tagged w/ Secrets
The age old problem of a small penis, usually found in Asian men and those hailing from Lancaster England could be solved after researchers in Michigan discovered that by rubbing smooth peanut butter onto your penis skin actually increases its size. Sales of Peanut butter are said to be rocketing.
Most, if not all men, of Oriental descent or from the Indian sub-continent suffer from the tiny penises, known in medical terms as 'midget dick'.
Sometimes known as 'inadequate' - it seems men around the globe can once more fish out their tight bathing trunks and parade around naked again.
Peanut butter - it has to be the smooth type mind you - is now top of every tiny endowed mans Christmas list and wives, girlfriends and gay boyfriends are buying it by the cartload. Some stores in California are all out of it while in Atlanta a jar usually costing $2 is now going for $2.25.
One jar per penis should do the trick.The age old problem of a small penis, usually found in Asian men and those hailing... more
>>UFO Documents Index
The documents listed on this page were located in response to the numerous requests received by NSA on the subject of Unidentified Flying Objects (UFO). In 1980, NSA was involved in Civil Action No. 80-1562, "Citizens Against Unidentified Flying Objects Secrecy v. National Security Agency". Documents related to that ligitation are marked with "*". "XXXXX" has been inserted in a title if a portion of the title has been deleted prior to release. To select a document click on the document title, and wait for the PDF version to be downloaded to your local viewer. Approximate file sizes are given after each selection for user convenience.
Please Note: These historical documents are PDF images of formerly classified carbon paper and reports that have been declassified. Due to the age and poor quality of some of the PDF images, a screen reader may not be able to process the images into word documents. In accordance with Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended, individuals may request that the government provide auxiliary aids or services to ensure effective communication of the substance of the documents. For such requests, please contact the Public Affairs Office at 301-688-6524.
* To view documents stored as Portable Document Format (PDF) files your local computer must have the Adobe Acrobat Reader application or a Web browser plug-in that supports the PDF file format.
Commonly Requested UFO Terms for which No Records Have Been Found
1. * In Camera Affidavit of Eugene F. Yeates - Citizens Against Unidentified Flying Objects Secrecy v. NSA (Civil Action No. 80-1562), 2.11 Mb (PDF Format 3.0)>>UFO Documents Index Search What's new? The documents listed on this... more
The credit crunch is getting us all down but here's some news to put a smile on your face: great sex is free!
And sex therapists Georgia Foster and Beverley Anne Foster reckon they know four secrets to unlock your passion potential.
The secrets are revealed in their new book The 4 Secrets Of Amazing Sex and Georgia says: “We focus on the mind as much as the body.
"It’s not a book about sexual positions. Anyone can have sex, but to have amazing sex, your mind needs to be participating.
So read our guide, below, and make going through the motions a thing of the past.The credit crunch is getting us all down but here's some news to put a smile on... more
THIS IS TOTALLY FOR REAL. The Guvenator is like 5' 9". Maybe. Whoa. I always thought he was over 6' tall. Did he shrunk, or is this--as Zombie suggests--one of the best kept secrets in Hollywood?THIS IS TOTALLY FOR REAL. The Guvenator is like 5' 9". Maybe. Whoa. I always... more
These meetings have been held yearly for more than 40 years. Don't you think it odd that with all the big names in government and industry - not one newspaper or TV news program covers this? And what the heck are the newspaper people doing there if they're not telling anyone what took place? Why are they there? Creeps me out.
This link lists the names of the people who have attended these meetings over the years. I find the reps from the big corporations interesting.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Bilderberg_attendeesThese meetings have been held yearly for more than 40 years. Don't you think it... more
The secret-spilling site Wikileaks announced this week that it's acquired thousands of e-mails belonging to a top aide to Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez. But don't look for them online. In a departure from its full-disclosure past, Wikileaks is auctioning off the cache to the highest bidder.
Wikileaks began soliciting bids from media organizations on Tuesday, for what it describes as thousands of e-mails and attachments from 2005 to 2008 that provide insight into Chavez's management, CIA activities in Venezuela and the Bolivarian revolution.
The auction contrasts sharply with Wikileaks' original goal of recruiting legions of netizens to publicly analyze formerly secret corporate and government documents. The site says the money it earns in the auction will going to its source defense fund.
University of Minnesota media ethics professor Jane Kirtly laughed when told of the scheme.
"Ethically speaking, why don't they just publish it?" Kirtly asked. "They pride themselves on being a new breed of news delivery."
Launched nearly two years ago, Wikileaks made its mark publishing sensitive Guantanamo Bay documents and fending off a lawsuit from Swiss banking company Julius Baer that attempted to wipe the site off the net, but only ended up rallying support for the site.
But Wikileaks' most public figure -- Julian Assange, a former hacker and journalist -- told Wired.com earlier this year that the wiki model had failed and that the site would be experimenting with new economic models, though he did not mention plans to ask media organizations to bid on leaked documents.
The auction is just an experiment, and carries too much overhead to be employed for every leak, Assange said by e-mail Tuesday.
When asked whether he expects news organizations such as The Washington Post to bid on documents, Assange argued that media outlets already pay for news.
"Media organizations pay hundreds of thousands to millions for photos and video footage," he said. "People magazine notoriously paid over $10 [million] for Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie's baby photos."
Stephen Aftergood, who runs a complementary and competing site called Secrecy News that focuses on U.S. government documents, called the e-mail trove a "coup" for Wikileaks. But Aftergood also doubts the auction model will attract quality media outlets.
"It looks like Wikileaks is still looking for the optimal method to distribute its materials," Aftergood said. "I think it will automatically rule out publications like The New York Times and others that might devote significant attention to an in-depth look at such internal e-mails but would not pay for them."
Outside of the tabloid press, U.S. media generally refuses to pay sources as a matter of professional ethics. The fear is that such payment would provide an economic incentive for sources to fabricate documents and stories.
Kirtly, who led the Reporters' Committee for the Freedom of the Press for 14 years, shares Aftergood's practical objections, noting that many outlets have strict policies against paying sources.
"Whether [U.S. media outlets] are cheap or have ethics, I don't know," Kirtly said."From an entrepreneurial standpoint, I think Wikileaks will be disappointed."
Assange, though, argues that any news worth reading is worth paying for.
"The degree to which news organizations refuse to pay for 'the' news is proportional to the degree to which they are able to bilk the public with unworthy alternatives," he writes.
"Indeed for anyone who has been in the news business for a while knows, manufacture of news is so arbitrary the result must be described primarily as mere entertainment."
For his part, Aftergood is skeptical of the auction, but he's not opposed to it.
"But maybe I'm wrong," he said. "It's worth a try."The secret-spilling site Wikileaks announced this week that it's acquired... more
Archaeologists had long known the Antikythera Mechanism, a bronze relic pulled from a Roman shipwreck, had been an astronomical calculator used by the ancient Greeks to predict phases of the moon and planets.
Now, a study out Wednesday shows the mechanism, which is at least 2,100 years old, also revealed the timing of the Greek Olympics, kept tabs on the local calendar and was used for eclipse predictions, making the device surprisingly practical.
"Nobody expected a device actually linking the cycles of the heavens to the very mundane Greek games," says historian Alexander Jones of New York University, one of the authors of the study in the journal Nature. "It was a complete surprise that means we are going to have to think hard about the point of such devices for the ancients."
The badly corroded mechanism was uncovered by sponge divers in 1901 and resides at the National Archaeological Museum of Athens. Scholarly interest has grown over the last five decades, most recently with the 2006 release of the first X-ray analysis.
The latest study improves on the earlier work, which found the hand-size device held 30 bronze gearwheels marked with instructions for calculating solar cycles. X-ray images of the mechanism's seven large and 75 small fragments reveal a dial predicting when Olympic games, which began with the first new moon after the summer solstice, should be held every four years. The new analysis also finds on the mechanism a local calendar tied to Corinth and its colony, Syracuse, home of Archimedes, who died in a 212 B.C. siege after authoring a now-lost treatise on astronomical devices.
"The Corinthian month names is the most exciting piece of news for the mechanism since its identification as an astronomical device," says classicist Reviel Netz of Stanford University.
Most likely, the Antikythera Mechanism followed Archimedes' design, Netz says.
The Metonic calendar inscribed on the mechanism, which displayed the workings of the heavens such as eclipses and lunar phases to viewers when the gears turned, surprises historians who considered it too sophisticated for local calendars in the Greek world. The calendar followed a 19-year cycle of lunar months, adding extra days and months to track the seasons.
Archaeologists earlier considered the island of Rhodes, known in antiquity for intricate astronomical devices, the origin of the mechanism, which was found in wreckage of a Roman treasure ship laden with war booty.
"Now we have a bit of a mystery," Jones says.
The Corinth link implies a more widespread use of such devices among the wealthy who sponsored the ancient Greek games, he says.
"The mechanism just blows away our ideas of what technology could do at the time. It was very sophisticated." Archaeologists had long known the Antikythera Mechanism, a bronze relic pulled from a... more
I think we should vote 2008 Green Party - Mckinney and Clemente.
What do you think?
Vote Green Party - Mckinney and Clemente.
First black woman and Puerto Rican woman to run for the White House.What do you think? Vote Green Party - Mckinney and Clemente. First black woman... more
This hilariously twisted animation parodies children's shows by teaching kids about the harsh realities of the world. Forget learning your ABCs - Uncle Globey's going to teach your kids about WMDs!This hilariously twisted animation parodies children's shows by teaching kids... more
If you have never seen this one, it's worth settling in for. This was the most viewed event ever to happen at the National Press Club.
I've seen a brief version posted here many months ago with no attention given to it.If you have never seen this one, it's worth settling in for. This was the most... more
Hanging out with slightly lubed John a man who tells me of his woes and sheema's assets, his banter is the sex.Hanging out with slightly lubed John a man who tells me of his woes and sheema's... more
A while ago, Frank, the creator of Postsecret posted this postcard even before the Sunday update asking forum-goers what they thought the postcard meant.
There were many topics and even more replies theorizing what the postcard meant. Problems with anorexia, deteriorating mental health, a life in decline?
One poster had taken the same picture while at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City; the work is by Bruno Munari.
This was one of my favorite secrets on Postsecret recently.
What are your thoughts? Theories?
I don't think there was ever a definite answer as to what the postcard meant. Sometimes it's nice to not know, though, right?A while ago, Frank, the creator of Postsecret posted this postcard even before the... more
In this CBS News video, a German citizen describes how he was tortured and held for five years at various secret prisons as well as Guantanamo Bay. Is he lying? Well, you decide from his testimony as well as evidence from the source itself.In this CBS News video, a German citizen describes how he was tortured and held for... more
New York, Mar 26 : Want to know how the who’s who of Hollywood achieve such enviable figures? Well, here’s a guide which digs into the stars’ dirty diet secrets that help them look so stunning.
The famous Olsen twins follow rather an odd diet plan, which comprises of coffees and ciggies.
But the biggest bomber is Adderall, which is the latest diet-drug craze in Hollywood. A number of celebs from Paris to Nicole Richie, from Lindsay to the fallen pop princess Britney Spears - all reportedly have used prescription Adderall.
It keeps a person awake while killing the appetite. But its consequences are dangerous. Even when taken as instructed, Adderall can cause psychotic episodes, depression and serious heart problems.
For Katherine Heigl’s noticeable weight loss, chain-smoking might be the culprint.
“Diet pills and steroids are huge right now. After Kate Moss was caught supposedly doing coke, the modeling agencies started to crack down on girls using hard-core drugs like cocaine and heroin to stay slim,” the New York Daily News quoted Manhattan-based trainer Justin Gelband, who works with catwalk and catalogue models, as saying.
“So now it’s more diet pills and steroids. They are easier to hide and, if pressed, the girls can say that they have a prescription,” he added.New York, Mar 26 : Want to know how the who’s who of Hollywood achieve such... more