Looking for some good news among all the bad?
July 31, 2007, 7:18 pm
Filed under: good news, news, politics, resistance, Voter Fraud


Britain withdraws most troops from Northern Ireland after 38 years and 3600 killed (CNN)

Peruvians know how to protest (Ten Percent blog)

McDonald’s posts its’ second ever loss (Yahoo)

Starbucks postpones entry into India (Forbes)

Lawyer/Tax Protester Tom Cryer acquitted of tax evasion in U.S. District Court (MParent blog and TaxProf blog)

Judge voids town’s illegal immigrant ID bill (Houston Chronicle)

Senate rejects extra $300 Million for Real ID program (News, Australia)

EXCERPT: “Action by a divided U.S. Senate on Thursday raises new questions about the fate of a contentious plan to outfit Americans with new digital identification cards by 2013. By a 50-44 vote mostly along party lines, the chamber set aside a Republican-backed amendment to a homeland security spending bill that would have spread $300 million across the states to help them implement the so-called Real ID Act.”

FBI ordered to pay $101 Million for frame-up (Boston)

The good news is that the truth has come out, and there’s some sense of justice. The downside is that it’s decades of four men’s lives lost, and the taxpayers are liable for the FBI’s wrongdoing.

FutureFarmers is a collaborative group of designers and artists exploring the relationship of concept and creative process between interdisciplinary artists making work that is relevant to the time and space surrounding us. Their current project is Victory Gardens 2007 – a concept currently being developed with the intention of being adopted by the City of San Francisco’s Recreation and Park Department. The project draws from the historical model of the 1940’s American Victory Garden program to provide a basis for developing urban agriculture as a viable form of sustainable food practice in the city. Read more about Victory gardens here and here. Also check out our how to green your gardening and TreeHugger TV edible estates.

Futurefarmers are offering starter kits which are delivered to your house by gardener upon a tricycle and include a lesson on how to build a raised bed, planting instructions, instructions for installing a drip irrigation system with a water- and time-saving timer and one follow up harvest and seed saving lesson.” (Treehugger)


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