Heretics Deny Moonshot
Zany folks do not think humans have been to the moon.   For a long time, not everyone has agreed on everything.   "History is what we are told," declares Sally Molay, who denies far-out trips to the moon and beyond. Read Moonshot

Heretics like Ms. Molay now hand out full-color printed brochures with the details of their wild ideas.   Sally says to "believe what you may while you can since opinions may become as rare as gold."   The printing industry supports growing more trees to make paper.

Buzz salutes the U.S. Flag
Walks on moon as seen on TV.

"The power of the printed word and freedom of the press belongs to each of us. The pen is a mighty sword. But, digital words on computers are not swords," adds Sally.

"If you post something, it can vanish. If you print it and hand to someone, it ignites the mind, or it can be burnt to get warm if it is cold," she laughs. Preppers suggest keeping some kindling (woods sticks and paper) as a fire starter if needed and to put wooden matches in waterproof containers.

Sally truthfully explains how common household electronics today are believed to hold more computer power than did NASA for space programming and its spacey mind games activities.

Lunar Lander Model
Space made in Hollywood basement.

"A toaster oven in a tiny kitchen has bigger computer chip power," she says. "It is high science fiction, with lots of added sugar, to believe the walk on the moon as seen on TV was real," she scoffs.

Sally is not related to the historic Jacques de Molay, a heretic burned alive at the stake for outlandish ideas and keeping secrets. "We share a similar last name. Some folks think him and I are alike," she adds.

For those who deny science, whether society will tolerate competing nonsense is a good question to debate. Would voters justify an outcome to eliminate (get rid of) heretic oddballs who insist science is a scam if it were put on the ballot?

Templars Burning
Depicts burning heretics alive.

Social media platforms (Big Brother) can delete, flag, and ghost zany posts instantly, so others never learn of the dissent (differing opinions). Like it not, it is for your own good they say to protect citizens, stifle thoughts, and to limit complaints.

"Stick and stones and words can hurt. We must keep harmful words offline," says Luna Montage, who manages algorithm mathematics for artificial intelligence robots that monitor our words and predict online shopper purchases.

"It is easy and fast to delete online opinions of anyone. When the boss gives me a list, I go to work and boy, I keep busy," she confesses.

Sally Molay and Luna Montage both agree that society needs to protect freedom of speech and still look out for the common good a little. Neither expect to see folks burned alive for their beliefs.   ◆   Click to Close

 
Cops frown on green thumbs

  A 65 year-old told the Drug & Booze Agency (DBA) she did not know it was illegal to grow big quantities of cannabis without a permit.   The DBA Cops took Agnes Arber in for questions.   See More - Green Thumbs

  When released, she found TV crews camped outside her home. "Gosh, a reporter explained how DBA cop ghouls confiscated my plants. I don’t think $500,000 was the street value," claims the green thumb spinster.

  Allegedly, Agnes sold plants to a fake hemp broker to use as twine in artisanal macramé designs.   The plants are now in the DBA storage center and may be used as evidence against her in a court of law.

  Agnes is charged with unlicensed cannabis cultivation and faces up to one year in the slammer.   She hopes for just a small fine and a slap on the wrist since she likes to keep busy making quilts and weaving.   ●   Click to Close

You may.. find likable satire.

Bigfoot — Uptick in Sightings

More Bigfoot sightings in Oregon are being reported. The uptick in numbers is a response to more folks out alone with data service on forest trails, getting out of towns. Statistics suggest individuals see things.   Read More - Bigfoot Uptick

  Polls taken at hiking path trailheads reveal a growing “sole walk” trend, where a person visits the woods to avoid crowds and gets some fresh air. Often, they are breaking in new boots and sandals. Walks alone in nature can reduce stress say experts.

“It is no wonder that with smart phones off that one sees unfamiliar stuff out on the trails,” explains Eve Higgins, an Oregon guide specializing in hunts for Bigfoot and hidden caves. “The locals are used to it so they don’t report sightings as much as do visitors,” Eve offered while biting into a fresh Oregon apple.   ▪  Click to Close

 





































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