Wednesday, November 28, 2018

General Motors laying off our workers

General Motors laying off our workers.
Because GM has plants in many other countries!
At least five (5) other countries!

General Motors to lay off 15 percent of workers, 
shutter 5 plants in North America
Could it be possible that trump
 has his fingers in General Motors also?

GM Canada
GM in China
GM in Mexico 
GM in Japan

GM in Korea

Monday, July 16, 2018

If you wish to be a Coal-Miner, Please be a Coal-Miner

If you wish to be a Coal-Miner, Please be a Coal-Miner

Our God gave you and I 
‘Free Will’ 
many of our people have 
joined the service 
of this country to 
help keep it that way.

I would like your permission 
to discuss other options 
at your disposal also?

Are you, your family, neighbors, and towns, getting a little tired of store’s selling you ‘junk products’ 
from outside of your county?

Super stores like Wall*Mart also hire help.
"For minimum wages with little to no benefits"!
This country needs to be getting back to
‘Mom and Pop stores and restaurants
selling good product and food'!
We need to start caring for our workers again also.
Good wages with good benefits!

This country is buying sanative products like computers, circuit boards and chips 

from countries, countries like 

(China India, Russia, Indonesia, Brazil, Bulgaria, South Korea, Poland, Vietnam, Ukraine, Argentina, Spain, the U.S., Romania, Columbia, and Serbia, with Chile, France, Greece and even Great Britain).

Those other countries
 are using your computers, 
circuit boards 
'Spam you and me'!
Does this need to continue?
I think not!

Your country has billions of your tax dollars 
for the asking 
to spend solving this problem.

If your governor, state and federal congress 
do not know or what to help you 
spend this billions of your tax dollars on you, 
people wanting their job serving you 
do know how to help you 
spend your tax dollars 
on you!

In 2016, about 728 million short tons of 
coal was produced in 25 states.

Five states produced a total of about 509 million short tons, 
about 70% of total U.S. coal production. 
The five largest coal-producing states with production in million short tons 
 their share of total U.S. coal production in 2016:

Wyoming, West Virginia Pennsylvania Illinois Kentucky.

If you have questions 
Please Write?

Saturday, July 14, 2018

Nuclear Power Plants have a built-in self destruct time limit!

What year was yours built in?

Nuclear Power Plants 
have a built-in 
self destruct time limit! 

Mother Nature does not.

For more than those 48 years, people like ‘Yours truly’ 
have been trying to get this country, 
Energy that has a destruct year,
 billions of years past the day of ‘Our Lord’ 
while speaking, writing and begging you to listen?
Now the federal and state governments 
across the country 
the owners of those potential nuclear bombs 
want to wait until ‘Mother Nature’s Energy comes around?

Guess What?

She’s here!
Just to name a few of the many!
Power Plants

Lawmakers urge DEEP to consider Millstone ‘at risk’ of closure

Millstone in Waterford, Connecticut, was build in 1970 that’s 48 years of nuclear power running through their system, a system within direst closeness for a disaster of at least 3 well populated states!

Dominion's Millstone Power Station is seen from the air July 9, 2011. State lawmakers are urging the Department of Energy and Environmental Protection to consider Millstone at risk of closure sooner than 2023. (Sean D. Elliot/The Day)

Saturday, April 21, 2018

Tomorrow 04/22/2018 is Earth Day

On Earth Day 2018,
Americans need to defend their planet
like its 1970

Trump and his minions

A tractor drives through a giant pile of plastic bottles at the San Francisco Recycling Center April 22, 2008, in San Francisco, Calif.
(Photo: Justin Sullivan, Getty Images)
are rolling back hard-fought environmental regulations
as fast as they can.
We're not ready to defend our planet this time.

Are we ready?
 Some 48 years ago we were. 
April 22, 1970, was about to happen. 
It would be the first Earth Day, proposed by U.S. Senator Gaylord Nelson, Democrat of Wisconsin.

The estimate by observers was that 20 million people had turned out on the big day. 
It was a celebration of the priceless value of the Earth to its inhabitants. 

One particular aspect of that first environmental day
was that the entire Congress adjourned and traveled to home states and districts to hear what constituents in towns and cities — the entire country — had to say. 
With one voice, the peaceful grassroots protesters said to the Congress,
“Do something!” 
Over the next several years, Congress
“did something.”

Saturday, April 7, 2018

“It really comes down to three things:

Climate change a risk to national security, retired Navy officer says in visit to Appleton

Chris Mueller, USA TODAY NETWORK-Wisconsin Published 4:18 p.m. CT April 6, 2018

"The climate isn’t saying, “How can I set out to screw the United States.” It doesn’t. I tell people: the ice just melts."

APPLETON - David Titley tries his best to simplify climate change.

“It really comes down to three things: It’s people. It’s water. It’s change,” said Titley, a retired rear admiral for the U.S. Navy and professor at Penn State.

Titley, a native of Schenectady, New York, has become a climate change expert who tries to approach the issue with a concern for national security and the consequences of inaction.

“It’s about us. You and me,” he said. “It’s about people in our towns.”

Titley is speaking at a statewide conference for the Citizens' Climate Lobby on Saturday in Stevens Point. He sat down for an interview Friday with USA TODAY NETWORK-Wisconsin. His answers have been edited for length and clarity.

How do you think your experience in the military shaped the way you look at climate change?

If the environment is different tomorrow, or the day after tomorrow, than it is today, we better account for that. If we don’t and our adversary does, we’re putting our young men and women at a disadvantage. I have yet to meet anybody who wants to do that.

Is climate change a threat to national security?

USA Today