The King of Pop passed away four years ago. But fans still send him birthday greetings.
By: Brian Mansfield
Today would have been Michael Jackson’s 55th birthday. Though the King of Pop died four years ago at the age of 50, Twitter was full of birthday greetings and retrospectives of the late singer.
Also, producer Timbaland hinted at a new project that could include Jackson’s vocals. In a teaser initially posted on YouTube’s Revolt TV channel, Timbaland talked about being approached by Epic Records executive L.A. Reid about a project that “would be like two kings working together.” Timbaland never mentions Jackson’s name, but the singer’s image appears throughout the clip, which has appeared in several third-party versions since the original was removed from YouTube.
The pornography industry effectively shut down late last week after word spread that one of its actresses had tested positive for HIV. The news prompted a moratorium on filming until anyone who has had sex with the actress in the last month is able to get tested. Continue reading
By: Calvin Holloway
I have a question for my single people, specifically the single women, why would the man buy the cow if the milk is free? In laymen’s terms, why marry her if she’s already giving you what you came for which is Sex.
The word sex is not spoken properly in our society; they put safe sex on the table, but in reality safe sex is married sex. “Marriage is honourable in all, and the bed undefiled: but whoremongers and adulterers God will judge” (Hebrews 13:4) Continue reading
The crisis in Syria is turning into a regional conflict with the potential for major economic consequences, Sen. John McCain told CNBC on Wednesday.
In advance of a possible Western military strike, President Bashar Assad’s forces appear to have evacuated most personnel from army and security command headquarters in central Damascus, residents and opposition sources said Wednesday. Continue reading
In the wake of 9/11, the NYPD launched a huge spying program. In the new book Enemies Within, Matt Apuzzo and Adam Goldman detail the radical counterterrorism plan that destroyed the city’s privacy.
By: Abby Haglage
While peering out onto the burning rubble at Ground Zero in the days after September 11, Ray Kelly (then an executive at Bear Stearns) had an epiphany: “The NYPD needs its own intelligence unit.” If the federal government continued to hold a monopoly on nationwide intelligence information, he theorized, the NYPD would simply be “waiting to respond to the next [terrorist] attack” and “helpless to prevent it.” Sworn in as New York City police commissioner just four months later in January 2002, the former Wall Streeter made it his mission to ensure that the NYPD would have the power—and intelligence—to stop something like this from happening on NYC soil ever again. Continue reading