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1. Mad Magazine Issue #501 Sampler, 4 pp., Special Hard-Times Survivor Issue
Mad Magazine Issue #501 Sampler, 4 pp., Special Hard-Times Survivor Issue, "Will worry for food."

Harry Potter and the Half Baked Movie is in that issue, and a Sham-Wow spoof in that issue. Satire on Star Wars. Future MAD issues to be 56 pages and it's now a quarterly.
"The money you could be saving if your tax dollars weren’t bailing out GM, Chrysler, AIG, Merrill Lynch, Citibank, JP Morgan Chase, Goldman Sachs, Capital One, Morgan Stanley, Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac and every other miserably-corrupt, “too-big-to-fail,” piss-poorly-run company operated by reckless, greedy, bonus-sucking, immoral, self-entitled, know-it-all MBA douche bags who got away with a slap on the wrist and will be back doing the same exact sh*t by the time you read this.

INCLUDES:
ComicRack Build 0.9.111

ComicRack Build 0.9.111 allows u to read .PDF's unlike some other comic book readers, however it has bars across the page unless you enlarge it to 125%, and another prob is u gotta download and install GhostScript in order for it to read pdfs. It's probly easier to convert pdf to jpg and then jpg rename to cbr and use the old comic book reader or even comicrack itself. ComicRack is a free comic ebook reader for CBZ, ZIP, CBR, RAR, TAR and PDF formats. It is designed as a full-feature reader with bells and whistles as well as being a manager for your library of comic ebooks and metadata. It can also convert ebooks to other ebook formats.

2. Eleusinian and Bacchic Mysteries - Thomas Taylor 1891

These mysteries once represented the spiritual life of Greece, and were considered for 2,000 years the appointed means for regeneration through an interior union with the Divine Essence. Details on the secret mysteries of the Adytums of ancient Greece. Annotated by Dr. Alex Wilder. Appendix, glossary.

3. Mysticism: Its True Nature and Value - A. B. Sharpe

With a translation of the "Mystical Theology" of Dionysius and of the letters to Caius and Dorotheus. Contents: two ideas of mysticism; supernatural mysticism; nature of mystical experience; object of mystical knowledge; psychology of mysticism; evil; immanence and transcendence; Plotinus; heretical mystics; mysticism, philosophy and religion; Dionysius.

4. A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism, Vol. 1 - James Clerk Maxwell 1954

Volume 1 of an important foundation work of modern physics. Brings to final form Maxwell's theory of electromagnetism and rigorously derives his general equations of field theory.Review:

It's reading such a book we can understand how powerfull was the 19th Century scientific thought. Maxwell, was a genius as was Newton and Einstein, his book is didactic and clear. A must have.Review:

Whenever I teach a course which touches on electricmagnetic phenomena I find myself going through this book. It works well with the early chapters of Jackson, in particular, and Smythe. Maxwell knew the subject thoroughly, up to the 1870s (and much of this material has since dropped out of courses and almost out of memory), his thinking was both profound and clear, and he may well be the best writer on physics in the English language. His proofs are economical and elegant. Oh yes - this book is still a good reference for the treatment of spherical harmonics and multipole expansions in Cartesian coordinates.

5. (banned) Dictionary of occult hermetic alchemical sigils symbols

6. Survive Martial Law - harold williams 2007

A very serious and terribly scary thing is happening right now, and it’s not even a secret, as it’s available to all who are awake enough to search it out. Even if you don't believe it now, hopefully you will after reading this piece. I am going to show you a way to survive the implementing of vicious Martial Law coming in 2009

7. Cannabis - The Joint Rollers Handbook

8. Spirituality for the Skeptic: The Thoughtful Love of Life - robert solomon

Is it possible to be spiritual and yet not believe in the supernatural? Can a person be spiritual without belonging to a religious group or organization? In Spirituality for the Skeptic, philosopher Robert Solomon explores what it means to be spiritual in today's pluralistic world. Based on Solomon's own struggles to reconcile philosophy with religion, this book offers a model of a vibrant, fulfilling spirituality that embraces the complexities of human existence and acknowledges the joys and tragedies of life. Solomon has forged an enlightened new path that synthesizes spirituality with emotions, intellect, science, and common sense. His new paradigm, "naturalized" spirituality, establishes as its cornerstone the "thoughtful love of life"--a passionate concern for the here-and-now, and not the by-and-by. Being spiritual doesn't mean being holed up as a recluse, spending hours in meditation and contemplation, Solomon argues. It demands involvement and emotional engagement with others in the struggle to find meaning in our lives. As such, this modern-day spirituality encompasses a passionate enthusiasm for the world, the transformation of self, cosmic trust and rationality, coming to terms with fate, and viewing life as a gift, all of which are explored in depth throughout this book. Spirituality for the Skeptic answers the need for a non-institutional, non-dogmatic spirituality that leads to personal fulfillment and satisfaction. By examining the ideas of great thinkers from Socrates and Nietzsche to Buddha to Kafka, Solomon arrives at a practical vision of spirituality that should appeal to many seekers looking to make sense of the human condition.

9. Science Skills: A Problem-solving Activities Book - alan peacock 1986

This is a practical book for pupils, designed to teach the basic skills of scientific investigation and problem solving. With an emphasis on skills not facts, it is practical in approach, describing over 100 activities. No specialised apparatus is required and the investigations it covers are flexible enought to relate to any science course.

10. What Science Is and How It Works - Gregory Derry

Science," writes physicist Gregory Derry, "is the active and creative engagement of our minds with nature in an attempt to understand." Not to understand anything in particular, mind you--just to understand, to gain a sense of our place in the world. Whether viewed as a body of knowledge, a collection of techniques, or a way of seeing, Derry adds, science is just plain interesting. It is also difficult to live in the modern world, which is so entangled economically and culturally in technology, without some grasp of science, technology's sire.
All that said, Derry states his aim: to show his readers how to think scientifically. In this aim he is quite successful, as his narrative proceeds through case studies that draw on real-world situations to discuss the importance of precise measurement, replicable experimentation, clear research design, logical thought--and imagination. He is quite clear on what constitutes good science, and he profiles a few heroes (Kepler, Einstein, Helmholtz, Joule) to illustrate how that good science is conducted. He is just as clear on what constitutes bad science, which often results when money and politics enter the laboratory. The fundamental virtue required of a scientist is honesty, he remarks, and a scientist who is dishonest or unethical scarcely deserves the name.

11. Is Science Neurotic? - nicholas maxwell 2004

Is Science Neurotic? sets out to show that science suffers from a damaging but rarely noticed methodological disease — "rationalistic neurosis." Assumptions concerning metaphysics, human value and politics, implicit in the aims of science, are repressed, and the malaise has spread to affect the whole academic enterprise, with the potential for extraordinarily damaging long-term consequences. The book begins with a discussion of the aims and methods of natural science, and moves on to discuss social science, philosophy, education, psychoanalytic theory and academic inquiry as a whole. It makes an original and compelling contribution to the current debate between those for and those against science, arguing that science would be of greater human value if it were more rigorous — we suffer not from too much scientific rationality, but too little. The author discusses the need for a revolution in the aims of science and academic inquiry in general and, in a lively and accessible style, spells out a thesis with profound importance for the long-term future of humanity.

12. Science Myth or Magic? - anthony barnett

Distinguishing between true science and superstition, magic, charlatantry, and pseudobiology, this guide to what true science really is and what it can do offers explanations for and rational responses to common misconceptions about science. A number of popular but erroneous beliefs, such as the idea that "statistically significant" means "proved" or the idea that cloning can yield an accurate replica of a particular person, are scrutinized from a scientific point of view. The struggles of scientists, the contrasting roles of logic and intuition, and the moral implications of certain sciences are discussed, as are the attributes that make true science distinctive as a practice.

13. The Pleasure Center: Trust Your Animal Instincts - morten kringelbach 2008

Many people believe that pleasure and desire are obstacles to reasonable and intelligent behavior. In The Pleasure Center, Morten Kringelbach reveals that what we desire, what pleases us--in fact, our most base, animalistic tendencies--are actually very important sources of information. They motivate us for a good reason. And understanding that reason, taking that reason into account, and harnessing and directing that reason, can make us much more rational and effective people. In exploring the many facets of pleasure, desire and emotion, Kringelbach takes us through the whole spectrum of human experience, such as how emotion fuels our interest in things, allowing us to pay attention and learn. He investigates the reward systems of the brain and sheds light on some of the most interesting new discoveries about pleasure and desire. Kringelbach concludes that if we understand and accept how pleasure and desire arise in the complex interaction between the brain's activity and our own experiences, we can discover what helps us enjoy life, enabling us to make better decisions and, ultimately, lead happier lives.

14. Human Well-Being and the Natural Environment - Partha Dasgupta

Current measures of the quality of life are, by and large, insensitive to our dependence on the natural environment. Dasgupta, a distinguished professor of economics at the University of Cambridge, aims to remedy that. In a style that is both engaging and rational, he argues that the most valid measure of human well-being encompasses not only manufactured assets but also human capital (skills), knowledge (ideas) and the natural environment, which includes "minerals and fossil fuels, soils, fisheries, sources of water, forests and woodlands, watersheds, the oceans, places of beauty and tranquility, and the atmosphere." The sobering picture that emerges from this important book contrasts sharply with the one portrayed in most literature on economic development. Human Well-Being is intended both for scholars and for "the general citizen interested in what are among the deepest and most urgent social problems we face today.

15. Predictably Irrational: The Hidden Forces That Shape Our Decisions - dan ariely 2008

Why do our headaches persist after taking a one-cent aspirin but disappear when we take a 50-cent aspirin?

Why does recalling the Ten Commandments reduce our tendency to lie, even when we couldn't possibly be caught?

Why do we splurge on a lavish meal but cut coupons to save twenty-five cents on a can of soup?

Why do we go back for second helpings at the unlimited buffet, even when our stomachs are already full?

And how did we ever start spending $4.15 on a cup of coffee when, just a few years ago, we used to pay less than a dollar?

When it comes to making decisions in our lives, we think we're in control. We think we're making smart, rational choices. But are we?

In a series of illuminating, often surprising experiments, MIT behavioral economist Dan Ariely refutes the common assumption that we behave in fundamentally rational ways. Blending everyday experience with groundbreaking research, Ariely explains how expectations, emotions, social norms, and other invisible, seemingly illogical forces skew our reasoning abilities.

Not only do we make astonishingly simple mistakes every day, but we make the same types of mistakes, Ariely discovers. We consistently overpay, underestimate, and procrastinate. We fail to understand the profound effects of our emotions on what we want, and we overvalue what we already own. Yet these misguided behaviors are neither random nor senseless. They're systematic and predictable—making us predictably irrational.

From drinking coffee to losing weight, from buying a car to choosing a romantic partner, Ariely explains how to break through these systematic patterns of thought to make better decisions. Predictably Irrational will change the way we interact with the world--one small decision at a time.

16. Breaking the Spell: Religion as a Natural Phenomenon - daniel dennett 2006

For a growing number of people, there is nothing more important than religion. It is an integral part of their marriage, child rearing, and community. In this daring new book, distinguished philosopher Daniel C. Dennett takes a hard look at this phenomenon and asks why. Where does our devotion to God come from and what purpose does it serve? Is religion a blind evolutionary compulsion or a rational choice? In Breaking the Spell, Dennett argues that the time has come to shed the light of science on the fundamental questions of faith.

In a spirited narrative that ranges widely through history, philosophy, and psychology, Dennett explores how organized religion evolved from folk beliefs and why it is such a potent force today. Deftly and lucidly, he contends that the "belief in belief" has fogged any attempt to rationally consider the existence of God and the relationship between divinity and human need.

Breaking the Spell is not an antireligious screed but rather an eyeopening exploration of the role that belief plays in our lives, our interactions, and our country. With the gulf between rationalists and adherents of "intelligent design" widening daily, Dennett has written a timely and provocative book that will be read and passionately debated by believers and nonbelievers alike.

17. Busted: Exposing Popular Myths about Christianity - Fred von Kamecke 2009

You can’t trust the Bible; it’s been translated too many times.
Jesus never claimed to be the Messiah or God.
Science has proven that miracles don’t happen (so the Bible is a fairytale).
All religions basically teach the same thing (so all paths lead to God).

Have you heard these? People say a lot of things about the Bible, God, Jesus, and Christianity that are simply not true.

Like the guys on the popular cable show Mythbusters, it’s time we put these commonly held myths to the test. Following a brief summary of a recurring myth or misconception about the Christian faith, Fred explains why the myth is false and provides biblical and historical evidence in his response. He masterfully weaves together serious discussion with a touch of humor in his responses, all the while keeping the focus on the Scriptures. He avoids making fun of the people who hold views which differ from his own, but the views themselves are fair game.

18. UFOs And Popular Culture: An Encyclopedia Of Contemporary Myth - James R. Lewis 2000

Are extraterrestrials providing the military with alien technology in exchange for carte blanche abduction rights? Are crop circles the pranks of drunken Englishmen or just alien graffiti? Who, really, are Men in Black, and why are they making movies? UFO culture has penetrated America with a vengeance and UFOs and Popular Culture: An Encyclopedia of Contemporary Mythology examines these questions and more.

19. Ancient Religions - Sarah Iles Johnston 2007

Religious beliefs and practices, which permeated all aspects of life in antiquity, traveled well-worn routes throughout the Mediterranean: itinerant charismatic practitioners journeying from place to place peddled their skills as healers, purifiers, cursers, and initiators; and vessels decorated with illustrations of myths traveled with them. New gods encountered in foreign lands by merchants and conquerors were sometimes taken home to be adapted and adopted. This collection of essays by a distinguished international group of scholars, drawn from the groundbreaking reference work Religion in the Ancient World, offers an expansive, comparative perspective on this complex spiritual world.

20. Encyclopedia Of Education And Human Development. Volumes 1; 2; 3 - Stephen J. Farenga, Daniel Ness 2006

This comprehensive and exhaustive reference work on the subject of education from the primary grades through higher education combines educational theory with practice, making it a unique contribution to the educational reference market. Issues related to human development and learning are examined by individuals whose specializations are in diverse areas including education, psychology, sociology, philosophy, law, and medicine. The book focuses on important themes in education and human development. Authors consider each entry from the perspective of its social and political conditions as well as historical underpinnings. The book also explores the people whose contributions have played a seminal role in the shaping of educational ideas, institutions, and organizations, and includes entries on these institutions and organizations. This work integrates numerous theoretical frameworks with field based applications from many areas in educational research.

21. The Facts on File Dictionary of Allusions (Writers Library) - Martin H. Manser, David H. Pickering 2009

Discover the fascinating world of allusions in one in-depth guide. "The Facts on File Dictionary of Allusions" provides a comprehensive guide to allusions in the English language. In approximately 4,000 entries, this new resource explores well-known events, places, people, and phenomena whose names have acquired linguistic significance, conveying a particular message beyond a mere reference to the objects referred to. Entries are drawn from a wide range of sources, including Shakespeare and the Bible; Greek, Roman, and Norse mythology; texts from literature through the ages; historical events; popular culture; and film and television. Individual entries contain pronunciation guides, definitions, examples, information on derived forms, and more. An index, guide to use, and cross-references round out this accessible dictionary.Entries include: Achilles' heel; Godzilla; Indiana Jones; Phoenix rising from the ashes; Svengali; and, much more.

22. Religion Is Not About God: How Spiritual Traditions Nurture Our Biological Nature And What to Expect When They Fail - loyal rue 2006

Thousands of religious traditions have appeared over the course of human history but only a relative few have survived. Some speak of a myriad of gods, others of only one, and some recognize no gods at all. Volumes have been written attempting to prove the existence or nonexistence of supernatural being(s). So, if religion is not about God, then what is it about? In this provocative book, Loyal Rue contends that religion, very basically, is about us. Successful religions are narrative (myth) traditions that influence human nature so that we might think, feel, and act in ways that are good for us, both individually and collectively. Through the use of images, symbols, and rituals, religion promotes reproductive fitness and survival through the facilitation of harmonious social relations. Drawing on examples from the major traditions—Judaism, Christianity, Islam, Hinduism, and Buddhism—Rue shows how each religion, in its own way, has guided human behavior to advance the twin goals of personal fulfillment and social coherence.

As all faiths are increasingly faced with a crisis of intellectual plausibility and moral relevance, this book presents a compelling and positive view of the centrality and meaning of religion.

23. Why Think? The Evolution of the Rational Mind - ronald de sousa

In a world where natural selection has shaped adaptations of astonishing ingenuity, what is the scope and unique power of rational thinking? In this short but wide-ranging book, philosopher Ronald de Sousa looks at the twin set of issues surrounding the power of natural selection to mimic rational design, and rational thinking as itself a product of natural selection. While we commonly deem ourselves superior to other species, the logic of natural selection should not lead us to expect that nature does everything for the best. Similarly, rational action does not always promote the best possible outcomes. So what is the difference? Is the pursuit of rationality actually an effective strategy? Part of the answer lies in language, including mathematics and science. Language is the most striking device by which we have made ourselves smarter than our nearest primate cousins. Sometimes the purely instinctual responses we share with other animals put explicit reasoning to shame: the movements of a trained athlete are faster and more accurate than anything she could explicitly calculate. Language, however, with its power to abstract from concrete experience and to range over all aspects of nature, enables breathtakingly precise calculations, which have taken us to the moon and beyond. Most importantly, however, language enables us to formulate an endless multiplicity of values, in potential conflict with one another as well as with instinctual imperatives. In short, this sophisticated and entertaining book shows how our rationality and our irrationality are inextricably intertwined. Ranging over a wide array of evidence, it explores the true ramifications of being human in the natural world.

24. Rational Mysticism: Dispatches from the Border Between Science and Spirituality - john horgan

John Horgan, author of the best-selling The End of Science, chronicles the
most advanced research into the mechanics—and meaning—of mystical
experiences. How do trances, visions, prayer, satori, and other mystical
experiences "work"? What induces and defines them? Is there a scientific
explanation for religious mysteries and transcendent meditation? John
Horgan investigates a wide range of fields — chemistry, neuroscience,
psychology, anthropology, theology, and more — to narrow the gap between
reason and mystical phenomena. As both a seeker and an award-winning
journalist, Horgan consulted a wide range of experts, including theologian
Huston Smith, spiritual heir to Joseph Campbell; Andrew Newberg, the
scientist whose quest for the "God module" was the focus of a Newsweek
cover story; Ken Wilber, prominent transpersonal psychologist; Alexander
Shulgin, legendary psychedelic drug chemist; and Susan Blackmore,
Oxford-educated psychologist, parapsychology debunker, and Zen
practitioner. Horgan explores the striking similarities between "mystical
technologies" like sensory deprivation, prayer, fasting, trance, dancing,
meditation, and drug trips. He participates in experiments that seek the
neurological underpinnings of mystical experiences. And, finally, he
recounts his own search for enlightenment — adventurous, poignant, and
sometimes surprisingly comic. Horgan"s conclusions resonate with the
controversial climax of The End of Science, because, as he argues, the
most enlightened mystics and the most enlightened scientists end up in the
same place — confronting the imponderable depth of the universe.

John Horgan, a former senior writer for Scientific American, is the author of the acclaimed End of Science and Undiscovered Mind. His articles have been published in the New York Times, the Washington Post, the Los Angeles Times, Science Magazine, and a wide range of other publications. His work has won awards from the American Psychia-tric Association and the National Association of Science Writers, among others. With both a B.A. and an M.S. in journalism from Columbia University, Horgan has lectured at McGill University. He lives in New York State with his wife and two children.

25. Misconceptions and Misuses Revealed, from Distance Healing to Vitamin O - Christopher Wanjek

This book, by joke writer and science writer Christopher Wanjek, explains "Bad Medicine." He does not define this term but upon reading his book, it seems that it is medicine that does not have a rational cure for disease. By implication then, "Good Medicine" is medicine that does have a rational cure for disease. Wanjek implies that traditional medicine as it is practiced today with surgery, radiation, and drugs is good medicine. This book has seven parts that encompass more than forty easy to read very brief chapters.

26. A Rational Philosophy of Life: A Possible Way,Toward a Believable Belief

How to achieve a believable belief or a rational philosophy of life? This booklet describes how everyone can develop their own. It should be in accordance with the actual scientific facts, but can also include consideration of philosophical elements that have not been proven. The main guideline is the concern regarding how the world should function perfectly, and to the satisfaction of everyone.

27. Finger Fitness: The Art of Finger Control

Finger Fitness is a unique exercise program that directly addresses the physical needs of the hand. It takes an athletic approach to hand conditioning by isolating and exercising natural hand and finger movements. It is designed to build strenght, dexterity, coordination, flexibility, and independence in the fingers and hands."

28. The Art Of Female Ejaculation: How Any Woman Can Achieve The Best Orgasms

As a psychotherapist, you may wonder why I would choose to write this book, and the answer is simple. I wish to provide sexually empowering information to all women and their partners. Our society is filled with messages that keep us from truly embracing beauty of our sexuality. There are so many challenges that we have in our lives that we often forget to focus our energy into bringing out the pleasure of our own sensuality and sexuality. This book is just one-way that women and their partners can begin to experience sexual ecstasy and pleasure more often and more powerfully in their lives.

29. The Multi Orgasmic Couple

Shocking as it is for most people to hear, both women and men can have multiple orgasms. In this book, both you and your partner will learn how to experience multiple whole-body orgasms. However, this is just the beginning of the sexual knowledge that we present. When you and your partner are both multi-orgasmic, you will each experience far greater individual pleasure. You will also be able to harmonize your sexual needs and to reach ever more ful-filling levels of intimacy and ecstasy together.

30. Illustrated Encyclopedia of Extraordinary Automobiles 2009

This chunky format, retro-feel encyclopedia reviews 150 of the most incredible cars in motoring history from the earliest to experiments for the future. Each automobile is illustrated and accompanied by informative text, a colorful quote, and a specifications box. Distributed generously throughout the book are delightful photographic spreads showing cars that are typical of their era. The chapters trace the story from the first steam-powered vehicles and the Ford Model T, to favorites such as the James Bond amphibian car, the holder of the supersonic land speed record, and right up to the latest Air car, which has been hailed as the true car of tomorrow.

31. Multiple Ways to Make Money Online

Brand New Ebook Reveals 21 Proven Income Streams That You Can Use to Make Money Online Anytime You Want!
"21 Income Streams: Multiple Ways to Make Money Online"
Joanne Mason | ISBN: NA | price $27 | PDF | 5,67 mb

Joanne Mason has written an ebook tittled 21 Income Streams: Multiple Ways To Make Money Online. This ebook shows

21 profit pulling techniques that are a surefire methods seen first hand and can attest to the money making

potential in every single one and its yours for free. Here?s a teaser of whats inside:
- How to Make Money Online with Affiliate Programs
- How to Make Money Online with Blogs
- How to Make Money Online with eBooks
- How to Make Money Online with ebay Referrals
- How to Make Money Online with Your Own Niche Directory
- How to Make Money Online with an Internet Radio Show
- How to Make Money Online Selling Stock Photos
- How to Make Money Online Interviewing Experts
- How to Make Money Online with a Classified Advertising Site
- How to Make Money Online with a Local Real Estate Portal
- How to Make Money Online Creating Your Own Software
- How to Make Money Online with Teleseminars & Webinars
- How to Make Money Online with Residual Income Programs
- How to Make Money Online with Audio eCourses
- How to Make Money Online as a Coach/Consultant
- How to Make Money Online with a Content Site
- How to Make Money Online as a Virtual Assistant
- How to Make Money Online a Local Online Mall
- How to Make Money Online with a Social Networking Site
- How to Make Money Online Providing Helpdesk Support
- How to Make Money Online with Your Own Membership Site
Very informative information for newbies and advanced internet marketers.

32. Perfect Eyes - 30 Days to Better Sight

Actually, natural vision correction isn't really about doing a few minutes of scheduled exercises and spending the rest of the day doing things to damage your eyes. It's about learning a new way to use your eyes, which will keep them in great shape for the rest of your life - and consequently, give you far better than 'average' vision.

33. The Giant Black Book of Computer Viruses

This book will simply and plainly teach you how to write computer viruses. It is not one of those all too common books that decry viruses and call for secrecy about the technology they employ, while curiously giving you just enough technical details about viruses so you don’t feel like you’ve been cheated. Rather, this book is technical and to the point. Here you will find complete sources for plug-and-play viruses, as well as enough technical knowledge to become a proficient cutting-edge virus programmer or anti-virus programmer.

Now I am certain this book will be offensive to some people. Publication of so-called “inside information” always provokes the ire of those who try to control that information. Though it is not my intention to offend, I know that in the course of informing many I will offend some.

In another age, this elitist mentality would be derided as a relic of monarchism. Today, though, many people seem all too ready to give up their God-given rights with respect to what they can own, to what they can know, and to what they can do for the sake of their personal and financial security. This is plainly the mentality of a slave, and it is rampant everywhere I look. I suspect that only the sting of a whip will bring this perverse love affair with slavery to an end.

I, for one, will defend freedom, and specifically the freedom to learn technical information about computer viruses. As I see it, there are three reasons for making this kind of information public:

*1. It can help people defend against malevolent viruses.
*2. Viruses are of great interest for military purposes in an information-driven world.
*3. They allow people to explore useful technology and artificial life for themselves.

34. Asteroids, Meteorites and Comets - Linda Elkins-Tanton

As the title indicates, the Elkins-Tanton monograph is an introductory text on asteroids, comets and meteorites. The text also includes discussions of moons, planetary impacts and space mission to investigate comets and asteroids. The seven chapters and three appendices are illuminated with detailed gray-scale graphics and diagrams as well as high-resolution black and white photos of moons, comets and other celestial bodies. These are augmented by eight pages of good quality color images in the center of the book. Scientific and astronomical facts and data are presented in clearly readable tabular format throughout the text. While some mathematical concepts and formulas are presented in context, this book is not a text on celestial mechanics. The text incorporates a number of valuable features including an extensive index, bibliography, glossary, a list of Internet resources and astronomical societies.

35. Healthy Aging For Dummies - By Brent Agin, MD, Sharon Perkins, RN

Look to this book for advice, techniques, and strategies to help
people stay vigorous and healthy as they grow older.

People are becoming increasingly knowledgeable about managing their
health as they age. Healthy Aging For Dummies explains how people
can embark on a healthy lifestyle that will enable them to feel
young, both mentally and physically, even as they’re getting older.
It covers tips and advice on choosing the ideal physician; starting
an exercise program; learning to meditate; taking the right
vitamins and herbs; dealing with or preventing heart disease,
cancer, and dementia; replacing negative thinking with positive
thinking; and building memory and learning skills.

36. Linux Smart Homes For Dummies

A Linux smart home is about controlling and monitoring devices and information around your home using a standard personal computer, Linux, and its vast array of open source tools. You don’t have to be a master programmer to create one. If you like to tinker with Linux, Linux Smart Homes For Dummies will guide you through cool home automation projects that are as much fun to work on as they are to use.
Home automation used to be limited to turning on lights and appliances, and maybe controlling your thermostat and lawn sprinkler, from your computer. While you still might not be able to create all the Jetsons’ toys, today you can also

* Build a wireless network
* Create and set up a weather station
* Automate your TV and sound system
* Spy on your pets when you’re not home
* Set up an answering system that knows what to do with calls
* Increase your home’s security

If you know how to use Linux and a few basic development tools — Perl, the BASH shell, development libraries, and the GNU C compiler—Linux Smart Homes For Dummies will help you do all these tricks and more. For example, you can

* Discover the best sources for Linux-based home automation devices
* Set up a wireless network, create a wireless access point, build a bridge between wired and wireless networks, and route your own network traffic
* Build a personal video recorder with MythTV that will record to DVD, or set up a wireless streaming music system
* Create a smart phone system that takes messages and forwards them to your fax, modem, or answering machine
* Build a weather station that notifies you of severe weather alerts
* Control and secure your home automation network, and even check on your house when you’re away

37. Harper's magazine, September 2009

Harper's magazine, September 2009 issue. Includes:
* SCENES FROM THE IRANIAN UPRISING
* MINORITY DEATH MATCH: Jews, Blacks, and the “Post-Racial” Presidency - by Naomi Klein
* DEHUMANIZED: When Math and Science Rule the School - by Mark Slouka
* ADRIANA - A story by J. M. Coetzee

38. The Independent Life Special Anniversary Issue 70 Years on The Second World War

Magazine

39. Republic Magazine - Voice of the Patriot Movement (14 Issues)

Federal Income Tax Scam. IRS. Federal Reserve. Federal Reserve Branches are Owned by the Member Banks in that District. Just because the Federal Reserve Headquarters are in Washington D.C. does not make it Federal.

Look at the Largest Recipients of Treasury Bailout Funds???

Research the Past and current Secretary of the Treasury and who they worked for previously. They are all connected.

Why are the following organizations never in the media? They are not Government.
-Trilateral Commission
-Council on Foreign Relations
-Bilderberg Group

do your own research and come to your own conclusions..

40. Atlantis Rising, 63 Magazine

41. Atlantis Rising, 57 Magazine

42. Atlantis Rising, 55 Magazine