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Whitney Houston Dies: NOT from Crack. Wonderful Voice Inspired Us

Sunday, February 12th, 2012

We do not own this content. It’s interesting that she is asking Diane Sawyer repeatedly “Do you know?” Whitney Houston said it is a bad photo. I know about bad photos I don’t want posted. Some days I’m bloated from forgetting to consume enough water, and I wouldn’t want to look bloated in a permanent photo. Is Whitney Houston implying that the bones showing are from work utilizing Adobe Photoshop? Not from Crack since ‘crack is cheap’ With over 120 million albums and 50 million singles sold worldwide, Whitney Houston has already established an unparalleled legacy for herself. www.imdb.me/livefearless Transcription of 2002 interview edits with Diane Sawyer: Whitney Houston “I’ve always been a thin girl, I’m not going to be fat ever, let’s get that straight Whitney is never going to be fat, ever, okay” Diane Sawyer: “The Michael Jackson VH-1 Appear…I’m gonna show you the picture” Whitney Houston “That’s a bad shot” Diane Sawyer “Well, it may be a bad shot but this real, I mean, the… the bones, that’s real” Whitney Houston: “Yea my bones, yea, I’m I’m 5’7″ and thin I can understand what you mean.” Diane Sawyer: “But that’s not just thin” Whitney Houston: “No, what is it Diane, tell me… Do you know?” Diane Sawyer: “It’s scary thin” Whitney Houston: “I can believe what you what you feel, I can believe that, but do you really know, do you really know?” Diane Sawyer: “No you know!” Whitney Houston: “Thank you.” Diane Sawyer: “Anorexia” Whitney Houston: “No way.” Diane


Saturday, February 11th, 2012

Get ready for a hilarious dive into pure Disney fun as a middle-aged dad goes overboard right into the generation gap. Charlie McCready (Bob Crane) haplessly invites punishment by trying to keep up with his daughter’s rowdy teenage friends in volleyball, waterskiing…and even bodysurfing! His overprotective meddling soon drives her away from Bart (Kurt Russell), her beach-bum boyfriend, right into the arms of a crazed beatnik painter. Featuring high-speed action, young romance, and a supporting cast of very familiar faces including Dick Van Patten and Bruno Kirby, SUPERDAD is a heartwarming Disney comedy with something fun for everyone: young or old, parent or teen!

White House Tour with Jackie Kennedy (1962 Documentary Film)

Monday, January 30th, 2012

DVD: www.amazon.com thefilmarchive.org Jacqueline Lee Bouvier Kennedy Onassis (July 28, 1929 — May 19, 1994) was the wife of the 35th President of the United States, John F. Kennedy, and served as First Lady of the United States during his presidency from 1961 until his assassination in 1963. Five years later she married Greek shipping magnate Aristotle Onassis; they remained married until his death in 1975. For the final two decades of her life, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis had a successful career as a book editor. She is remembered for her contributions to the arts and preservation of historic architecture, her style, elegance, and grace. A fashion icon, her famous pink Chanel suit has become a symbol of her husband’s assassination and one of the lasting images of the 1960s. The restoration of the White House was Kennedy’s first major project as First Lady. She was dismayed during her pre-inauguration tour of the White House to find little of historic significance in the house. The rooms were furnished with undistinguished pieces that she felt lacked a sense of history. Her first efforts, begun her first day in residence (with the help of society decorator Sister Parish), were to make the family quarters attractive and suitable for family life. Among these changes was the addition of a kitchen on the family floor and rooms for her children. Upon almost immediately exhausting the funds appropriated for this effort, Kennedy established a fine arts committee to oversee and

Salome, Where She Danced: Starring Yvonne De Carlo, Rod Cameron and Walter Slezak (1945 Movie)

Sunday, January 29th, 2012

DVD: www.amazon.com thefilmarchived.blogspot.com Directed by Charles Lamont Produced by Alexander Golitzen (associate producer) Walter Wanger (producer) Written by Michael J. Phillips (story) Laurence Stallings (writer) Starring See below Music by Edward Ward Cinematography W. Howard Greene Hal Mohr Editing by Russell F. Schoengarth Distributed by Universal Studios Release date(s) 1945 Running time 90 minutes Country USA Language English Cast * Yvonne De Carlo as Anna Marie * Rod Cameron as Jim Steed * David Bruce as Cleve Blunt * Walter Slezak as Col. Ivan Dimitrioff * Albert Dekker as Count Erik Von Bohlen * Marjorie Rambeau as Madam Europe * J. Edward Bromberg as Prof. Max * Abner Biberman as Dr. Ling * John Litel as General Robert E. Lee Charles Lamont (5 May 1895 — 12 September 1993) was a prolific film director of over 200 titles, and the producer and writer of many others. He was born in St. Petersburg, Russia, and died in Los Angeles, California, USA. Yvonne De Carlo (September 1, 1922 — January 8, 2007) was a Canadian-born American actress of film and television. During her six-decade career, her most frequent appearances in film came in the 1940s and 1950s and included her best-known film roles, such as of Anna Marie in Salome Where She Danced (1945); Anna in Criss Cross (1949); Sephora the wife of Moses in The Ten Commandments (1956), starring Charlton Heston; and Amantha Starr in Band of Angels (1957) with Clark Gable. In the early 1960s, De Carlo accepted

Surveillance or Security? The Risks Posed by New Wiretapping Technologies

Saturday, January 28th, 2012

SPEAKER & AFFILIATION: Susan Landau, Harvard University DESCRIPTION & LINK: This lecture has been videocast from the Computer Science Department at Duke U. The abstract of this lecture and a brief speaker biography is available at go.ncsu.edu To download a full transcript of this video, please follow: go.ncsu.edu

CSULB Human Rights Forum – Freedom to Write and Publish

Friday, January 27th, 2012

CSULB President F. King Alexander’s Forum on International Human Rights Exploring Challenges to Free Expression and Belief presents a panel discussion on The Freedom to Write and Publish.

CSULB Human Rights Forum – Norma Barzman

Thursday, January 26th, 2012

CSULB President F. King Alexander’s Forum on International Human Rights Exploring Challenges to Free Expression and Belief. A Conversation with Author Norma Barzman about her story and book: The Red and the Blacklist

Eric Schmidt at the Economic Club of Chicago

Wednesday, January 25th, 2012

Eric Schmidt speaks at the Economic Club of Chicago on April 6, 2006.

Free Lunch: How the Wealthiest Americans Enrich Themselves at Government Expense, part 1

Tuesday, January 24th, 2012

Less than one percent of America (and that includes both individuals and corporations) is getting rich off of the remaining 99%, from outrageous tax breaks to secret deals that enrich politicians to outright lies told to engender the favor of local tax dollars. Dean Lawence R. Velvel interviews David Cay Johnston, former investigative reporter for The New York Times, about his book, Free Lunch: How the Wealthiest Americans Enrich Themselves at Government Expense

Authors@Google: Jeffrey Sachs, "The Price of Civilization"

Monday, January 23rd, 2012

“The Price of Civilization” As he has done in dozens of countries around the world in the midst of economic crises, Sachs turns his unique diagnostic skills to what ails the American economy. He finds that both political parties—and many leading economists—have missed the big picture, offering shortsighted solutions such as stimulus spending or tax cuts to address complex economic problems that require deeper solutions. Sachs argues that we have profoundly underestimated globalization’s long-term effects on our country, which create deep and largely unmet challenges with regard to jobs, incomes, poverty, and the environment. America’s single biggest economic failure, Sachs argues, is its inability to come to grips with the new global economic realities. Yet Sachs goes deeper than an economic diagnosis. By taking a broad, holistic approach—looking at domestic politics, geopolitics, social psychology, and the natural environment as well—Sachs reveals the larger fissures underlying our country’s current crisis. He shows how Washington has consistently failed to address America’s economic needs. He describes a political system that has lost its ethical moorings, in which ever-rising campaign contributions and lobbying outlays overpower the voice of the citizenry. He also looks at the crisis in our culture, in which an overstimulated and consumption-driven populace in a ferocious quest for wealth now suffers shortfalls of social trust, honesty, and compassion. Finally, Sachs