V.25 No.2 | 01/14/2016
The Daily Word in Rubik's Cubes, Rockets and the Plague
By Joshua Lee [ Sun Jan 17 2016 10:00 AM ]
The state's first ever skijoring competition began yesterday. It's a sport that combines downhill skiing, horseback riding and water skiing, apparently. Scratch your head all you like, the world still won't make any sense.
David Bowie's music sales made up 25% of this week's Top 40, with 241,000 albums and 167,000 singles sold. Still waiting on the numbers from the platform shoes and glitter markets.
Argentina's complicated economic problems (like the bizarre coin shortage related to black market bus fares) has made it the the perfect spot for bitcoin to strut its stuff.
A lunatic with a 3D printer has created a functioning 22x22 Rubik's cube. If solved, it will open a doorway to Hell (I assume).
Two Santa Fe dogs were treated for the plague. City officials remind citizens to keep pets away from dead animals. Don't worry. The dogs are ok.
SpaceX will be attempting to launch and land a rocket today. Watch the live feed at 11:42am, or check in later to see how it fared.
A 32-acre fake town, complete with graffitied street signs, traffic lights and storefronts has been built near the University of Michigan to test self-driving cars.
A report concludes that negligence was to blame for the shipping of live anthrax from an Army biodefense lab to spots all over the country and abroad. Cough. This does not help my hypochondria.
A city official in Cranston, RI talked a man into disguising himself as a woman to improve a photo op.
New Mexico company develops a sweet-ass hoverboard. For a mere $19,900, you can make me one happy writer.
V.24 No.12 | 3/19/2015
Fast-paced British thriller drops viewers into the middle of the Northern Ireland conflict for some bruising action
By Devin D. O’Leary
Gripping thriller ’71 looks at the conflict in Northern Ireland from behind enemy lines.
V.23 No.17 |
The Daily Word in no toe shoes for soldiers, The Rob Ford Show and the world's fastest beer mile.
By Geoffrey Plant [ Tue Apr 29 2014 11:48 AM ]
KAFB could be fined 10,000 dollars per day if they don't start cleaning up the jet fuel spill.
The DOJ's first community meeting was a bumpy ride.
Beyonce took a picture of a New Mexico highway sign.
Police have charged a third man, a Lobo running back, for his suspected role in a gang rape.
"As women age, they are worth less and less" and other bits of marital wisdom from the Chinese government.
Cliven Bundy's dispute with BLM has drawn wackos from far and wide to his realm of Nevada.
Donald Sterling's girlfriend has a weird visor.
Toronto mayor Rob Ford's story as a TV show.
V.22 No.29 |
The Daily Word in roll-coaster mishaps, a royal baby and Carlsbad farmers
By Mark Lopez [ Mon Jul 22 2013 11:20 AM ]
Something royal this way comes ...
Police have identified one of three murder victims in East Cleveland, and they've charged 35-year-old Michael Madison with three counts of aggravated murder.
German roller-coaster manufacturer is sending experts to Arlington, Texas to investigate the death of a victim who died while riding the Texas Giant over the weekend.
Mohammed Morsi, recently ousted president of Egypt, has gone missing, and family claims he was "abducted by army."
Police are investigating the drowning of 19-year-old Matthew Mares in Los Lunas that happened over the weekend.
APD to testify today in court in a wrongful death lawsuit in relation to the shooting of 27-year-old Christopher Torres in 2011.
Carlsbad farmers could possibly receive less than half the water allotted to them from a network of wells that pump groundwater into the Pecos river.
In a nutshell: If you fake cancer and take $9,000 in donations from your community, then you're probably gonna go to jail.
V.21 No.39 |
The Daily Word in Insane Clown Posse, Iggy and The Stooges, The Thing With Two Heads, and The Army.
Why Tylenol bottles are so hard to open
By Geoffrey Plant [ Sat Sep 29 2012 9:41 AM ]
Someone is passing counterfeit hundies in Deming.
Gary Johnson continues to fight for inclusion in the presidential debates.
The Vatican calls the recently discovered Jesus-wife papyrus a fake.
Sam the Record Man died last week.
Thirty years ago the first Compact Discs were released.
"They didn't have volunteers stepping up and saying yeah, I'll breathe zinc cadmium sulfide with radioactive particles."
The latest on Insane Clown Posse's suit against the FBI.
This man may have killed his girlfriend because she woke him up in the middle of the night.
Most awesome movie death-scene in the entire history of cinema.
It's the thirtieth anniversary of the Tylenol murders.
V.21 No.34 | 8/23/2012
From the Foxhole
Potshots in the Temple
The making of an Army bigot
By Alex E. Limkin
The Alibi’s Army veteran columnist remembers life at Fort Bragg, where the man responsible for the Sikh temple shooting was also trained.
V.20 No.15 | 4/14/2011
The Army spent billions developing a secret code.
By Nick Brown [ Wed Apr 27 2011 10:15 AM ]
When I was in the army they were working on a secret code: "One" meant "I don't know."
I didn't listen to the rest of it. I just walked around in the army saying "one" to everybody.
Bombs were blasting. People were dying all around me. "One! One!" I kept shouting. "Don't you die on me, you motherfucker!"
V.19 No.45 | 11/11/2010
Courtesy of Steve Loomis
A gay soldier's life of service
By Marisa Demarco
Lt. Col. Steve Loomis was discharged from the military in 1997, five days before he was eligible for retirement. He'd been in the Army on active duty for almost 20 years and in the Reserve for another 10.
V.19 No.11 | 3/18/2010
A Nurse in Wartime
On the seventh anniversary of the Iraq invasion, a New Mexico nurse discusses her service
By Whitny Doyle, RN
When people hear about nurses serving in war, they probably picture a woman in white tending to wounded soldiers on the battlefield. Modern American military nursing, however, goes beyond providing comfort to our uniformed service people. Nurses may dress the wounds of the enemy. They may deploy to New Orleans to salvage lives in a temporary hospital. Some military nurses may get the chance to share their skills and knowledge with Iraqi women in makeshift classrooms. Others may find themselves witnessing history firsthand as Saddam Hussein’s guilty verdict is being read.
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