EDITORS NOTE: To all police (LE) priest (churches) and hypocrites (snitches): This is my mind and my body, not yours. I will get high and fornicate as much as I want. You should just go back to stuffing your stupid faces with doughnuts and leave the rest of us alone. Why don't you get a real job and stop sucking on the public tit? Try working for a living like the rest of us, you lazy worthless bastards!
Should We Trust Police Officers?
Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected. Related article: 46,000+ American citizens are currently serving time for crimes that they did not commit
Sex: Two Extremes
Died a Virgin:
1.) Sir Isaac Newton (English Scientist 1642-1727)
2.) Immanuel Kant (German Philosopher 1724-1804)
3.) John Ruskin (English writer 1819-1900) On his wedding night, he was shocked into sexual abstinence for the remainder of his life by the sight of his wife’s pubic hair. He became an obsessive masturbator – “a suicide committed daily,” he called it. Sexual repression drove him mad. He kept a dairy of his sex dreams.
4.) Adolf Hitler (German leader 1889-1945), it was thought he had only one testicle. He loved pornographic films and books. At a Christmas party, a woman kissed him under the mistletoe and he literally shook with rage. Despite his last-minute marriage to Eva Braun, many authorities believe he died a virgin.
1.) King Solomon (c. 973-933 B.C.) The son of David and Bath-Sheba became the third king of Israel and reigned some 40 years, during which time, he enjoyed 700 wives and, from 60 to 300 mistresses. His women were both Israel and foreign born. They were among the most beautiful in all of antiquity. Although polygamy was the matrimonial standard of the time, later, rabbis claimed Solomon’s single son was proof of punishment by God for Solomon’s violation of monogamy.
2.) Cleopatra (Egyptian ruler 69-30 B.C.) Though some modern scholars say she was no great beauty, Cleopatra was among the most alluring women of all time and was well versed in the art of lovemaking. From the time she took her first lover at the age of 12, the Queen of the Nile used sex for power as well as for pleasure. It is said she erected a small temple where she kept scores of young male lovers who were fed drugs to increase their lust. It was with these slaves she practiced erotic secrets she had learned from courtesans in a bordello in Alexandria. Allegedly she could take on 100 men in a single night.
3.) Queen Zingua (Angolan early 17th Century) was an admitted nymphomaniac rivaled only by the legendary Amazons who were said to make sex slaves of male captives. The Queen, who kept a large harem of males, enjoyed arranging battles to the death between warriors then going to bed with the winner. Her sex life continued until she converted to Catholicism at the age of 77.
4.) Giovanni Giacomo Casanova (Italian 1725-1798), according to his own voluminous memoirs, seduced thousands of women; only 116 of them are actually named in published records. Life for the Italian adventurer was a continual search for new pleasures and his name equals Don Juan’s as a synonym for a promiscuous womanizer. Casanova’s specialty was seducing his friends’ wives and daughters, often two at a time.
5.) Catherine the Great (Russian ruler 1729-1796), sexually insatiable empress of Russia, advocated sexual relations six times a day. She had 21 official lovers, although her final total would exceed 80. An avid voyeur as well as an insomniac, Catherine claimed sex was the best sleeping pill. Rogerson, her physician, and Mme. Protas, her procurer, examined and tried out all male prospects before approving them for the empress.
6.) Marquis de Sade (French 1740-1814) was the man who gave us the word sadism. He lived a life of scandalous debauchery marked by habitual infidelity and sexual perversions. Comte Donatien Alphonse Francois de Sade (he encouraged people to call him “Marquis”) was a handsome little Frenchman and a “fanatic of vice.” He was involved in the notorious Rosa Keller affair, in which he tortured a Parisian prostitute, and was tried in absentia and sentenced to death for his part in the Marseilles scandal – an orgy in which he was accused of sodomy, torture and poisoning participants with chocolate covered bonbons. Eventually reprieved by the King, de Sade authored numerous novels and plays, including 100 Days of Sodom, in which he described 600 variations of the sex instinct. In 1803, he was committed to an insane asylum at Charenton where he died 11 years later.
7.) Mlle. Dubois (French actress c. 1770) – a chronicler of the day wrote, “her greed for gold was equal to her greed for pleasure. ”She once made a catalog of her lovers over a 20 year period. The final tally was 16,527 individuals – three per day.
8.) Frank Harris (author and editor 1854-1931) – his first job at age ten consisted of selling dirty postcards and, later, he invented a card game called “Dirty Banshee” in which the cards depicted satyrs and goddesses engaged in sexual acts. Harris’ book, My Life and Loves, was banned for 40 years in the US and England though it sold for a long time in Parisian bookstores for $100.00 and more. He also worked as editor for England’s Saturday Review magazine.
9.) Mata Hari (Dutch dancer 1876-1917) was probably the most notorious suspected spy since Delilah and the most accomplished mistress since La Pompadour. Mata Hari (born Margarete Zelle in Holland) was believed to work as a spy for the Germans while posing as an exotic dancer in Paris. Her lovers included Jules Cambron, chief of the French Ministry, the crown prince of Germany, the Dutch prime minister and the Duke of Brunswick. When she was convicted of spying, at least half dozen former lovers hatched absurd plans to save her from the French firing squad that eventually took her life. She refused both blindfold and being tied to a stake and looked the squad straight in the eye when she was shot. Later evidence absolved her of spying.