Sunday, May 25, 2014

Sunday Snippets: Happy Memorial Day!

I have military members on both sides: late uncle Brian, late maternal grandfather, late paternal grandfather and then Air Force and Navy on my husband's side. I may not agree with why we go to war, but I support the men and women who put their lives on the line.

Local abandoned hospital & Abandoned New York Island

I'm going to need all of these. My love of fluffy knows no bounds.

Oh, kitties. & Now dead of cuteness & Typing this from the afterlife

(High TW) Disgustingly awful. This poor family

On January 11, 2013, Kendrick Johnson, 17, was found dead rolled up in a wrestling mat at his high school in Valdosta, Ga. An athlete, Johnson was found dead in an upright athletic mat behind the bleachers in the school’s gym on January 11, 2013.

The first autopsy performed by the Georgia Bureau of Investigation (GBI) on the teen revealed he died from “positional asphyxia” and his death was ruled an accident. A second autopsy was performed by a private pathologist, Dr. Bill Anderson, at the request of his parents, Kenneth and Jacquelyn Johnson, who believe their beloved son was murdered revealed something more horrible. His organs – brains, heart and lungs – were missing and replaced with balls of crumpled newspaper.

Over the past 30 years, more than 1,200 indigenous women have disappeared in Canada. The aboriginal community estimates that some 43 of them have been plucked off what is known as the Highway of Tears, a 500-mile stretch of road that runs through the wilds of British Columbia. It may not sound like a whole lot, but consider 43 families not knowing what happened to their daughters or why. The majority have not even had their losses acknowledged by the police, who only count 18 missing.

Awwww I love baby reveal videos.

Breathtaking photos

Given the state of the prison complex, this doesn't surprise me.

While the jail initially said there had been no health concerns, multiple inmates say they suffered problems ranging from minor rashes to respiratory infections and fainting spells. Prisoners also described a policy implemented after the spill, which could land someone in solitary confinement for asking to see a nurse too many times.

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