Saturday, 18 October 2014

THIS IS THE SHORT STORY OF THIS SITE

For those coming here and wondering what it's all about - well in a nutshell it's about this ebay scammer called Amir Tofangsazan who sold a broken laptop and thought he got away with it... 4 million site hits between this and the parent site (dormant for over a month now) and we're still waiting for the little toe sucker to make good. Probably the easiest way to understand things is to click on the picture on the left and see what Wikipedia has on him.....click on the big text to see the current Wikipedia stuff, anyway, I'm just trying to make this site as interesting as possible for daily visits until Amir raises his perverted thieving head again!
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LATEST, LATEST, LATEST UPDATE (thanks again to Von) link

link
LOOKS LIKE THE LITTLE THIEVING SHIT MOVED ONTO BIGGER SCAMS! - I'll try and get some more info but if any of you have a friendly journalist friend they can apply for the court documents here. Thanks to 'anonymous' for the tip. If you click on the earliest archive on the right you can get a good idea of what this guy was all about. He was even interviewed on BBC radio were he denied everything (it's somewhere in the archives). I for one am very happy he was denied bail and hope he goes to prison where his homo-erotic tendencies and foot fetishes will have another outlet.

Sunday, 20 April 2014

4pm







38 million gallons of water to be flushed from reservoir after man urinated in it

Portland, Oregon is flushing 38 million gallons (143 million litres) of drinking water down the drain because a 19-year-old man urinated in an open reservoir early on Wednesday morning, city water officials said.

Three teens were observed at the reservoir in a Portland park at about 1:00am on Wednesday, Portland Water Bureau spokesman David Shaff said, and one of them was filmed urinating through an iron fence into the water. The other two tried to climb the fence and one got into the secure area around the reservoir, but Shaff said it is not clear what he did then.


YouTube link. Much, much longer video.

The 50-million-gallon (189-million-litre) reservoir was taken off line and was tested for possible contamination. In the meantime, the city has decided to "discard" 38 million gallons of water and clean the reservoir. Shaff said: "That water goes directly into people's homes. There is no way to re-treat it."

The three teens were cited for trespassing and one for public urination. Additional charges could be filed as the investigation continues. "We are not in the arid Southwest," Shaff said, "We have hundreds of millions of gallons available, so that makes it an easy call for me to discard the water". He estimated the cost of cleaning and replacing the water at several thousand dollars.

2pm

Behold, The Basic Bitch Version Of The Seven Dwarfs

Well look who we have here, it’s the seven basic bitches: Skinny, Boozy, Aussie, Goopy, Cougary, Bleachy, and McCartney (you know you’re the definition of basic when your nickname is just your last name).
On Friday night, struggling single mother Gwyneth Paltrow treated herself to a night out with her girlfriends at vegan restaurant Crossroads (once again, I feel the need to mention that it is tragically NOT a Crossroads-themed restaurant). Since it’s scientifically impossible to have a group of seven women get together for a girl’s night without taking a picture of it as proof (try it – I promise you it’s impossible), Gwyneth made sure not to leave without uploading a selfie toInstagram of herself, Nicole RichieChelsea HandlerNaomi WattsSam Taylor-WoodGwen Stefani, and Stella McCartney. Hold on a second, Nicole Richie? Color me a Simple Life-shade of confused. When did they become friends? OH MY GOD, WHO CARES. This group of women is the visual form of chasing 2 Ambien with a mug of Sleepytime tea.
Even though I normally cackle with delight in watching Gwyneth Paltrow try to do normal people things (divorceshot dogs, etc) I actually really like this picture. I know, book me a room at Calmwood. Whatever filter (or lack of filter) Gwyneth used makes it look like the picture was taken during the middle of a seance held at Castle Goopskull using a broken Polaroid i-Zone, and Gwen Stefani is the first poor soul to be possessed by the malevolent spirit they summoned from hell. It’s like Paranormal Activity 4: Snobby Rich Ladies. It’s terrifying. I love it.






Judge amused by Mr Cocaine's name

The judge did a double-take and there were giggles aplenty in a Florida bond court on Wednesday when a bailiff announced the name of a man arrested for drug possession: Edward Cocaine. "What?" uttered a stunned County Judge John "Jay" Hurley.



"My last name is Cocaine," proudly stated the man at the podium. His name was indeed legal and inscribed on his driver's licence. "You know, I'd thought I'd seen it all," Hurley laughed, shaking his head. "How many times have the police told you to step out of the car during your life?"

"Just about every time I get pulled over," a chuckling Mr Cocaine admitted. The 34-year-old Fort Lauderdale man, who was arrested on Tuesday for possessing Xanax, explained how he got his name.


YouTube link.

"My great-grandparents came over here from Greece and they changed it," he said. "That was like in the 1920s." The judge remained nonplussed. "I'm still trying to absorb this," he said. Judge Hurley released Mr Cocaine on his own recognizance.

12pm

Hot Slut Of The Day!

Stoffel, the reincarnation of Houdini and the master escape artist who repeatedly shows Andy from The Shawshank Redemption how it’s truly done.
Honey badger don’t care, but this honey badger does care about one thing and one thing only: breaking the hell out of his enclosure like his enclosure is the Scientology desert compound and he’s one of Tommy Girl’s beard wives. InHoney Badgers: Masters of Mayhem, which re-runs on BBC Two and PBS, we meet Stoffel, the trickster of Moholoholo Wildlife Rehab Center in South Africa who can’t stop, won’t stop breaking out his pen (sometimes with the help of his hot honey badger wife). Wildlife conservationist Brian Jones, who runs the Moholoholo Wildlife Rehab Center, says that Stoffel has opened up gates, dug holes under walls and done whatever he can to escape. After Stoffel escaped yet again and got into a fight with the lions, Brian built an Alcatraz-like prison thinking the concrete walls would keep that trickster honey badger from escaping. Didn’t work. If you build it, Stoffel will jump over that bitch. Stoffel made jump-off walls out of rocks and mud balls and kept on busting out of there.
My first thought was, “If the ho wants out so bad, why don’t they just let him be free?” But that’s not what Stoffel wants. He wants them to keep challenging his smart ass. If they build the walls higher, he’ll find a way to make a catapult out of his own caca or an air balloon out of a plastic bag. If they put barbwire on top of the walls, he’ll sit on his wife’s shoulders, throw a trench coat over them both and walk out like a human. What I’m trying to say is, Stoffel will rule us all one day, so we might as well call him Chairman Stoffel from now on.
Not only is Stoffel a bad ass honey badger escape artist, but he has sweet, moves too.
stoffeldancing2
“I’m at Coachella, bitch!”  Actually, no, that’s not what he’s saying, He’s saying,“Can’t keep me in LOL.” Yup, it’s Stoffel’s world.





10am GEEK BITS





Enty













Saturday, 19 April 2014

Walter Unbehaun, criminal homesick for prison robbed because he missed jail

Walter Unbehaun, criminal homesick for prison robbed because he missed jail.
Walter Unbehaun’s case highlights a wider societal dilemma about what to do with an increasingly elderly ex-cons, many of whom spent so much of their lives inside prison that they can’t cope with life on the outside.
Walter Unbehaun, a 74 year old career criminal who has spent most of his adult life behind bars told a Chicago court that he had purposefully gone on a robbing spree in the hopes of being sentenced back to prison.
At the time, Walter Unbehaun targeted a suburban Chicago bank with an armed weapon, telling a frightened bank teller he had a gun on his person but he had no intention of using it.
Said the career criminal at the time: ‘I only have six months to live and have nothing to lose. I don’t want to hurt you.’
Upon making off with $4,178  Walter Unbehaun drove to a nearby motel and waited for police to arrive.
Upon police arriving, the career criminal who is forced to get around with a cane is said to have dropped his cane, raised his hands and startled police by his apparent joy at getting nabbed.
Kids, I’m going to pause for a moment while I touch myself on my mid afternoon chamomile tea…. yikes.
Told presiding Judge Sharon Johnson Coleman: ‘This is not the first time you’ve inspired fear,’ 
Retorted the career criminal: ‘My crime is bad, there ain’t no doubt,’ 
 ’I just wanna be like everybody else.’
Defense filings would show that the man had been inspired by boredom, loneliness and the conclusion that a life on the inside was preferable to life outside.
Perhaps unsurprisingly no family or friends of Walter Unbehaun’s attended Thursday’s hearing.
At his initial court appearance, Unbehaun also confounded his lawyer, Richard McLeese.
Told the lawyer: ’His first words were, ‘I just want to go home,’ 
‘It is, without a doubt, one of the saddest and most disturbing cases I’ve dealt with.’
Prosecutor Sharon Fairley conceded the judge faced a dilemma: Sending Unbehaun to prison could be seen as more reward than punishment to him, but setting him free would risk him committing another serious crime.
His case raised broader societal questions, she said in one filing.
‘Did the system fail Mr. Unbehaun? Or was his inability to stay out of jail the result of his own free will?” she asked. ‘We may never know. But what we do know, clearly, is Mr. Unbehaun lacks the desire to lead a law-abiding life outside of prison walls.’
As the hearing ended, Unbehaun requested that he be sent to FCI Greenville prison in southernIllinois, walking Judge Coleman through the various benefits of the facility, including good work programs.
Coleman agreed to recommend that prison. She then shook her head.
‘It’s sad,’ she said, ‘to have a defendant who knows the facilities and knows which ones to go to.’
Questions have since been raised as to why Walter Unbehaun was not offered mental services upon being released and to what degree the system habitually fails men like him in re acclimating with the outside.

Graphic monochrome images from a liberated Denmark show how kidnap squads hunted down and abused women who had slept with Germans at the end of WWII

  • Black and white images were taken during liberation of Denmark in 1945
  • Pictures depict members of Danish Resistance rounding up suspected conspirators
  • Images show British paratroopers cheered through streets of Copenhagen
  • Album has been revealed for the first time as it goes up for auction 

Graphic photographs taken during the liberation of Denmark after five years of Nazi rule show how gangs of men rounded up and abused conspirators and women accused of sleeping with Germans.
The black and white images, taken after British paratroopers swept into the Scandinavian country in 1945, illustrate the anger and hatred the Danes felt towards the German occupiers.
In one shocking series of images, a woman who is believed to have slept with a German is chased down and stripped before having swastikas painted over her.
In other images, which are only now coming to light as they go up for auction, men are taken away at gunpoint while another image shows a baying mob rip and burn a Nazi swastika flag.
In a shocking series of images, taken following the liberation of Denmark in 1945, a woman who had slept with a German is chased down by a group of men
In a shocking series of images, taken following the liberation of Denmark in 1945, a woman who had slept with a German is chased down by a group of men
The men grab hold of the woman as she tries to escape
The men grab hold of the woman as she tries to escape
The brutal images depict the woman as she is pinned down on a bench by the group
The brutal images depict the woman as she is pinned down on a bench by the group
The woman is then stripped of her clothes before the men paint swastikas on to her
The woman is then stripped of her clothes before the men paint swastikas on to her
The woman is understood to have been attacked by the group of men for sleeping with a German
The woman is understood to have been attacked by the group of men for sleeping with a German
Written beside some of the pictures of men being taken away is the Danish word 'stikker' which translates to 'mole'.
The album also includes shots of a car riddled with bullet holes and a blood-soaked passenger seat
Another photo meanwhile depicts a celebratory scene of a truck carrying dozens of British paratroopers being cheered through the streets of Copenhagen.
    The album, which gives a stark insight into anger felt in the aftermath of the war, is now coming up for sale at C&T Auctioneers of Rochester, Kent.
    Unlike other countries under German occupation, the Danish government remained in power and the country continued to function relatively normally after leaders opted to cooperate with the Nazi regime. 
    But, increasingly provoked by German soldiers' brutality, resistance groups started to build momentum prompting mass strikes and demonstrations across the country.
    When the Danish government refused to prohibit public meetings and impose curfews on its people in response to the action, German authorities dissolved the government and took military control of the country in 1943.
    Later that year, Danish citizens discovered German troops were planning to round up Danish Jews and take them to concentration camps. Many more Danes joined the resistance which then stepped up its acts of sabotage and hostile attacks against the Nazis.  
    Photographs which depict men being taken away at gunpoint following the 1945 liberation of Denmark are now to go up for auction
    Photographs which depict men being taken away at gunpoint following the 1945 liberation of Denmark are now to go up for auction
    Written beside some of the pictures is the Danish word 'stikker' which translates to 'mole'
    Written beside some of the pictures is the Danish word 'stikker' which translates to 'mole'
    The pictures appear to show suspected conspirators being rounded up and taken away at gunpoint
    A man holds his hands in the air as he is taken away at gunpoint
    The pictures appear to show suspected conspirators being rounded up and taken away at gunpoint
    A baying mob rip and burn a Nazi swastika flag during the liberation of Denmark in 1945
    A baying mob rip and burn a Nazi swastika flag during the liberation of Denmark in 1945
    They managed to help the majority of Jews flee the country to neutral Sweden with only 600 out of 6,000 Danish Jews being sent to concentration camps. 
    It was only then that the clandestine 'Danish Freedom Council' was created and gradually unified the various resistance groups. 
    Danish citizens who collaborated with the Nazis were despised by their fellow countrymen who suffered brutal conditions under a tougher stance by the German occupiers for the last two years of the war.
    The resistance started to publish an underground newspaper called 'Land and People' and in June 1944 the whole of Copenhagen went on strike.
    This resulted in a huge backlash from German troops who cut off water supplies and electricity. Within a month, 23 Danes had been killed. 
    But the Danish resistance refused to give in and continued to organised strikes and acts of sabotage.
    When Berlin finally succumbed to advancing Allied forces in May 1945, Germany abandoned Denmark altogether. 
    Some 900 Danish civilians and 850 resistance fighters were killed during the war and a further 4,000 Danish volunteers died fighting in the German army on the Eastern Front.
    Within days of troops leaving, 'traitors' were rounded up and 40,000 people were arrested on suspicion of collaboration. Of these, 13,500 were punished.
    In this image a car can be seen riddled with bullet holes
    In this image a car can be seen riddled with bullet holes
    Another image of the car shows the blood-soaked passenger seat
    Another image of the car shows the blood-soaked passenger seat
    The album also includes this celebratory scene of a truck carrying dozens of British paratroopers being cheered through the streets of Copenhagen
    The album also includes this celebratory scene of a truck carrying dozens of British paratroopers being cheered through the streets of Copenhagen
    Such was the hatred of those who sided with the Nazis that capital punishment, which had been abolished in Denmark in 1930, was reinstated between 1945 and 1950 in order to execute 46 Nazi collaborators. 
    The album, that contains 112 photographs, shows how come angry citizens decided to take the law into their own hands if they weren't satisfied with the official punishment given. 
    Collaborators were attacked in the street, and ostracized from society.
    The album has a pre-sale estimate of £850 and is due to be auctioned on April 30.
    Matthew Tredwen, of C&T Auctioneers, said: 'This is a scarce and historically interesting photograph album showing the liberation of Denmark.
    'It has some very graphic photographs of how the Danes dealt with conspirators in 1945.
    'They are snapshot size photographs of scenes in the streets of Denmark with a British army general and the return on the Danish King Christian.
    'Eight photographs show a woman being attacked by a group of Danish men, who strip her and paint her with swastikas, obviously she was accused of being a conspirator.
    'There are photos of Nazi flags being destroyed in the streets and men being led away under guard from Danish resistance fighters.
    'The album has come from a private collector after it turned up for sale at an exhibition in Germany many years ago.'

    HOW THE DANISH RESISTANCE AGAINST THE NAZIS BUILT MOMENTUM 

    Denmark was invaded by German troops on April 9, 1940, but the Danish government was allowed to remain in power after promising to cooperate with the Nazis.
    This meant that Denmark functioned relatively normally for the first two years of World War II - giving citizens little incentive to resist their occupiers in comparison to other countries in Europe.
    But, increasingly provoked by German soldiers' brutality, a resistance started to build momentum prompting mass strikes and demonstrations across the country.
    When the Danish government refused to prohibit public meetings and impose curfews on its people in response to the action, German authorities dissolved the government and took military control of the country in 1943.
    Denmark reintroduced Capital Punishment in order to deal with Danish citizens who collaborated with the Nazis. Surrendering German soldiers pictured loading their arms on to lorry at Copenghagen barracks in 1945
    Denmark reintroduced Capital Punishment in order to deal with Danish citizens who collaborated with the Nazis. Surrendering German soldiers pictured loading their arms on to lorry at Copenghagen barracks in 1945
    Suddenly, Danish citizens found themselves at the hands of a much more brutal regime, and the resistance increased. 
    Later that year, resistance members learned that the Nazis intended to round up Danish Jews and send them to concentration camps.
    Resistance members managed to smuggle thousands of Jews to safety in Sweden, resulting in just 600 of 6000 danish Jews being sent to the camps.
    It was only then that the clandestine 'Danish Freedom Council' was created and gradually unified the various resistance groups. 
    Danish citizens who collaborated with the Nazis were despised by their fellow countrymen who were suffering brutal conditions under a tougher stance by the German occupiers for the last two years of the war.
    When Berlin finally succumbed to advancing Allied forces in May 1945, Germany abandoned Denmark altogether.
    Within days of troops leaving, corroborators were rounded up and 40,000 people were arrested on suspicion of collaboration. Of these, 13,500 were punished.
    Just three weeks after the end of the war capital punishment, which had been abolished in Denmark in 1930, was reinstated between 1945 and 1950 in order to execute 46 Nazi collaborators.