V.22 No.43 |
The Daily Word in the pepper-spray cop, a new candidate for Governor of New Mexico and Lou Bega is not dead
By Geoffrey Plant [ Tue Oct 29 2013 9:56 AM ]
A teacher in Las Cruces is responsible for the reviled name of El Paso's new AAA baseball team, The Chihuahuas.
Parking meters in Taos will cost double and have time restrictions.
There is a new democratic candidate for Governor of New Mexico.
Obama administration said to be considering possible end to parts of NSA spying program.
A Texas judge did not allow part of the state's new law restricting abortion.
New Mexico isn't the only state debating the ethics of slaughtering horses.
Were Americans really that freaked out by Orson Welles' War of The Worlds broadcast in 1938?
Dot Wiggin, one of The Shaggs, has a new album.
V.21 No.51 |
The Daily Word in the Coors and Montano Wal-Mart appeal, a heavy metal disability and Arundo donax
By Geoffrey Plant [ Sat Dec 22 2012 11:18 AM ]
Is Sotheby's auction house misrepresenting properties in Santa Fe?
Interesting Rio Grande Sun article about a vehicular homicide case in northern New Mexico.
A Swede was granted disability benefits for his heavy metal music addiction.
This Osmonds record was kind of metal. And bizarre.
A federal employee is in trouble for farting too much at work.
The woman who was photographed at an Occupy protest being shot in the mouth with pepper spray has been fined $260.00.
Rioting in New Delhi over the gang rape that occurred last weekend.
Iron Butterfly member Lee Dorman died.
Learn about Rankin and Bass.
V.21 No.31 |
Will the real one percent please stand up
By Geoffrey Plant [ Mon Aug 6 2012 6:54 PM ]
Last Wednesday I was congratulating my friend Jim from The Independent on his fine column explaining how to determine whether or not it is appropriate to use either an air conditioner or a swamp cooler. He has neither. From past experience however, he determined that an air conditioner works most efficiently when humidity is over 60%, while a swamp cooler works best with humidity being below 40%. In the East Mountains, by the way, you may sometimes determine this by listening for the sounds of frogs which are present (or not) depending on weather conditions.
As mentioned, Jim had already given up on both air conditioners and swamp coolers, something he joked made him a "ten percenter." I immediately associated his joke with the "one percent" of society that live without rules. Outlaws. The "deviants." Turns out he was talking about the "one percent" that has all the money.
V.21 No.29 | 7/19/2012
In Mexico: an election or an imposition?
By Andrew Beale [ Fri Jul 20 2012 12:13 PM ]
Following a hotly contested and seemingly fraudulent round of elections, a new president will soon take power in Mexico, representing the party that oppressed the Mexican people for more than 70 years. As the opposition to presumptive President Enrique Peña Nieto grows stronger, an enthusiastic student protest movement takes to the streets. But will they be able to save Mexico?
Occupy the Alibi
Election or Imposition?
By Andrew Beale
The dinosaurs rule Mexico once again.
The Institutional Revolutionary Party, or PRI, held power in Mexico from 1929 to 2000, using strategies of intimidation, corruption and outright voter fraud to maintain its position as the country's leader. After the opposition party PAN took the presidency in 2000, the PRI became known as "the dinosaurs," representing the antiquated, undemocratic system of the past.
V.21 No.12 | 3/22/2012
Occupy the Alibi
A Police State of Mind
By Andrew Beale
Protesters being beaten in the Middle East. North Koreans fleeing across the Demilitarized Zone. That’s what we think of when we envision a “police state.” But the world’s largest police state that suppresses freedom of speech is the country we call home.
V.21 No.3 | 1/19/2012
Check up on the Legislature from where you’re sitting right now
By Marisa Demarco [ Tue Jan 17 2012 2:53 PM ]
The 2012 legislative session convened today. You can peep in through these live webcasts offered by the Roundhouse.
Scope a livestream from the Occupy the Roundhouse protest.
Read along as Gwyneth Doland and Heath Haussamen live-blog the session.
Scan the bills that have been filed by state legislators.
Peruse Gov. Susana Martinez’ state of the state address.
V.21 No.2 |
The Daily Word in marijuana lungs, human zoo, Twinkies
By Marisa Demarco [ Thu Jan 12 2012 9:58 AM ]
Workplace violence at Albuquerque Parks and Rec.
UNM's chess club is stone cold killin' it.
Marijuana smoking not linked to lung problems.
Taliban says video of marines pissing on dead Taliban members won't affect peace talks.
The biggest polluters in the state.
Human zoo allows tourists to throw food at Jarawa people.
Class conflict is the conflict, say Americans.
Liz Lemon's flashbacks. All of them.
Pittsburgh mayor cops a Tebow.
The maker of Twinkies is filing for bankruptcy. To honor the mighty Twinkie, explore its many alternate uses.
Whiney Beethoven letter discovered.
Oakland Tribune sends a cease-and-desist order to Occupy Oakland Tribune.
Ohio landlord says her pool is whites only because African-American hair products cloud the water.
Sinead O'Connor is not in a good way.
Americans are eating less meat.
They Might Be Giants: "When Will You Die?"
V.20 No.52 | 12/29/2011
Year in Review: News
Best and Worst of 2011
It was the worst of times, it was the worst of times
By Marisa Demarco
It was the worst of times, it was the worst of times. In 2011, the happenings of the world—and Burque—loomed large. Inspect the Alibi’s highlight reel.
V.20 No.51 |
The Daily Word in robots, French boob jobs and magic eye
By Marisa Brown-Marrich [ Fri Dec 23 2011 11:27 AM ]
Congress approves payroll tax cut.
Weather closes most N.M. highways.
APD hired officer with an "excessive force" past, according to lawsuit.
Gay robot opposes Bachmann.
Hypnotic folk dance indeed.
The hideous actors behind the hideous masks.
Medical magical mushrooms in the realm of enchantment.
Happy Hanukkah! Save a little money on the electric bill, why don’t you?
Space ball falls from sky in Namibia.
Perhaps that’s why everyone is mysteriously nodding off in Africa?
Kim Jong Il is mourned to death.
France recommends that 30,000 women have their breast implants removed.
Mmmm .. Italian Red Meat Flavor.
Occupy. Now what?
Pollacks continue to do everything backward by using drone planes to spy on police at protests.
Five ways to eat baby Jesus.
A very Terry Gilliam Christmas.
V.20 No.50 |
The Daily Word in the end of the Iraq War, the NAACP and the Golden Globes
By Marisa Demarco [ Thu Dec 15 2011 11:17 AM ]
The Iraq War is over, and the remaining troops are coming home.
Feds issue a scathing report of Arizona Sheriff Joe Arpaio, saying his treatment of Hispanics constitutes extensive civil rights violations.
Man sentenced to 10 years for distributing oxymorphone pills at a party. A 15-year-old died.
Top five places your car will get stolen in Albuquerque.
The Army made a sandwich that's good for two years.
Golden Globe nominees.
CEOs in America enjoyed a pay hike between 27 percent and 40 percent last year.
African-American legislator called the governor a Mexican.
Nob Hill merchants are banding together for a sales day today after that apocalyptic windstorm besieged the Shop and Stroll.
Girl forced to eat jalapeños on nacho day at a Rio Rancho elementary.
Michael Jackson's daughter on that mask her dad made her wear.
The AG's looking to throw the book at Jerome Block Jr.
Chomsky encourages occupiers to keep going through neighborhood-based political organizing.
The most boring celebs of 2011.
V.20 No.48 |
The Daily Word in Pearl Harbor, occupied housing, Mumia and Justin Bieber
By Laura Marrich [ Wed Dec 7 2011 11:01 AM ]
It's the 70th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor. Surprisingly, the Japanese admiral who masterminded it didn't want to go to war in the first place.
Brick by brick, wall by wall, they
Occupiers succesfully "liberate" a forclosed house in Brooklyn.
U.S. health official overrules her own experts on the morning-after pill.
Four words that should never, never, never go together: Justin Bieber steampunk Christmas.
Four words that go suprisingly well together: DIY animatronic firebreathing pony.
BP says Halliburton destroyed evidence that makes them culpable in the Gulf oil spill.
Procatinator is your new best friend. Or it's trying to kill you. Whatever.
Snapshots from Nick Brown's kids' school science fair.
Salvador Disney and other films that actually happened.
What the Interwebs were atwitter about in 2011.
There's a vaccine for Ebola now.
Albuquerque thieves are after your toilet paper.
Thanks to E.J., Nick and Sarah for the links!
The Daily Word in bendy straws, storm and indefinite detention
By Marisa Demarco [ Thu Dec 1 2011 10:17 AM ]
Kid hauled off to juvy for burping in class, according to civil rights lawsuit.
New Mexico 10th worst-run state in the union, says finance pub.
Occupy evictions in LA were fraught with violence and arrests, and only certain media were allowed to observe.
Big storm headed our way. Is the gas company ready this time?
Senate considers a bill that could allow terrorism suspects—including Americans—to be held indefinitely without trial.
Horses may be killed for their meat after Congress lifts a ban on funding for inspections.
Man imbued with the holiday spirit freaks people out.
Superman comic sold for more than $2 million.
APD chief and mayor want you to vote on the look of the new police cars.
The history of the bendy straw.
V.20 No.48 | 12/1/2011
Ortiz y Pino
Send Me Your Weary
By Jerry Ortiz y Pino
If a democracy can’t do anything more when confronted by serious problems than kick them down the road for someone else to solve at some nebulous “more cooperative future time,” does that actually qualify it as a legitimate form of government? Or has Congress simply become a debating society on a grand stage?
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