesRelated LinksCBS News Quiz: Rx For Safe Medicines
Americans spend more than $250 billion every year on prescription medications and, if you don't have insurance, it can really pay to shop around, says "Early Show" consumer correspondent Susan Koeppen.

She showed Tuesday on the broadcast how drug prices aren't created equally.

Koeppen met Christine Nyholm, who lost her job -- and her health insurance. When that happened, Nyholm, who took three prescriptions regularly, began paying out-of-pocket. But the price got so steep, she stopped one of her medications because she couldn't afford it.

That's when her doctor advised her to start shopping around.

"I never thought about shopping around for prescription drugs before because I didn't need to," she said. "I was amazed at what I learned."

Nyholm called drug stores in her area and just asked for a quote. She started with an antibiotic. When she called Walgreens, she was told $49, while Costco quoted $22.

"(That's a) very, very big difference," she said.

Nyholm now saves about $100 on her prescription drugs.

What could you save?

Koeppen did some shopping around -- the country -- to see what savings might be out there for the prescription drugs bargain hunter.

In Los Angeles, Koeppen found the popular anti-depressant Paxil cost $170 at Walgreens, while Rite Aid cost much less with an $85 refill -- half the price.

A month's supply of Lipitor cost $142 in a Dallas CVS pharmacy, while at Sam's Club in the same city, the price was $20 less at $122.

And in New York, the asthma drug Advair was quoted at $322, while at Duane Reade, the drug costs more than a hundred dollars less at $209.

Laurie Reiley, vice president of Public Policy for Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America (PHRMA), a representative of the pharmaceutical industry, said shopping around is very important.

Reily said about 75 percent prescription cost is made by the manufacturer, but the other 25 percent are costs added on by the wholesaler or pharmacy.

"They do have some flexibility," she said.

Koeppen recommended asking for cheaper generic options and shopping at approved online pharmacies. Some people may also qualify for free and low-cost drugs, Koeppen said.

She added if you do shop around, you should tell all pharmacies what you're taking to avoid any dangerous drug interactions.

(© MMIX, CBS Broadcasting Inc. All Rights Reserved.)

News from CPSC - Three Recalls?

1. Ross Stores Recalls Plant Stands; Marble Top Can Detach and Fall on Consumers: http://www.cpsc.gov/cpscpub/prerel/prhtml09/09293.html

2. Increasing Injuries Prompt Black & Decker to Reannounce Recall of Trimmers/Edgers Due to Laceration and Burn Hazards: http://www.cpsc.gov/cpscpub/prerel/prhtml09/09294.html

3. Spalding In-Ground Basketball Hoops Recalled By Russell Brands Due to Impact Hazard: http://www.cpsc.gov/cpscpub/prerel/prhtml09/09295.html

Tomorrow, ONLY CHANCE to Stand Against Klein's Gov. run healthcare?

Stand Against Gov. Healthcare Tomorrow 9-11am
We need you to tell Ron Klein how you REALLY feel about his plans to let the Government take over our healthcare
Dear Supporter,This is a time to take action and let our voices be heard for our beloved nation. Please take some time out of your busy day to attend this unique chance to tell Congressman Klein how you REALLY feel about Government-run Healthcare.Location: Lighthouse Point Library, 2200 NE 38 St., Light House Point.(954) 946-6398, for directionsWhen: Wed. Aug. 5th starting at 9amWe need to remain vigilant. These townhall meetings are our only chance to ask questions, ask about the debate with Allen, and bring signs.TownHall in Texas: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a8UjY3YDlwAAnother Townhall: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UOLs7CybnqwI really hope you can make it, join my efforts and that of fellow supporters tomorrow!!! Thank you all for your continuing support and May God Bless The United States of America.
For more on my Campaign, please visit:DonateWebsiteFacebookTwitterPhotos (Flickr)
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