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June 27 2017

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Reposted bybiauek biauek
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Die Berliner Polizisten waren in einem Containerdorf untergebracht. Dort sollen Wachschützer beobachtet haben, wie ein Polizisten-Pärchen in aller Öffentlichkeit Sex an einem Zaun hatte. Zudem sollen die Beamten nach einer lautstarken Party gemeinsam in einer Reihe an einem Zaun uriniert haben. Außerdem soll eine Kollegin nur in einem Bademantel mit einer Waffe in der Hand auf einem Tisch getanzt haben. (Hier ein Foto von der Party)

http://www.bz-berlin.de/berlin/hamburg-schickt-berliner-partypolizisten-nach-hause
Reposted byareyouboredRekrut-Kschaaf
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Für manche Atheisten und Ex-Muslime unter den Flüchtlingen finden die Einschüchterungen und Bedrohungen auch in Deutschland kein Ende. Dies zeigt unter anderem ein Fall aus Flensburg.

https://jungle.world/artikel/2017/25/hausverbot-fuer-einen-atheisten
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Ob aber alle betroffenen Inhalte gegen deutsche Gesetze verstoßen, ist zweifelhaft: Tweets mit Verschwörungstheorien über den Anschlag auf ein Konzert in Manchester vor wenigen Wochenschlechte Hitler-Witze oder Warnungen vor den vermeintlichen Folgen der "Willkommenskultur" dürften viele als geschmacklos empfinden, einiges dürfte auch unzutreffend sein. Warum solche Aussagen aber nicht vom Grundrecht auf freie Meinungsäußerung gedeckt sein sollten, ist nicht klar.

Auch ganze Accounts in Deutschland zurückzuhalten, lässt sich schwer mit der hiesigen Gesetzeslage begründen. Es sei denn, die Accounts präsentieren bereits im Namen oder bei Profil- oder Titelbildern verbotene Inhalte. Das ist zwar bei einigen der betroffenen Accounts des Fall, aber nicht bei allen 251.

http://www.spiegel.de/netzwelt/web/twitter-blockiert-inhalte-vorgeschmack-auf-netzdg-a-1153530.html
Reposted byswissfondue swissfondue
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June 25 2017

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Margarine may also have received some additional oomph from the famous Wisconsin senatorial taste test of 1955, in which senators, blindfolded, were challenged to tell the difference between butter and margarine. Good Wisconsinites all, most weren’t fooled–except, famously, the vociferously pro-butter Gordon Roselip, who preferred the margarine, insisting that it was butter. It turned out later that Roselip’s wife, worried about her husband’s heart, had for years been sneakily substituting (illegal) yellow margarine for butter at the Senator’s dinner table.


http://theplate.nationalgeographic.com/2014/08/13/the-butter-wars-when-margarine-was-pink/
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In 1886, passionate lobbying from dairy industry led to the federal Margarine Act, which slapped a restrictive tax on margarine and demanded that margarine manufacturers pay prohibitive licensing fees. Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and Ohio went a step further and banned margarine outright.

Margarine, its foes proclaimed, threatened the family farm, the American way of life, and the moral order. Impassioned speeches were made in defense of “sweet and wholesome” butter. Governor Lucius Hubbard of Minnesota bemoaned the fact that “the ingenuity of depraved human genius has culminated in the production of oleomargarine and its kindred abominations.” Senator Joseph Quarles of Wisconsin (the Dairy State) thundered that butter should come from the dairy, not the slaughterhouse.  “I want butter that has the natural aroma of life and health. I decline to accept as a substitute caul fat, matured under the chill of death, blended with vegetable oils and flavored by chemical tricks.”

Pro-butter political cartoonists pictured factories dropping everything from stray cats to soap, paint, arsenic, and rubber boots into the margarine mix; and a barrage of dubious scientific reports hinted that margarine caused cancer, or possibly led to insanity.

http://theplate.nationalgeographic.com/2014/08/13/the-butter-wars-when-margarine-was-pink/
Reposted by02mydafsoup-01 02mydafsoup-01
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Reposted bypati2k6 pati2k6
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Reposted bybruxakrybuspati2k6
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In 1891, dairy organizations in the state helped convince the legislature to pass what was known as a “pink law.” Under the new law, oleo could now be legally manufactured and sold in Minnesota, but it had to be colored pink. Since few consumers relished the idea of slathering a pink, butter-like spread on their toast, the pink law effectively halted all sales of oleo in the state in the 1890s. But in 1898, the U.S. Supreme Court declared pink laws unconstitutional. Oleo was now legal in Minnesota. The skirmishes over how available it would be to consumers, however, were far from over.


https://www.minnpost.com/mnopedia/2015/12/yellow-margarine-was-illegal-minnesota-until-1963
Reposted by02mydafsoup-01 02mydafsoup-01
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..the Shakira Law to rule them all..
Definitely no fake news!!!!
Reposted fromtron tron viarunkenstein runkenstein
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The game has gained a cult following in Japan and Taiwan for its notoriously poor quality including copyright images – it has been ranked as a kusoge, which literally means "shitty game", a game considered "so bad that it's good". It has since been given multiple parody treatments.
Reposted bynitroventKryptoniteschaaf
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Reposted bysztukamatorkaliczipati2k6nvmkrybusgadula92
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Reposted byRemulanerswissfondue
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Reposted by919sofiasaperturejulianturneru-ditGalomtalaBananiKryptonitebitstackerDas-huepfende-KommaDagarhenAshburnAvenuefafnirscaverashfaelmolotovcupcakeAtariBlackRAtTullfrogp856c-zadremdicoErgoCanisTankpdr320lolufomfmfmfnaichpati2k6DevacitPsaiko3mi1yznuhfinkreghkaesekuchennvmMissDeWordelokrund2015Santherainbowzombieskilledmyunicornbollabollaarez
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Reposted bynvm nvm

June 24 2017

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Reposted fromkaiee kaiee viaBanani Banani
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