Serendipity SOUL-Saturday Open Thread

                            A woman’s work is never done, even on a Saturday.

Get out and enjoy your day, and when you’re done enjoy a trip to our virtual

                                                                          SPA

Top off your spa excursion, and tune in to some Maxwell alone or with your

                                                                             PARTNER

                          Maxwell – Whenever Wherever Whatever – MTV Unplugged

                                                                               AND OR

                           Maxwell Whenever, Wherever, Whatever in Spanish

Sweet Dreams………..

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7 Responses to Serendipity SOUL-Saturday Open Thread

  1. SouthernGirl2 says:

    Family On Camping Outing Pulled Over On Freeway, Handcuffed On Ground

    http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2010/08/20/family-on-camping-outing-_n_689314.html

    KTLA: Family Frisked In Police Mix-up

    MISSION HILLS — A case of mistaken identity led to a family of five, headed on a camping trip, being frisked on the 405 Freeway and placed in handcuffs.

    Los Angeles Police Department officials came across the family’s white van around 5:45 a.m. Friday, which came back as a stolen vehicle.

  2. SouthernGirl2 says:

    Happy Saturday, everyone!

  3. "Ametia" says:

    PLEASE TAKE A MOMENT TO VIEW PRESIDENT OBAMA’S WEEKLY ADDRESS:

    No Corporate Takeover of Our Democracy


  4. "Ametia" says:

    Here’s a link to the BBC world news. Lord knows, we aren’t getting the REAL scoop on what’s happening around the world in the U.S. of A.

    http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world/

  5. "Ametia" says:

    Five years after Katrina, New Orleans sees higher percentage of Hispanics
    By Ylan Q. Mui
    Washington Post Staff Writer
    Saturday, August 21, 2010

    NEW ORLEANS — Five years after Hurricane Katrina, the rebuilding of the Big Easy has created a new community of Latino immigrants in this famously insular city, redrawing racial lines in a town long defined by black and white.
    The change began just weeks after one of the worst natural disasters in U.S. history, which decimated homes, upended lives and drove a chunk of New Orleans’s black population to Baton Rouge, Houston and other places.

    Although the overall number of Latinos isn’t huge, the population continues to grow and has had an outsize impact on the culture of this proudly eccentric city and on how people here view their home town. More than three-quarters of the 1.1 million residents in the New Orleans area were born in the state, compared with just 30 percent of residents in the Washington region. Many locals still point to long-defunct businesses as landmarks. Recipes at some beloved restaurants haven’t changed in 40 years.

    The emergence of Latinos in the emotionally and politically charged aftermath of the storm sparked outcries from displaced residents who felt their jobs and their status in the city were being challenged. In one infamous news conference, Mayor C. Ray Nagin pledged to return New Orleans to a “chocolate city” after previously asking what he could do to keep the city from being “overrun by Mexican workers.”

    A documentary released last week by Latino performance artist Jose Torres-Tama titled “From Chocolate City to Enchilada Village” is reigniting the controversy on local talk radio.

    http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2010/08/20/AR2010082005636.html?wpisrc=nl_headline

  6. "Ametia" says:

    Good Morning, Beautiful People! I’m Embracing summer; it does not last long here.

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