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May 13, 2010

A new thread to take us into the weekend.

55 Comments leave one →
  1. artemis54 permalink
    May 13, 2010 3:12 pm


    Congressman Markey on people donating hair and nylons to stave off utter disaster on the Gulf Coast:

    People expected an Apollo Project, and they’re getting Project Runway

  2. artemis54 permalink
    May 13, 2010 3:33 pm

    Re: Crown of Thorn

    An intersection of several things I find interesting but know nothing about, including the insect brain and male sexuality, which several female friends of my acquaintance would say amounts to the same thing.

    Insects Not ‘Hard-Wired’: Young Male Crickets Grow Larger in the Presence of Abundant Male Song

    Comparing the two sets of data, they found that male crickets growing up in the presence of abundant male song tend to be larger than male crickets growing up in a silent environment, and invest nearly 10 percent more reproductive tissue mass in their testes.

    . . . . .

    “Sexual signals do more than just attract mates,” Bailey explained. “They can also influence other animals’ development just by virtue of being perceived. The ability to change oneself according to the prevailing social conditions might be adaptive, especially in an environment that is constantly changing.

    Remember, these are crickets we are talking about.

    “On a more global scale, people often think of insects, especially the non-social insects, as mindless automatons, pre-programmed to carry out simple procedures throughout their lives,” he said. “Our research shows quite the opposite, and demonstrates how even small, inconspicuous animals respond to the vagaries of their social environment by capitalizing on conspicuous signals that are intended for a different receiver.”

    I once watched a small beetle of some sort traipse around the rim of a glass for half an hour, clearly locked in some behavioral loop from which it could not escape. Not being Jane Goodall, I went away and came back an hour later to find it dead next to the glass.

    • cometman permalink*
      May 13, 2010 4:26 pm

      It’s really fascinating to me to see all this new research which demonstrates how animals aren’t just hardwired to be the way they are but can learn and adapt. We human beings really aren’t so special. I liked this part:

      The researchers also found that male crickets that do not hear song during rearing are more likely to act as ‘satellites,’ hanging out near singing males and intercepting females on their way for matings.

      Reminded me of something else I saw recently. I think it was on that new “Life” program (maybe we talked about it here too, can’t remember). Anyway, I can’t even remember what animal it was exactly, maybe a snake or some kind of fish, but the larger males would stake out their territory and keep the best females for themselves to mate with. But the smaller males would impersonate a female by giving off pheremones or some such trickery and waltz up to the other male’s territory. The larger male, thinking it was a female, didn’t perceive it as a threat and as soon as the larger one turned its back for a second the smaller one started mating away.

      • artemis54 permalink
        May 13, 2010 4:45 pm

        You know there are cuttlefish that do that, going so far as to appear male on one side and female on the other. That’s how I got so lost back in the seventies.

        Being a monkey is really a pretty easy gig after all.

        • cometman permalink*
          May 14, 2010 6:37 am

          Haha! And now that you mention it I think it was a cuttlefish I saw doing the sneaking around. Pretty sure it was on a “Life” episode. The snakes pulled a different trick which was also on “Life”. They all came out of hibernation and sat in the sun so they could warm up. Once they got their body temperatures up they started mating in a big snake ball. One snake came out late though and rather than missing out on the party while waiting to warm up from the sun, the snake managed to get in the middle of the snake ball and cheat a little by warming up from the body heat of the other snakes so it could still get in on the mating even after sleeping in.

  3. artemis54 permalink
    May 13, 2010 5:15 pm

    Lisa Murkowski vomits 2,000 barrels of oil onto Senate floor, 3,000 more emitted in “hideous discharge” from various orofices.

    • cometman permalink*
      May 14, 2010 6:44 am

      Ah yes. Those poor poor small independent oil companies. Why I remember back in the day when granpappy would go out on the back forty and make his own oil well with nothing but a rusty sledgehammer, a leaky bucket and some elbow grease.

      What an insufferable bitch that stupid stupid woman is.

  4. sisdevore permalink
    May 14, 2010 5:52 am

    Fear the Ceph!:

    obnoxious narrative voice, however.

    • Stemella permalink*
      May 14, 2010 7:03 am

      I liked the ceph’s red pointy horns. Very satanic ;)

  5. Stemella permalink*
    May 14, 2010 7:31 am

    Goooood Morning Cephaloblog!

    The globe is warming, the oil is gushing and Shell has gotten permission to drill baby drill off the coast of you betcha Alaska!

    Thailand is imploding, the Greeks are rumbling, the rest of Europe teeters on a cliff.

    Markets are tanking, inventories are stagnating and gold is going through the roof.

    Dolphins are beaching, tigers are disappearing and salmon are covered with lice

    And Franco is alive and well at his most right wing authoritarian phase in the state of Arizona

    But, woo woo, Playboy now has 3-D centerfolds!

    and <O wants $80 billion to “rebuild and sustain America’s aging nuclear stockpile.”

    It’s Friday, right? I think we should all praise Jeebus.

    • cometman permalink*
      May 14, 2010 7:46 am

      On that note, Roy Zimmerman has a recent update of one of his songs. All praise be to Jeebus for providing us with hypocritical republicans upon which to heap everlasting mockery and opprobrium! Glory Howheblewyaaaaaaaa!

      • Stemella permalink*
        May 14, 2010 7:57 am

        Perfect! :)

  6. cometman permalink*
    May 14, 2010 7:36 am

    Here are a few good ones discussing the death throes of the empire from some cephaloblog favorites.

    Glenn Greenwald and Chris Floyd on what we have lost as the empire lashes out –

    Greenwald – New target of rights erosions: U.S. citizens.

    Floyd – Sympathy for the Oval: Seeking Shreds to Cover the Naked Truth of Power.

    David Micheal Greene on how we could fix many of our major problems if we had the will to but on the whole we are too stupid and lazy to do so – The Age of Ennui.

    And finally Joe Bageant on why it’s so difficult not to be stupid and lazy – Lost on the Fearless Plain.

    His solution is to take satisfaction in the little things and that’s probably the best people of conscience can do right now.

    The answer, to me at least, is to do the most obvious thing first. And I do mean obvious in the most mundane sense. Like fixing breakfast with all the contemplative awareness possible. Seriously. The tiniest right action, the action in complete unself-conscious natural awareness, connects to all the rightness in the universe. And the universe is always right. Because it owns all of our asses, plus black holes, and those teensy pinholes in time that physicist say make you an immediate neighbor of Shakespeare and mastodons — only you don’t know it. It owns the molecules of the ages. Everything.


    In any case, by the mundane right action of breakfast, I mean fixing breakfast to locate one’s heart in that particular day. Then proceeding toward the least harm one can discern to do, with full knowledge that we always do harm, whether we intend to or not (the world is full of subtle unintended violence). Eliminate whatever suffering in sentient beings one encounters, whether it be in bums, dogs, kids, plants, or the rich fucker next door moaning over his enormous tax bill.

    Amen, brother.

    • Stemella permalink*
      May 14, 2010 8:50 am

      I apologize for all the violence I’ve committed in the last year against rattus rattus, but it was a natural balance kind of issue. Now that I’ve only captured two rats in the last 3 months, I have taken the traps away. A few rats are fine. A fanged horde of garden munchers is something else.

      Bageant is right of course. It is the most difficult thing of all, to truly walk the walk in one’s own life, but it is the ultimate answer to life the universe and everything.

      Thanks for all those links.

      • cometman permalink*
        May 14, 2010 11:52 am

        Walking the walk is extremely difficult, no question about it. A few days ago I went to the little local bookstore just down the street I like to frequent. They don’t have a ton of titles so I usually wind up ordering what I want from them and it takes just a couple days for them to come in. But I was out of reading material and needed instant gratification so I guiltily drove myself further to Borders to get something in the interim. When I was checking out the counter guy asked if I wanted to donate something or other to “the troops”. I kind of went off a little and told the guy I did not support what those troops were doing in my name with my tax dollars, they shouldn’t be there in the first place, and I wasn’t going to do anything to make their time there easier in the hopes that maybe they’d think twice before re-enlisting. Felt a little bad about that too since he was just doing what he was told by corporate management to keep his crappy job. Maybe it just pissed him off at people like me. But maybe it made him think a little bit. If so, maybe I broke even karma-wise on that trip.

        Still pisses me off that I can’t even buy a cheap paperback without “support the troops” propaganda though. I beat myself up about taking a trip to Borders while defense contractors and politicians don’t give a shit about raining down death all over the globe. Not that I think Borders is the most evil corporation out there, but maybe that last trip should be reason enough for me to not go there again.

        On a happier note, too early to tell yet but I may have alleviated the suffering of a few plants. Built a new flowerbed and put in some daisies recently and of course right after doing so we were hit with a few days of unseasonably cold weather which knocked them back quite a bit. Wasn’t sure if they needed water or were suffering from the cold or both, but I gave them a little drink and they seem to have perked up.

    • artemis54 permalink
      May 14, 2010 11:36 am

      Well . . . . .

      I get it, but this kind of gives me the heebie-jeebies too, that kind of itch in the bone. This seems to me headed towards passivism, quietism, nonivolvement with the world outside the garden walls, and there are forces out there ratcheting us the wrong way 24/7 – they never sleep, they can’t, being automated. To me, it gets to close to abdication. Why not just, I don’t know, accept jeebus and salvation if it’s all about the warm fuzzy feeling? And I’m one who really would like to live behind a ten foot high garden wall.

      • cometman permalink*
        May 14, 2010 12:09 pm

        I hear you. The garden wall sounds very appealing to me too I have to say. It’s extremely difficult to know exactly what to do to help fix anything and often it seems you’re damned if you do and damned if you don’t. I’d probably be a lot more pleasant if I just didn’t know about so many of these things or could stop caring.

        But I do and I can’t.

        The street protests and calls to Congresspeople and letters to the editor and trying to vote for the right people aren’t doing much good that I can see – at least not fast enough to outweigh the enormous damage that continues to be done. Voting with your wallet doesn’t do much good either when there are tens of millions of others who don’t.

        Don’t know what else we can do but tend our gardens, teach our children well, and try to set a good example. Because when the whole thing comes crashing down we’re going to need some good examples to follow.

        • Stemella permalink*
          May 14, 2010 1:33 pm

          Agree with both of you. But would add that when a little monkeywrenching opportunity arises, like changing labels on salmon in the market, or putting Hannity’s books in with the douches, high on humor and low on real harm, by all means, lets wrench it! or fling a shoe as the case may be.

          And if the opportunity arises to mess with a bankster’s stolen money? whistles, whistles, whistles ;)

          Speaking of which, I watched that Matt Dillon movie, Employee of the month. Highlarious!! loved it.

          • cometman permalink*
            May 14, 2010 2:01 pm

            Glad you liked it! I got a kick out of that coroner character.

  7. cometman permalink*
    May 14, 2010 7:59 am

    The Center for Biological Diversity is suing the bastards.

    The Center for Biological Diversity today filed a formal notice of intent to sue Interior Secretary Ken Salazar for ignoring marine-mammal protection laws when approving offshore drilling operations in the Gulf of Mexico. Since Salazar took office, the Department of the Interior has approved three lease sales, more than 100 seismic surveys, and more than 300 drilling operations without permits required by the Marine Mammal Protection Act and the Endangered Species Act that are designed to protect endangered whales and other marine mammals from harmful offshore oil activities.

  8. artemis54 permalink
    May 14, 2010 8:33 am

    Transocean has filed suit to limit its liability to $26.7 million.

    BP’s CEO Tony Hayward says not to worry:

    The Gulf of Mexico is a very big ocean. The amount of volume of oil and dispersant we are putting into it is tiny in relation to the total water volume.

    And we’re expected to root for a piece of shit PowerPower!Power!! industry bailout bill because it’s the best that can be gotten through congress, blah blah blah.

    • Stemella permalink*
      May 14, 2010 8:45 am

      Hayward is a lying liar who tells lies and lies about his lies, the lying sack of dogshit

      Size of Oil Spill Underestimated, Scientists Say

      Two weeks ago, the government put out a round estimate of the size of the oil leak in the Gulf of Mexico: 5,000 barrels a day. Repeated endlessly in news reports, it has become conventional wisdom.

      But scientists and environmental groups are raising sharp questions about that estimate, declaring that the leak must be far larger. They also criticize BP for refusing to use well-known scientific techniques that would give a more precise figure.

      The criticism escalated on Thursday, a day after the release of a video that showed a huge black plume of oil gushing from the broken well at a seemingly high rate. BP has repeatedly claimed that measuring the plume would be impossible.

      The figure of 5,000 barrels a day was hastily produced by government scientists in Seattle. It appears to have been calculated using a method that is specifically not recommended for major oil spills.

      • cometman permalink*
        May 14, 2010 8:52 am

        PBS has released this handy adjustable oil spill counter available for embedding at blogs. Maybe we should put one up.

        • Stemella permalink*
          May 14, 2010 8:59 am

          I tried that last week! I saw it mentioned on PBS newshour and I tried to insert it here under the link widget, but it wouldn’t work. I’ve noticed that Ms. D’s Deli has widgets on the front page, maybe Melvin or Ms. D will kindly provide instructions, unless you can figure out how to do it.

          At the very least we could link the page to the widget in our blogroll.

          • artemis54 permalink
            May 14, 2010 9:52 am

            On the Dashboard, go to Appearance. There, go to Widgets.

            Under the list of Available Widgets, there is one just titled Text. Drag it over to the sidebar on the right, where you can deposit it at the top, bottom, or anywhere in betwee. Then hit the dropdown thingy associated with it and insert your widget code.

            Hope this helps. There are those various wp forums and vids – I can only find them using google.

            • cometman permalink*
              May 14, 2010 12:27 pm

              Hmmm. I tried it and I can’t get it to work. I got it all set up but when I hit ‘save’ only the title I had included shows up and the html for the widget code disappears. I’ll try again later or maybe stemella can figure out what I was doing wrong.

              • Stemella permalink*
                May 14, 2010 1:05 pm

                That’s what I tried too. It just disappears. It must not be wordpress compliant. I’ll add the page to our links list.

                • artemis54 permalink
                  May 14, 2010 1:52 pm

                  I think it’s that iframe business that’s a problem.

  9. cometman permalink*
    May 14, 2010 8:48 am

    Couple of Counterpunch articles worth noting.

    Saul Landau on how GM has not paid back its bailout money despite the government’s and GM’s claims – GM’s Shell Game.

    GM didn’t use the profits from sales of Chevys and Buicks, but, according to assistant secretary for financial stability Herbert M. Allison, Jr., “the money GM used to repay its bailout loan had come from a tax-payer financed escrow account held for the automaker at the Treasury.”

    And this one is truly maddening. In the aftermath of the Jena Six scandal in Louisiana, the cops there are trying to pull the same bullshit that happened in Tulia, Texas about ten years ago by rounding up all the black people on drug charges – Racist Revenge in Jena .

    Hard to tell who is the more disgusting individual – Sherriff Joe Arpaio from AZ or this crazy cracker from Lasalle parish. What the fuck is wrong with these people?!?!?!

    • Stemella permalink*
      May 14, 2010 8:56 am

      They are defending the establishment, the status quo power structure. They are the thugs doing the dirty work of the money’d class. Arizona is the petri dish for these fuckers. If it gets away with all of this racist oppressive policy without condemnation from the federal govt, without challenge on constitutionality, other states will follow suit. Extreme Authoritarianism will be local, at first.

  10. artemis54 permalink
    May 14, 2010 9:56 am

    Collateral damage: Afghanistan has cut down 40% of its pistachio forests.

    For firewood.

    • Stemella permalink*
      May 14, 2010 1:09 pm

      That is so tragic. People guarding a 300 yr old tree with their lives. Fields of grain gave way to o-pops and the orchards taken down for fuel. That right there is a culture in full crisis.

      Perhaps a sign of things to come everywhere.

  11. Stemella permalink*
    May 14, 2010 1:18 pm

    Because it’s Friday

    Have a fun weekend everyone!

    • artemis54 permalink
      May 14, 2010 1:55 pm

      He needs to drive down to the mall and get some lace ups.

  12. artemis54 permalink
    May 15, 2010 8:39 am

    Thata was close! If not for a chance phone call, I would have missed Alasdair Fraser and Natalie Haas tonight, just down the road.

    Gotta recharge those batteries once in a while.

  13. cometman permalink*
    May 15, 2010 10:14 am

    My book order came in and I just started reading Taleb’s “The Black Swan”. I love it! Taleb seems to be one of those people who grew up with the sneaking suspicion that most of the people around him were full of shit. Only about fifty pages in but he invokes a lot of my favorites – he talks about Bertrand Russell, Hume (who said you can never really predict anything), and he dedicates the book to Benoit Mandelbrot.

    The best way I can think of to describe Taleb’s writing is delightfully arrogant. Highly recommended!

  14. artemis54 permalink
    May 16, 2010 7:06 am

    Pocket review of last night’s concert: magic. If you get a chance to hear Fraser and Haas live, go for it. I’ve seen Fraser before, you expect musical perfection and a great show from him. But Haas! She works that cello to death. This is cello you haven’t heard before, jazzy, plaintive, hilarious. (and she’s all of 25) They have reconstructed the traditional Scottish fiddle/cello duo of two hundred years ago and taken it out for a turbocharged spin.

    A lot of tears last night and a lot of laughs on this little musical tour from the redwoods to the Shetlands to Spain to Cape Breton to a kind of urban progressive space.

    It helped as always that the acoustics at Battelle auditorium are absolutely perfect – there wouldn’t be much excuse if they weren’t.

    • cometman permalink*
      May 17, 2010 8:05 am

      Thanks for the recommend. I checked out some of their videos after you posted the first comment and they looked really fun. I’ll keep my eye out in case they make it to this neck of the woods to do a show.

  15. cometman permalink*
    May 17, 2010 8:14 am

    Heh. Heads are exploding over this one even without .38 caliber hollowpoints fired from close range- NRA bans firearms from its annual meeting.

    • artemis54 permalink
      May 17, 2010 8:25 am

      Pity the poor Onion. How can they possibly keep up?

  16. cometman permalink*
    May 17, 2010 8:53 am

    I can think of a lot of better ways to spend a Sunday than fighting through huge crowds to witness Eric Holder deliver a hypocritical commencement speech. Unfortunately I didn’t get to do those other things. I did get a few chuckles rather than angry stares from the people sitting near me as I interjected a few not exactly under my breath comments of “bullshit” throughout his speech. Too bad nobody gets to offer a rebuttal to commencement speeches. I would have been happy to expand on my comments.

    • artemis54 permalink
      May 17, 2010 9:16 am

      Quelle horreur! Couldn’t you have scheduled a bowel resection or something?

      Maybe this will help get the taste out of your mouth: Rachel Maddow’s commencement address at Smith

  17. Stemella permalink*
    May 17, 2010 10:30 am

    Ten Most Corrupt Capitalists

    You can probably guess them all. Someone should put out a deck of cards of all the pirates and banksters with associated home and office addresses to make this kind of activity more common…

    Class Warfare: Hundreds Protest Outside Bankers’ Houses In DC

    • cometman permalink*
      May 17, 2010 12:37 pm

      Glad to see he saved a spot for Buffett on that list.

      I’ve got a new post coming up shortly which touches on how we ought to be treating the bankers and other wankers.

  18. Stemella permalink*
    May 17, 2010 10:54 am

    Here is a good local source of info, photos, footage and other links about the oil spill

    Times Picayune 2010 Oil Spill pages

    Apparently it is now on its way to the Florida Keys

    Satellite images taken Saturday by NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory show that the oil may have already entered the Gulf loop current, which could pull it through the Florida Keys and into South Florida, according to an analysis by Mitch Roffer, a Florida-based oceanographer who runs Roffer’s Ocean Fishing Forecasting Service and has tracked the spill.

    “I think the threat to South Florida is real and we should get ready,” said Igor Kamenkovich, associate professor at the Rosenstiel School for Marine and Atmospheric Science at the University of Miami, who had not seen the images. “It’s hard to predict but if it gets in the loop current, it can happen as quickly as seven to 10 days. . . . If it does happen, it is bad news for us.”

    • artemis54 permalink
      May 17, 2010 11:27 am

      Thanks for the preview of coming attractions. This and worse is what we can expect in the Great Bear Rainforest if the Enridge pipeline is built.

    • cometman permalink*
      May 17, 2010 11:39 am

      Here’s some more on this debacle.

      A similar article to yours about the loop current suggesting oil could hit the Keys and make its way up the East Coast.

      Another one about the discovery of huge underwater plumes of oil.

      Ocean scientists in the Gulf of Mexico have found giant plumes of oil coagulating at up to 1,300 metres below the surface, raising fears that the BP oil spill may be larger than thought – and that it might create huge “dead zones”.


      The largest plume found so far was 90 metres thick, three miles wide and 10 miles long.

      Some excellent photos of the damage from the Boston Globe – Disaster unfolds slowly in the Gulf of Mexico.

      Keep those in mind as you read this one from Chris Hedges – BP and the ‘Little Eichmanns’.

      • Stemella permalink*
        May 17, 2010 1:30 pm

        Those photos from the Globe are stunning and sobering. As is Hedges’s article.

        Everything is indeed contamination, polluted, tainted.

        I heard a blurb on the news today that scientists are finding correlation between pesticides, Organophosphate pesticides in particular, and ADHD behavior in children.

        Well, duh. Central Nervous System damages often result from the ingestion of POISON!! The symptoms between CNS damage and ADHD are remarkably similar.

        Here is an article on the subject I found on Reuters
        ADHD in kids tied to organophosphate pesticides

        • cometman permalink*
          May 17, 2010 1:50 pm

          Duh indeed. And I’m sure most of those pesticides contain chemicals that are among the tens of thousands that have been grandfathered against needing government approval for widespread usage so nobody’s going to be in any hurry to do a damn thing about it.

  19. artemis54 permalink
    May 17, 2010 11:34 am

    Sister Sarah, Barbour, etc are reviving the line that somehow the Deepwater “incident” proves the point that drilling is safe and will only be safer now.

    The logic is that of our onetime governor Dixie Lee Ray, who said that Three Mile Island proved the safety of nuclear power, because nothing had really gone wrong. “Just human error.” Exactly the wrong conclusion. You cannot issue a policy that protects against human error. You cannot fine or prosecute human error.

    This notion that it was an accident is taken to excuse the policy that produced the accident. Accidents are unlikely on a given day, but certain in the long run once their preconditions are established. If a practice leaves open the possibility that a mistake will kill the Gulf, or the Great Bear, or the Arctic Ocean, that practice must be forbidden, period. How can anyone not see this?

    • cometman permalink*
      May 17, 2010 11:42 am

      The Hedges piece I posted above has an answer to your rhetorical question:

      They serve Thanatos, the forces of death, the dark instinct Sigmund Freud identified within human beings that propels us to annihilate all living things, including ourselves. These deformed individuals lack the capacity for empathy. They are at once banal and dangerous. They possess the peculiar ability to organize vast, destructive bureaucracies and yet remain blind to the ramifications. The death they dispense, whether in the pollutants and carcinogens that have made cancer an epidemic, the dead zone rapidly being created in the Gulf of Mexico, the melting polar ice caps or the deaths last year of 45,000 Americans who could not afford proper medical care, is part of the cold and rational exchange of life for money.

      The corporations, and those who run them, consume, pollute, oppress and kill. The little Eichmanns who manage them reside in a parallel universe of staggering wealth, luxury and splendid isolation that rivals that of the closed court of Versailles. The elite, sheltered and enriched, continue to prosper even as the rest of us and the natural world start to die. They are numb. They will drain the last drop of profit from us until there is nothing left. And our business schools and elite universities churn out tens of thousands of these deaf, dumb and blind systems managers who are endowed with sophisticated skills of management and the incapacity for common sense, compassion or remorse. These technocrats mistake the art of manipulation with knowledge.

  20. artemis54 permalink
    May 17, 2010 11:42 am

    Who needs propofol when you can listen to Joe Lieberman? This bozo could fuck up a wet dream.

    • artemis54 permalink
      May 17, 2010 12:00 pm

      The long statement from your favorite, the decidedly un-mellifluous Sen Collins, is creating cracks in the hearing room walls.

      • cometman permalink*
        May 17, 2010 12:18 pm

        Ha! Just checked and they’re back to Droopy Dog. Much better things to waste my time on that :)

        • artemis54 permalink
          May 17, 2010 12:38 pm

          Now McCain is grilling Napolitano about why she personally hasn’t sent the whole National Guard to the AZ border.

          Not germane to the hearing, bitch! Campaign/whore on your own fucking dime.

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