PETA TV: Sommer, Sonne, Grillen – aber was macht man als Vegetarier? PETA.TV Magazin hat sich einmal umgeschaut, was es für Möglichkeiten für Vegetarier und Veganer gibt, um beim Grillen nicht leer auszugehen.
Das beste gleich vorweg: veganes Grillen ist so lecker, dass selbst Fleischesser nicht widerstehen können!
HEADLINE: ACLU challenges drug testing of Fla. state workers
CAPTION: The American Civil Liberties Union of Florida is suing Florida Gov. Rick Scott over ordering drug testing for all state employees, regardless of suspicion. (June 1)
(sot: Howard Simon, Executive Director, ACLU of Florida)
We only have the capacity to deal with about 2 a week. And this Governor and this legislature is manufacturing legal challenges. I want to say this should be a civics lesson for the people of Florida. Thank God the entire government is not run by the governor’s office or by the legislature. We have a third branch of government, which is the courts and it’s now time for the courts to step up and protect the citizens of Florida from the abuse of their rights.
The state’s own test showed that welfare recipients don’t have a rate of drug abuse any more so than people who are not on welfare. Nothing had demonstrated that state employees are drug abusers. The only thing that has changed is the radical politics of this governor, not welfare recipients and not state employees.
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Klein was born in Queens (Rockaway Beach), New York, the son of Miram (née Warshauer) and John Klein, a printer. His maternal grandfather was professional musician Frank Warshauer. He has referred to his heritage as Jewish.
Klein graduated from the Hackley School and the University of Pennsylvania with a degree in American civilization. In 1969 Klein began reporting for the Essex County Newspapers, and The Peabody Times in Peabody, Massachusetts In 1972 he reported for Boston’s WGBH, and until 1974 he was also the news editor for The Real Paper in Cambridge, Massachusetts. He was a contributing editor for Rolling Stone from 1975 to 1980, and Washington bureau chief from 1975 to 1977. He became friends with actor–director Tom Laughlin after interviewing him for Rolling Stone and appeared briefly as a reporter in Laughlin’s 1977 film Billy Jack Goes to Washington.
Klein published Woody Guthrie: A Life in 1980 and Payback: Five Marines After Vietnam in 1984. He was a political columnist for New York from 1987 to 1992, winning the Peter Kihss Award for his reporting on the 1989 race for mayor of New York. In May 1992 he joined Newsweek and wrote the column “Public Lives,” which won a National Headliner Award in 1994. Newsweek also won a National Magazine Award for their coverage of Bill Clinton’s 1992 victory. From 1992 to 1996 he was also a consultant for CBS News, providing commentary.
In December 1996 he joined The New Yorker to write the Letter from Washington column. In 2000 he published The Running Mate, a sequel of sorts to Primary Colors. In March 2002 Klein published The Natural: Bill Clinton’s Misunderstood Presidency, an account of Clinton’s two terms in office.
In January 2003, he joined Time to write a column called In the Arena on national and international affairs. It appears in Time’s upfront Notebook section and has been criticized for its reporting about then–minority leader Nancy Pelosi and the Democratic opposition to warrantless wiretapping. The column has been the source of several retractions by Time.
Klein is a regular blogger on time.com’s Swampland blog. In November 2007, Salon columnist Glenn Greenwald wrote about what he alleged were factual errors in a Klein story about the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA). Klein reported that the Democratic version of the FISA bill “would require the surveillance of every foreign-terrorist target’s calls to be approved by the FISA court” and that it therefore “would give terrorists the same legal protections as Americans.” Time later published a comment: “In the original version of this story, Joe Klein wrote that the House Democratic version of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) would allow a court review of individual foreign surveillance targets. Republicans believe the bill can be interpreted that way, but Democrats don’t.” Greenwald noted that the text of the legislation does not require court review of individual targets, and that Time’s response disregards this fact. Klein’s response was, “I have neither the time nor legal background to figure out who’s right.”
Later, Greenwald reported that Time “refused the requests of two sitting members of Congress … to correct Klein’s false statements in Time itself.” Greenwald has reported that Senator Russ Feingold has been informed by Time that his letter rebutting Klein will be published in a forthcoming issue.
In October 2012 Klein was criticized by Glenn Greenwald for revealing on MSNBC’s Morning Joe program his advocacy of U.S. drone strikes. Klein dismissed child deaths caused by drones in the countries where they are operating, stating that the bottom line in the end was to ask “whose 4-year-olds get killed? What we’re doing is limiting the possibility that 4-year-olds here will get killed by indiscriminate acts of terror.”
In a June 2013 cover story for Time magazine, Klein reported on Oklahoma tornado relief, but came under fire for implying secular humanists did not help deliver aid. Klein later clarified he only meant to refer to “organized” secular humanist groups, a claim that was also contested and called inaccurate.
In October 2014 Klein traveled to Tuscaloosa, Alabama, for his article in Time magazine titled “Shut down in Tuscaloosa.” Klein interviewed a small number of academics from the University of Alabama. Klein’s article came under fire from the focus group he interviewed due to allegations of misquotes, improper citations, and wrong names used in the interview.
SYLACAUGA, Ala. (WIAT) — Four former Sylacauga High School students have been arrested today in the assault of 17-year-old Brian Ogle, officials say.
Ogle was reportedly beaten by a group of people the night of Sept. 30th in the parking lot of Old Ace Hardware. His mother told us he was attacked because he made pro-police statements on social media, and says she thinks it is a hate crime. Ogle was found bleeding from his head on Friday around 10 p.m. He was transported to the Coosa Valley Medical Center and later transported to UAB by helicopter. He reportedly suffered skull fractures and internal bleeding.
Sylacauga Police Chief Kelley Johnson says all four that were arrested are between the ages of 18 and 20, and former SHS students.
20-year-old Quartez Lamar Walker, 19-year-old Bobby Ronchea Brown, 18-year-old La Noah Grant Ealy Jr., and 20-year-old Daveon Shamareya Nix were all arrested by Sylacauga Police and charged with assault.
All four suspects arrested are black males. Walker and Brown were arrested on the campus of Stillman College in Tuscaloosa. Walker is charged with assault in the first degree, a Class B felony. His bond is set at ,000. If convicted, the charge carries a sentence of two to 20 years in prison.
Brown is charged with assault in the second degree, a class C felony. If convicted, the charge carries a sentence of one to 10 years in prison. His bond is set at ,000.
Grant Ealy, Jr. was arrested on the campus of Auburn University at Montgomery and charged with assault in the second. His bond is ,000.
Nix was arrested in Sylacauga and charged with assault in the second degree. His bond is also set at ,000.
We spoke to Brian’s mother Brandi Allen after learning of the arrests. Last week, she told us Brian was moved out of the ICU into a room. Today, Brandi told us he is doing a little better.
Chief Kelley says there is no evidence to support any current SHS students were involved in the assault, and that they do not expect to make any further arrests at this time. Video Rating: / 5
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