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“oh well, I got food, so I just ignore my body screaming for drugs” is not gonna happen. That is why it makes no difference for the argument. Whether they keep it or not does not factor in their want of drugs.. SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileSome refer to con artists who aim to profit from other peoples’ personal information as “sharpies,” but that doesn’t necessarily mean they’re the sharpest knives in the drawer. Case in point: The ID thieves who apparently tried to sell information “stolen” from Herman Munster.Yes, that Herman Munster, the Frankenstein like character from the old TV show.According to The Boston Globe, it seems the thieves somehow got their hands on Mr. Munster’s “credentials” without realizing he was not a real person (possibly the result of some practical joker who filled in an ID form with bogus information).The Boston Globe’s report said the oblivious ID thieves, “offered to sell Munster’s personal details accurately listing his home address from the television series as 1313 Mocking Bird Lane and what appeared to be his MasterCard number.

SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileIt was first believed that Vernon Martin died in a fire that destroyed this hangar at the Prince George airport in December 2009. The hangar has just finished being rebuilt. But Martin’s body was never found and he has since been charged with two sexual assaults.

The rest is wasted as heat.But the rules have drawn fire from a number of circles mainly conservatives and libertarians who are unhappy about the government telling people what light bulbs they can use. They argue that if the new ones really are so good, people will buy them on their own without being forced to do so.How hackers can turn out your lightsThe Republican controlled House first tried to overturn the law. When that failed, Congress prevented the Department of Energy from spending money to enforce the new rules.But light bulb makers still have no plans to make the old bulbs after the first of the year, noting the law is still the law and that state attorneys general have the power to enforce it.”We haven’t seen any problems with respect to compliance,” said Kyle Pitsor, vice president for government relations at the National Electrical Manufacturers Association, which represents 95% of all light bulb makers in the United States.The manufacturers association was a big supporter of the new rules, arguing they headed off a patchwork of pending state laws that would have made the business highly complicated.Related: China is on an oil and gas shopping spreeWhile there were initial grumblings from consumers when the ban was first announced, Pitsor said most of the concerns faded away as people become more familiar with the new light bulbs and realize they can still buy high efficiency incandescents.Experts point out how much consumers can save with more efficient bulbs.The high efficiency incandescents cost about $1.50 each, compared to 50 cents or so for the old bulbs.

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