updated 04.1.02
Its not a question of if but when....
if you have anything you'd like to see on this website please feel free to email me
im currently looking for any news articles that you find of interest also any pictures
that you feel are should be displayed on here.

Update:  Well since 911 all our lives have changed, we've been forced
to open our eyes to the side of humanity we all hoped would go away or
never exsisted. This website hopefully got or is getting you all prepared for whats next.

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US army unveils 'super sandwich'
The United States has declared war on soggy sandwiches.
American military reasearchers have cooked up an indestructible sandwich for soldiers to eat on the battlefield.
It is designed to stay fresh and dry for up to three years, and to withstand airdrops, rough handling and extreme climates.

Sony sued by suicide mum
An American woman is taking Sony  Online to court after her son committed suicide last Thanksgiving. The man was logged on to Everquest just minutes before he shot himself, the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reports.
Despite repeatedly suffering epileptic fits while playing the game, 21 year old Shawn Woolley played up to twelve hours a day, quitting his job and leaving his family to spend more time with the addictive game.

Jewish school bus attacked with stones in Paris
PARIS - A school bus carrying Jewish students in Paris was bombarded with stones Wednesday, news reports said, drawing immediate condemnation from the Paris mayor and renewed pleas for religious tolerance.

Nuclear-Tipped Interceptors Studied
Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld has opened the door to the possible use of nuclear-tipped interceptors in a national missile defense system, reviving an idea that U.S. authorities rejected nearly three decades ago as technically problematic and politically unacceptable.

Boy compensated for being born
A severely disabled French boy has won a landmark case against medical authorities for allowing him to be born rather than aborted.

Schizophrenia 'linked to lack of sun'
Some cases of schizophrenia may be caused by mothers being deprived of sunshine during pregnancy, an expert has suggested.

Sex-mad 'ghost' scares Zanzibaris
The ghost or genie goes by the name of Popo Bawa and people believe that it sodomises its victims, most of whom are men.

Oral sex HIV warning
The risk of contracting HIV from oral sex may be greater than previously thought.

China acts on net 'addicts'
The Chinese authorities have shut down almost 2,000 internet cafes and ordered another 6,000 to suspend their operations because of concerns over the influence of the internet on teenagers.

Taleban outlaw lipstick and nail varnish
fghanistan's ruling Taleban movement in Kabul has banned the import of a whole variety of items which it says are un-Islamic, including nail varnish, lipstick and neckties.

Powder could help weaken hurricanes
A powder touted as a potential way to weaken hurricanes sucked the moisture out of a thunderstorm Thursday in its latest test.

Children still abused by African armies
There has been little change in the use of child soldiers in African conflicts over the past year despite United Nations calls for the practice to stop, according to a new report.


Canada's orchards bruised by lack of bees
With the number of bees in Canada steadily dropping, consumers stand a good chance of getting stung at the cash register,
according to researchers. From flower beds to farm fields, the swarms of insects that give us honey are slowly disappearing.

Arctic wilderness at risk
Most of the Arctic wilderness will be at risk by the middle of this century if industrial development carries on at its current rate, United Nations scientists have warned.

Tanker carrying toxic chemical capsizes
Malaysian officials say an Indonesian tanker laden with a toxic chemical has capsized off the coast of the southern Malaysian state of Johor.

Floating abortion clinic sets sail
A ship carrying an on-board gynaecological clinic has left the Netherlands for Ireland, where it plans to offer abortions to Irish women.

Bigamy row in Colombia
From July 24 bigamy will be taken off Colombia's statute books as a criminal offence.
Leading, depending on your point of view, to an outbreak of immorality and cheating spouses, or not much change at all.

Mobile firms patent 'brain shields'
Mobile phone companies have been developing their own devices to reduce the amount of radiation absorbed by the brain.

Bombay gets tough on plastic bags
Bombay is stepping up its campaign against plastic bags, with police raids on factories and shops that may be manufacturing or handling them.

CJD scientists warn of 'second wave'
Scientists are warning that the predicted size of the variant CJD epidemic may have been underestimated.

US outlaws 'medical' marijuana
The United States Supreme Court has ended a legal battle over the medical use of marijuana, ruling that there are no circumstances which justify it.

Earring arrests in Namibia
The Namibian Government has distanced itself from the actions of members of the paramilitary unit, the Special Field Force (SFF), who last week rounded up men wearing earrings, because they were supposedly gay.

Mad deer disease in Colorado
With the arrival of spring comes a new threat - a form of mad cow disease for deer and elk

Winnipeg judge orders release of 911 murder tapes
After 5 or 6 911 phone calls the police finialy send a police car only at the cost of the two womens lifes who were stabed to death.

Pressure for jail orphans' release
The children have not been found guilty of any criminal offences and are being held in jail because they have no family or friends to look after them.

Scientists grow living brain cells from human cadavers
For the first time, researchers have successfully cultivated cells taken from brains of dead humans, raising hopes that neural cells could be harvested from adult instead of fetal tissue.

Anger at breast enlargements for soldiers
At least four women have had breast enlargements at a military hospital since the start of the year, it has been revealed at the cost of the tax payer.

Man dies in dishwasher accident
The man, believed to be in his mid-50s, was at his mother's home when he apparently tripped and fell onto the open door of a dishwashing machine ( Thanks goes to kim for this odd tidbit )

hehe the one and only BiLL GaTeS ( dont get me wrong
bill gates does donate lots of money to charitys )

Teenager charged with racist attack
A 15-year-old boy has been charged with a racist attack on a war veteran.

Spinal injury reversed in the lab
Scientists have made a key discovery that could lead to a new treatment for spinal cord injuries.

Tick could have had dino diet
A 90-million-year-old tick, fossilised in amber, and which could have fed on the blood of dinosaurs, has stirred up suggestions that it might contain the DNA of the fearsome creatures.

Cannabis drug to begin clinical trials in Canada
A cannabis-based drug for patients with multiple sclerosis and other forms of severe pain will soon be tested in Canada.

Hypersonic jet prepares for test flight
Nasa has revealed a prototype engine that could allow an aircraft to fly at up to 10 times the speed of sound.

Aviation first for robotic spy plane
An unmanned high-altitude spy plane has made aviation history by completing the first non-stop, robotic flight across the Pacific from California to Australia, US defence officials said on Tuesday.

Aids boy's robbery ordeal
Three armed men have robbed the Johannesburg home of dying 12-year-old South African Aids activist Nkosi Johnson.

Landmine clearer goes into action
A machine designed to help clear large areas of anti-personnel landmines has been unveiled.

To love, honour and deceive
Long-term relationships are fundamentally dishonest. And it's all the fault of females.

Columbine families sue computer game makers
Relatives of people killed in the Columbine massacre are seeking damages from computer game makers claiming their products helped bring about the killings.

'Suicidal genes' identified
Scientists in France and Switzerland say they have found genes that may cause suicidal behaviour.

Boy, 11, kills mother
Police in Japan are reported to be holding an eleven-year-old boy on suspicion of killing his mother.

McDonald's pays over pickle
The McDonald's fast food chain has settled a lawsuit brought by an American woman who claimed she was disfigured by an extremely hot pickle.

Mali's children in chocolate slavery
In all, at least 15,000 children are thought to be over in the neighbouring Ivory Coast, producing cocoa which then goes towards making almost half of the world's chocolate.

Fears grow for child slave ship
There is growing concern over the whereabouts of a ship said to be carrying children destined for slave labour in west Africa.

Ancient tree rings give climate clues
Ancient tree stumps uncovered in a South American earthquake have provided the most detailed picture yet of the world's climate before the last ice age.

Ecstasy users damaging their memories
Ecstasy users are damaging their memories, say scientists.
Research found that people who had taken the drug over long periods of time found it difficult to remember the simplest of tasks.

First disposable hearing aid launched
The world's first disposable hearing aid has been launched - and experts hope it will encourage more people to address their hearing problems

Norway may kill dolphins for research
Norway, one of the two countries still hunting whales, is considering killing dolphins for scientific research.

Chinese boy murdered at school
Chinese schoolboy hacked with an axe during a lesson, A six-year-old schoolboy has been murdered in the middle of a lesson at school China's state news agency has reported.

U.S. Marines develop non-lethal pain ray
The American Marines are working on a new weapon designed to stun, incapacitate, disorient or stop - but not kill - enemies. It's a microwave gun that sends out a pain ray.

click on the picture to see an enlarged version

Bard 'used drugs for inspiration'
Scientists in South Africa have uncovered evidence that Shakespeare might have been a cannabis user who took the drug as a source of inspiration.

Synthetic virus nearing reality
Scientists will have the technology to create a wholly artificial virus within the next five years, a major conference in the US has been told.

Outrage at Moi remark
Leaders in Kenya, particularly women, are up in arms against President Daniel arap Moi for comments he made saying one of the things that hinders women from making progress is because they have small brains.

Male contraceptive 'could fight STDs'
A male contraceptive pill that protects against sexually transmitted diseases could one day become a reality, say scientists in China.

Jailbreak prisoners win damage claim
A former republican prisoner and an armed robber who sued the Home Office over injuries suffered during a failed jail breakout have won their claim for damages.

How Soviets copied America's best bomber during WWII
Feat of Soviet reverse engineering pushed U.S. on defensive missile systems

China plans world's deepest lab
The Chinese Government says it is to build what it claims to be the world's deepest underground laboratory, 5,000m below the earth's surface, to study and predict earthquakes.

Sodas linked to obesity
Children who drink sugary soft drinks are at higher risk of becoming obese, researchers in the United States report.

Russia braces for population disaster
Russia's population has been falling dramatically since the end of communism, spurred by heavy drinking, poor nutrition and health care as well as environmental pollution and low safety standards.

France set for mass cattle slaughter
France has unveiled a radical plan to tackle the crisis over mad cow disease, by slaughtering up to 10,000 cattle every week

Super-Sized "Frankenfish" Raised In Vancouver
Federal scientists have raised so-called "Frankenfish" at a Fisheries Department lab in West Vancouver.
Instead of weighing about 10 grams at one year old, the fish weighed in at about 200 grams.

A 12-day-old South African cheetah cub relaxes in the hands of a nursery keeper at the San Diego Zoo in California.

Cannabis 'damages mental health'
Using cannabis can have a serious effect on mental health, warn scientists.

Brain region for understanding minds
Researchers in Canada say that our ability to understand the thoughts of other people - to some times "read between the lines" - appears to be generated by a single region in the brain.

Mouthwash could tackle malaria
A chemical ingredient of mouthwash is being hailed as a new weapon against the malaria parasite

Hajj pilgrims barred in Ebola scare
Saudi Arabia has banned Ugandan Muslim pilgrims from attending for the annual Hajj pilgrimage next month due to fears of the deadly Ebola virus.

More Sask. elk infected with wasting disease
Up to 1,000 elk in Saskatchewan will have to be killed after inspectors discovered more cases of a rare but highly-contagious disease among herds in the province

Canada tackles 'mad elk disease'
More than 1,500 elk are being killed in Canada after an outbreak of the elk version of mad-cow disease.

Snatched baby rescued from waves
Here is a picture of an austrlian man prepared to drown himself
and his new born baby.

Held for talking to opposite sex
The authorities in the northern Nigerian city of Kano have rounded up hundreds of people for talking to members of the opposite sex on the streets.

Public warned over radioactive watches
The straps of the 4,500 watches sold by Carrefour up to November 9 this year are contaminated with Cobalt 60.

Canada firm to supply medical marijuana
Canada's health ministry has awarded a contract to a private company to supply hundreds of kilogrammes of marijuana for medicinal purposes.

Cannabis clues to fertility
Scientists believe they have found a potential reason why cannabis smoking could have an effect on fertility.

Asian elephants 'cling to survival'
Asian elephants are hard-pressed to withstand the increasing human pressures they face, conservationists say.

Hirohito 'guilty' over sex slaves
A mock international war crimes tribunal in Tokyo has found the late Emperor Hirohito guilty for his army's wartime policy of forcing foreign women to work as sex slaves.

Quebec ( Canada ) judge threatens TB patient with jail
Man accused of refusing treatment for a particularly potent strain of tuberculosis was given one more chance Thursday to avoid jail.

Ottawa ( Canada ) cuts funding from native treatment centre
The Virginia Fontaine Addictions Foundation has been under close scrutiny recently after reports that dozens of workers were paid to go on a Caribbean cruise.

Clouds speed ozone loss
An international research team has confirmed that cloud particles speed up the destruction of the ozone layer.

Russian bombers back in the cold
The Russian air force has resumed flights in the Arctic region after a 10-year break, prompting the United States and Canada to deploy aircraft at their forward bases in Alaska and western Canada.

Video games: Cause for concern?
Huge hype surrounds the launch of each new games console - the Sony Playstation 2 is just the latest. But should parents be worried by their children's passion for virtual play?

Cattle to cut out circumcisions
An American organisation - which opposes the circumcision of girls - is giving 100 scholarships to girls who have chosen not to go through the rites.

Men listen with half their brains
Researchers in the United States have found that men only listen with half their brain, while women use both sides.

'Gentle sex' may prevent heart attacks
Bedroom athletics may not be necessary to reap health benefits from sexual activity, researchers suggest.
Even non-vigorous sex may be enough to significantly reduce the risk of heart attack and stroke.

Winning wildlife pictures go on show

The spider, the largest in Britain and one of the rarest, is able to catch small fish.

Commuting is 'biggest stress'
Travelling to and from work is the single biggest cause of stress for many people, a survey has found.

Alien invaders hitch a ride on ships
Ships may be spreading human diseases around the world in their ballast tanks, scientists have warned.

Gel 'heals wounds without scars'
A new spray has been developed to heal wounds made inside the body during surgery without scarring.

Husband Stabs Wife To Death While Watching
" I know what you did last summer "

Deep vein thrombosis
Young women dies from long plane flight.

Boys 'still the weaker sex'
Boys born prematurely are much more likely to die or suffer major complications than girls, despite major medical advances.

Human bone grown outside body
They hope the work will eventually lead to new treatments for bone fractures and the crippling bone disease osteoporosis.

Ebola and other tropical viruses
The Zaire strain of ebola is the most deadly to date, proving fatal in just under 90% of those who contracted.

Ebola virus strikes Uganda
Ugandan health authorities are battling to contain an outbreak of the deadly ebola virus which has killed at least 31 people in the north of the country.

Namibia gay rights row
Namibia's controversial Home Affairs Minister Jerry Ekandjo is reported by state television to have urged newly graduated police officers to "eliminate" gays and lesbians "from the face of Namibia".

Poachers threaten caviar future
The real problems come from the caviar pirates, the wealthy mafia clans who are trawling the sturgeon to extinction

Tiger trauma
Tiger twin refuses to eat after poachers kill sister

Poachers kill tiger in Indian zoo
Poachers have killed and skinned a tigress in a zoo in southern India, sparking fresh concerns about the safety of endangered species in captivity.

Chilling tale for icepack addicts
People who use a packet of frozen peas to bring down the swelling on a bruise or strain could be risking frostbite, say doctors.

Could two men conceive a child?
The thought that two men may one day be able to have a child of their own may not be that ridiculous after all.

NASA's billion-dollar shuttle replacement may never fly
NASA has spent four years and about $1 billion developing a replacement for the space shuttle, with nothing to show for it but a half-built prototype sitting in a Palmdale, California, hangar.

Monkey species 'gone for good'
A species of monkey is on the verge of extinction and could be the first primate to die out since the 18th Century, campaigners have warned.

Amazon geneticist 'killed hundreds'
A US geneticist who died earlier this year has been accused of deliberately infecting thousands of Yanomami Indians with measles, killing hundreds of them.

Malaysia bans game arcades
The Malaysian Government is shutting down all video arcades because they are turning the young into "addicts".

China fights game arcades
Officials in the southern Chinese city of Guangzhou have announced that they are to close down more than 1,500 video game arcades out of concerns about their influence on young people.

You may be allergic to your computer
Swedish scientists say the chemical used to make computer screens give off emissions may affect your health.

Red wine 'can stop herpes'
An ingredient of red wine could prevent the spread of herpes, according to scientists.

Call for asteroid defences
UK Government is urged to set up an early warning system for dangerous objects heading for Earth.

Thai 'Robocop' tools up
Scientists have developed an armed robotic security guard.
"Roboguard", devised in Thailand, can shoot at will or wait for the order to fire from its human masters via the internet.

cilck on the picture to see a better version

Picture taken by a firefighter battling the Montana forest fires.
Pretty impressive shot.

Scientists test sex-change bears
Scientists on Svalbard have found that more than one in a hundred of the islands' polar bears are hermaphroditic.
The chemicals blamed for the Svalbard bears' condition are PCBs (polychlorinated biphenyls), which are damaging their immune systems.

GM goat spins web based future
A goat that produces spider's web protein is about to revolutionise the materials industry.
Stronger and more flexible than steel, spider silk offers a lightweight alternative to carbon fibre.

Video games help hyperactive children
Nasa scientists are using computer games and biofeedback to treat children that are hyperactive or have an attention deficit disorder (ADD).

IBM develops world's most advanced quantum computer
International Business Machines Corp. said Tuesday it had developed the world's most advanced quantum computer, a device based on the mysterious quantum physics properties of atoms that allow them to work together as a computer's processor and memory.

Words can't describe the feeling I had when I seen this picture.

U.S. official: University to review FBI's Internet-wiretap system
-- A U.S. Justice Department official said Thursday he expected a university will be selected within 10 days to begin the long-awaited review of the FBI's Internet-wiretap system called Carnivore, which has drawn criticism for potential privacy abuses. The system allows the FBI to intercept the e-mails of a criminal suspect among the flood of other data passing through an Internet service provider.

Vanishing reptiles prompt concern
Scientists say there is evidence that reptiles are undergoing a decline even more marked than that now affecting amphibians.

Mobile Phone users get mixed safety signals
Research suggests hands-free sets for mobile phones are safer than holding mobiles directly against your head.

Solar filament takes off
Nasa's Transition Region and Coronal Explorer (Trace) satellite has taken one of the most spectacular images of the Sun's surface.

Recreational drug danger highlighted
Separate studies into the impact of using cocaine and ecstasy have highlighted the risks associated with recreational use of illegal drugs.

Prince warns of 'playing God'
Prince Charles, a long-standing opponent of genetically-modified food, is to warn the scientific community that tampering with nature could cause great harm to the world.

Tarantula 'may save lives'
A poisonous tarantula spider may help save the lives of people suffering heart attacks and brain tumours.

Ecstasy 'damages memory'
Ecstasy, the illegal recreational drug popular among young nightclub goers, appears to damage the memory, researchers have

Chimp haven moves ahead
Former laboratory chimpanzees in the US should now get their retirement home in Louisiana - provided $6m can be raised to fund the project.

Students make childproof gun
Two US undergraduates have designed a cheap mechanical device which prevents young children firing handguns.

Poison beer for apartheid enemies
The head of South Africa's chemical and biological weapons programme during the apartheid era, Dr Wouter Basson, supplied poisoned beer for tests on unsuspecting black taxi drivers, according to a witness at his trial.

Your bedding could make you ill
Almost half of households in the US have levels of dust mites in their bedding which can cause allergies and asthma, research suggests.

Quebec teacher quits over student's fake gun
A Quebec teacher quit his job over the weekend because charges were dropped against a 15-year-old student who pointed a fake gun at him in class.


Coral collapse in Caribbean
Soaring ocean temperatures in the Caribbean have caused the first mass die-off of coral in the region for 3,000 years.

It pays to be nice
Being nice to other people can bring real rewards over and above a warm satisfied glow, say scientists.

Two stoned to death in Guatemala.
A Japanese tourist and a Guatemalan bus driver have been beaten to
death after villagers suspected a tour group of trying to kidnap children.

Solar eruption may flood Earth

Mystery balls fall from the sky
South Africans are still wondering about the source of two unidentified
falling objects which have crashed to the ground in the last few days.

$10,000 to quit smoking
Smokers are being offered a $10,000 cash prize to quit the habit by entering an international competition.

 'Flying' trains may be available in 20 years

Man throws defenseless dog into oncoming traffic

Mother charged with arming children, 5 and 7, for walk home from school

Anti-mine boots under trial

Taxi drivers' brains "grow' on the job

Serial killer sentenced to grisly death ( Good Read )

Quiet cult's doomsday suicide. over 300 men women and children lock themself in a church and burn it down.

lest we forget..

Hormone makes 'mind go blank'

Whales beach and die after Navy tests

World's biggest iceberg on the loose

Cannabis 'more harmful than tobacco'

The Chinese medicine market has led to bears being 'kept in torture chambers'

Circus lions kill Brazilian boy
If you were an lion taken away from your native land would you wana be enslaved and tortured
for our viewing pleasures. Animals weren't put on this earth to do tricks for us humans.

Amazon tree loss continues
since we all know that trees give us fresh air and keep the CO2 levels down not to mention their a marvel in their own right
which can live for more then 100+ years why would we cut them down in the name of the almighty dollar. Sure we need wood for paperbut their are alternatives to cutting trees. " Logging " shouldn't be an industry for people to depend on. We can use
Hemp to make paper / ropes / soaps / clothing all these marvolus things but yet its deemed " socially unacceptable ".
Go figure

Noisy toys damaging kids' hearing

World's amphibian population vanishing

Women killed by Thai elephant during circus performance
If you were an elephant would you wana enslaved and tortured?

Children shot at US zoo

Video games 'increase aggression' ( DuH )

Puzzling deaths of gray whales off California coast probed
If you were a whale would you wana live in the ocean?

Laptop is cyber judge and jury on the streets of brazil
Now i think i've seen it all. Check this out kinda reminds me of that movie
Judge Dred

  Pond scum may be future's new fuel source

Veterans to get Viagra

Raw meat irradiation rules go into effect

Here is an actual picture taken of the two young men who rained terror upon their class mates
in Columbine.

Tell me what you think


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