1 Lord, how many are my foes!
How many rise up against me!
2 Many are saying of me,
“God will not deliver him.”[b]
3 But you, Lord, are a shield around me,
my glory, the One who lifts my head high.
4 I call out to the Lord,
and he answers me from his holy mountain.
5 I lie down and sleep;
I wake again, because the Lord sustains me.
6 I will not fear though tens of thousands
assail me on every side.
7 Arise, Lord!
Deliver me, my God!
Strike all my enemies on the jaw;
break the teeth of the wicked.
8 From the Lord comes deliverance.
May your blessing be on your people.
Pope Francis has warned Italy’s mafia they will go to hell unless they repent and reminded them they cannot take their “blood stained money and blood stained power to the next life.”
Comment: I think Pope Francis meant to say “government’s of the world” when he said mafia and blood stained money and power
#10 – You can trade an old 44 for a new 22.
#9 – You can keep one gun at home and have another for when you’re on the road.
#8 – If you admire a friend’s gun and tell him so, he will probably let you try it out a few times.
#7 – Your primary gun doesn’t mind if you keep another gun for a backup.
#6 – Your gun will stay with you even if you run out of ammo.
#5 – A gun doesn’t take up a lot of closet space.
#4 – Guns function normally every day of the month.
#3 – A gun doesn’t ask , “Do these new grips make me look fat?”
#2 – A gun doesn’t mind if you go to sleep after you use it.
#1 – You can buy a silencer for a gun
Would you like some synthetic shoe leather in that sandwich? You’d probably gasp if your sandwich builder asked you that, but the truth is, azodicarbonamide, an industrial chemical foaming agent used to make synthetic leather as well as yoga mats and dozens of other consumer products, is found in nearly 500 foods, according to a new report from the nonprofit Environmental Working Group (EWG).
Azodicarbonamide, also known as ADA, makes materials—and bread—strong, light, spongy, and malleable, which makes it appealing to food scientists, who have slipped it into all sorts of your favorite foods, including many bread products. That’s right, a yoga mat ingredient in your food is a real thing you now have to deal with, on top of all of the pesticides and other nasty food additives in the U.S. food system. In addition to yoga mats and shoe soles, the chemical is used in attic foam insulation. It’s been approved as a food additive in the U.S. since 1962, despite the fact that it’s banned in the European Union and Australia.
Subway recently announced plans to phase ADA out of its breads, thanks to a petition created by food-safety advocate Vani Hari, aka the Food Babe, but the chemical is still found in bread used at many other fast food chains like Wendy’s, McDonald’s, Dunkin Donuts, and Burger King, according to EWG.