Tuesday, April 18, 2017

sup Blogger


Yours Truly

Sunday, April 16, 2017

hi Blogger



Thursday, July 21, 2016

hello Blogger

hi Blogger



Friday, December 09, 2011

Welcome to LivingSocial

welcome to LivingSocial!

Thanks for becoming a LivingSocial member! Each day, we'll email you with great experiences and values at local restaurants, theaters, spas, and more. You'll love it--we promise.

how does it work?

buy When you see something you like, act quickly. It might be gone before you know it.
share Spread the word when you get something! If three people buy the same deal using your personalized sharing link, you get yours free.
redeem We'll send you a voucher 24-48 hours after the clock runs out on your deal. You can print it and bring it with you or access it with our smartphone app.
enjoy Have fun discovering something new in your area! It's that easy.

what else should you do?

If you need help or have any questions, let us know. Thanks again for signing up and enjoy exploring with LivingSocial!

-- The LivingSocial Team

Have a question? Visit our support portal or call us: 877-521-4191 (US/CA), 0-800-014-8431 (UK), 877-498-0128 (Fran├žais), 353-1-234-2557 (Ireland), or 1800 586 766 (Australia).

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Thursday, December 10, 2009

Tammera Halphen thinks you should join LivingSocial Deals

Tammera Halphen thinks you should join LivingSocial Deals

A personal message from Tammera Halphen:

Hey, have you checked out LivingSocial Daily Deals? I'm already in and this is your invitation to join -- it's free, all you do is click on the link. You get $5 Deal Bucks when you sign up and I'll get $5 Deal Bucks when you buy your first deal.

LivingSocial Deals is this awesome new site for daily coupons. They send you a daily coupon for 50-95% off massages, restaurants, bars, events, etc.

I'm already a member and now I'm inviting you. It's totally free, all you have to do is click here.

Accept Invitation

Tammera Halphen

Have a question? Email us deals@livingsocial.com.

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Friday, December 02, 2005

Well, It's Been a While

Well, I know I haven't been posting in a while. I have been without broadband at home for the last several month and that has made postings difficult. I will get in the swing of things when my DSL gets installed on Monday.

Lots of things are happening. Tom Delay is up to his eyeballs. Randy "Duke" Cunningham has resigned because of corruption charges and the Bush regime seems to be imploding. Hopefully, the Democrats can make some hay with this situation and gain some seats.

Friday, October 07, 2005

Re: [francesnewton2005] NCADP Conference in Austin Oct. 27 -30, 2005

Thought you might be interested in this editorial about another death row case - this one in Virginia. 


Examiner Editorial - No evidence, no execution


Published: Friday, October 7, 2005 12:06 AM EDT

The U.S. Supreme Court has declined to hear the case of Arlington's only death row inmate, despite the fact that a court clerk threw away nearly all the physical evidence days after a state law went into effect requiring that it be preserved.

Robin McKennel Lovitt was sentenced to death for fatally stabbing Champion Billiards Hall manager Clayton Dicks - a 45-year-old single father raising two sons - with a pair of scissors during a 1998 robbery. But after sparing his life just four and a half hours before he was scheduled to die by lethal injection on July 11, the high court turned down Lovitt's case on Monday without comment.

Arlington prosecutors say that throwing away key evidence was just a simple mistake that would not have made any difference in the outcome. The Virginia Supreme Court agreed, ruling that the deputy clerk - who said he was just trying to "free up space" in the Arlington Circuit Court's evidence room - did not act in bad faith when he ordered the blood-caked scissors and other evidence destroyed.

That's debatable because two other clerks reportedly protested at the time. Even former federal judge and special prosecutor Ken Starr, who favors the death penalty, was disturbed by the ramifications. Now dean of Pepperdine University's School of Law and part of the pro bono team of lawyers representing Lovitt during his appeals, Starr maintains that the 41-year-old death row inmate was "denied a fundamental tool for proving [his innocence], one that was taken away from him in violation of state law."