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Just bought one of these: Initial testing looks good.

Let's get something straight: I'm not an immigrant in the USA. I didn't immigrate there. My parents didn't immigrate there. My Grandparents didn't immigrate there. My great-great grandparents didn't immigrate there. The first Maxson arrived in the US before 1776. I'm a Native American and there's nothing going to change that.

you want to see the real bullies? It's the left and progressives who want to force me to agree with them while they won't see that they are the real bullies:

Let me make sure I understand this. The left says:

1) a Christian ought to be forced to use their artistic skills to put a message on a cake that they disagree with
2) the person who owns this restaurant is perfectly in the right because they think the government is in the wrong

What am I missing?

. 2 Things:

Why do airlines have to give their fares names like "wanna get away" or "any time"? They aren't descriptive
Why is everyone's websites quoting fares to the US with hand luggage only?

Bible Version News

1 min read

From Way of Life's Friday Church News Notes for 22 July 2018

KING JAMES BIBLE STILL THE PREFERRED TRANSLATION IN AMERICA (Friday Church News Notes, June 22, 2018,,, 866-295-4143) - The 2015 Barna State of the Bible survey found that the King James Bible remains the preferred Bible version among Americans by far. It is the preferred Bible by 39% of those surveyed. After that is the New International Version (NIV), at 13%, and the New King James (NKJV), at 10%. These numbers have remained consistent since 2012. There is a significant difference when it comes to age groups. Among Boomers (age 50-68), 43% prefer the KJV; among Gen-Xers (age 31-49), 41%; but among Millennials (age 16-30), it is 28%. Still, the King James Bible is the preferred translation among all age groups over the New International Version, which is the next favorite. This information is from “State of the Bible 2015,”

Yes, I'm still here...I just haven't written much in a while.

Creative Commons and Attribution

1 min read

Last week, I received an interesting email from someone asking me to change the attribution on one of the pictures I had used. 

Here's the article: 
Here's the image I used:

All of my own images are published with a creative commons license and I'm totally for the idea that the person gets to control what happens with their stuff; however, I think it is a step too far to use that to drive traffic to a website as opposed to a simple attribution.

Attention: to those living in the Surrey area. I have returned. There is no need to fear this "beast from the east". There will be no snow.