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    Leadership Board

    Brian Klein

    :AOK: Leadership Board :CLINDOEIL:


    This is a monthly site specific giveaway, only members at the community can get the prizes:

    1. The highest and most influential contributor wins! "Win what you say?" To which we reply: "It is a complete mystery, but you do receive something special."
    2. The procedure is quite simple, you post your content (Pictures, Blogs, Posts) if a person likes what you've put up they will like what you wrote, if you write something and it gets the most likes in any given period between our choosing dates, you will win.
    3. The winner is chosen on the 6th of every month.

    Simply parous the site and like the things you like, whoever has the most likes at the time we chose, will win.

    You CANNOT like your own stuff.

    • We have more ongoing contests you can join in on here.
    • The leadership board can be found here.

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    • [ This is in Progress ] However, you can still post your thoughts on the particular subject that has been presented here. Comments made after the show might still be read on the next current show, as we review daily. Comments made during the show will be read on air. Humanastory! Listen Live Presents - Coffee With Humanastory Hosts: Brian Klein / Co-Hosts: Kristina Klein, Marilyn Sly
      Runtime: 39:13 39.13 MIN With: Kristina Klein, Marilyn Sly SP Guest: None "Coffee with Humanastory!", is the official Humanastory Live shows involving a no scripted conversation and interaction with our humanastorians. Theme of the day: Fantastic Friday 035 / Public Tolerance Question of the day: Should a company have the right to refuse service to people, regardless of reason? You can download the full audio: Here Please Note: Hosts and Co-Hosts may use this main thread to answer this shows official questions. If you have some information to provide and want it done so, live; present your information below. Image of the day: Editorial Notes: Happy Thoughts! Live, Love, Laugh (A Lot) Today's Show News / Polls Story Submissions Comment Read Tidbits Thoughts on our Question of the Day Miscellaneous Information: New York Times | Linda Greenhouse | http://nyti.ms/2jof3UK "The Masterpiece Cakeshop case, with its free speech claim by the baker who doesn’t want to bake, received enormous attention, both before and after this week’s Supreme Court argument. And no wonder: The baker’s position that no law can force him to lend his “art” to a use to which he objects — celebrating a same-sex wedding — would, if accepted, invite a flood of “I would prefer not to” opt-outs from anti-discrimination laws meant to apply to all." New York Times | Ria Tabacco Mar | http://nyti.ms/2zX4MVH "Is there a constitutional right to discriminate? That should be an easy “no.” But in President Trump’s America, that question will be argued in the Supreme Court on Tuesday" CBS8 | Earthquakes | http://www.cbs8.com/story/37011708/julian-hit-by-a-42-earthquake SAN DIEGO (CNS) - A fourth earthquake in less than 12 hours centered in the East County highlands shook the San Diego area early Thursday morning.
      The latest was a 3.6-magnitude quake that happened at 2:32 a.m., according to the U.S. Geological Survey. It was centered in the area of the San Felipe Hills, eight or so miles northeast of Julian, in the same approximate location where a trio of quakes were centered that shook San Diego County on Wednesday.
      The first and the largest of that trio, a 4.2-magnitude temblor, struck at 4:33 p.m., followed just five minutes later by a quake measuring 3.0. A third quake on Wednesday was measured at 3.8 and was reported at 7:57 p.m.
      No damage or injuries were immediately reported from the seismic activity, though at least one of the afternoon quakes was felt by people as far away as downtown San Diego.
      Kerri Uglik, a clerk at the Julian Cider Mill on Main Street in the tourist-friendly mountain hamlet, said one of the temblors Wednesday nudged a small jar of mustard off a shelf but otherwise caused no disturbances at the shop.
      Uglik said she only felt one quake, which she described as somewhat more forceful than the usual "rolling" temblors that sometimes jostle her workplace. LA Times | Fire Map | http://lat.ms/2iA0pZH President Trump establishes Jerusalem is Israeli capital| https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rlw6iEB8tSw  President Trump ordered the movement of the embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.  Jerusalem Embassy Act of '95; The United States embassy should be in Jerusalem by 5/31/99. For 18 yrs, Rep + Dem presidents waived. The Promise | Story Submissions | https://community.humanastory.com/topic/717-the-promise/ Thanks and Credits: Doug Clevinger Michael John Humanastory Tantalizing Tidbits of Information: (Tweet us yours @humanastory) A crocodile can't stick its tongue out. A shrimps heart is in its head. It is physically impossible for pigs to look up into the sky. Rats and horses can't vomit. If you sneeze too hard you can fracture a rib. We're 100% Funded by listeners like you consider pledging or contributing a one time contribution: Support us with a monthly pledge or paid membership here. Feel like a one time contribution, do so here.
    • The summer of 2011 will always be defined as the best and worst of my life. Two months after saying “I do” to my husband in a quiet lakeside ceremony, my honeymoon-fueled joy would be turned to indescribable sorrow following my dad’s suicide. I still find it impossible to believe that our father-daughter dance on that warm June night would turn out to be the one of the last times I would ever hear his laugh or joke about our uncanny similarities. I remember sitting around a campfire after our beautiful reception thinking to myself that life could not possibly get any better. Then, on one sunny August morning, my world collapsed when, upon returning to my desk following a work meeting, I was met with a sea of shocking and confusing messages from friends in my inbox– each bearing the same simple sentiment, “I’m sorry for your loss.” With no further details, I began wonder – “is this some sick new virus?” “Is someone playing a cruel joke?” I frantically called family members to try and dispel my concern. When no one answered, I turned to my small hometown newspaper’s website in a desperate search for answers about what all of these people could possibly know that I didn’t. My worst fears were realized with a slow-loading headline that read my father had been found dead in a local park with the revelation “officials say suicide.” His official workplace photograph appeared beneath it. We had just talked days prior and exchanged e-mails about dividing up his package of baseball tickets so we could each attend our coveted games. In trying to reach my mom again, I learned that she was actually on her way to share the news with me in person, 90 miles away. Despite pleas from her and the local sheriff’s department, our newspaper decided to publish the story before my brother and I were notified. Suicide is not something I would have ever fathomed for our family. We grew up in a lovely Midwestern city in a red brick house with a white picket fence, a boy, a girl and a dog. My parents were happily married more than 30 years and were still together at the time of my dad’s passing. He was there for every one of our sports games, recitals and concerts and helped proofread our homework. Even in my adult years, my dad would always think to call me before and after each airline flight to make sure I arrived at my destination safely and was the trusted coordinator of family dinners. In a few words, I could characterize my dad as being my biggest cheerleader, but also a chronic worry wart. If he wasn’t worrying about the chaos of his day in the field of law, he shared concern about the problems of those he dealt with. He worried about the health of his parents as they aged. He worried about our grades and our safety on the roads. If he didn’t have his own problems to worry about, he would take on those of others or even come up with irrational things to worry about. For the better part of my life, I brushed this trait off as just plain silly. But, in his older years, the burden of all of these worries seemed to become too much for him to bear. In the weeks after my wedding, this became more and more apparent as he withdrew from activities he once loved and the laughs became less and less frequent. I thought he was just in a slump – something he was always so great at coaching me out of – and figured with a little time and the approaching winter holidays he would be back to himself. He never even uttered the word suicide, let alone led on it was a remote possibility for him. The worry just seemed to overtake him. “How could you go on after something so terrible?” people will ask me. The will to do so was faint in those first few days, weeks and months. I lost my trust in humanity and society. We cancelled our subscription to that newspaper, but I don’t think I could ever forgive them for their lack of sensitivity or empathy for a grieving family. But, in understanding how painful my dad eventually found life to be, I made a promise to myself that I would fully embrace everything I could in mine and carry on being the best person I could be for him and for others who cannot. Over time, I was amazed that positive things could arise from this unspeakable tragedy – the outpouring of support from those around me, the reminder to take the time to watch a beautiful sunset, the friendship I would find in fellow survivors… I chose to open up about my story because I want anyone who has experienced a loss like this to know they are not alone. While I wish no one would ever be in a position to relate to my reflections, I hope that you find comfort in what I share. The sting of losing a loved one to suicide will never go away, but while you’re here with us, I do hope that you can begin to find beauty in life again. - Becky Clarkston
    • I am also NOT looking for any accolades, just pass it on if you get the chance. I despise Wall-mart. I don't hide that fact. I unfortunately had to go there to pick up prescriptions on my lunch break from work (and hoping for a quick in and out). When it was my turn at the counter, the busy cashier was the only one of twelve people in the pharmacy helping people in line and was doing a great job at multitasking. Since I was paying cash for my stuff, I had a few extra steps to do at the checkout counter; while doing my thing, the girl behind the counter was doing various tasks that I didn't really pay attention to. While I was paying, an older gentleman walked up with an armload of groceries and plopped them on the counter next to me and left to go stand in line. Now, I did not notice that the girl was ringing his things up along with my pills, But I did notice when an extra $18 and change suddenly showed up on my bill, like any confused patron, I mentioned that there must have been a mistake made on the bill, while speaking to the busy girl behind the counter. She then realized what happened, and she knew the gem of a man who now stood in line behind me, she knew the situation was going to be trouble. The ensuing argument between the two left the girl angry at the man who was using the pharmacy counter as, his catch-all, while he waited in line (I guess it was just too hard for the man to go get a stinking cart). The man was mad at the girl for ringing his stuff up with mine and said a few nasty, yet colorful, words before telling her to fix it and then left for his place back in line, behind me. Ironically, both of them were mad at me for not saying anything, as if their misfortune was my issue. While I had to wait for a Wall-mart manager to fix the problem (and I guess the pharmacy manager just could not help the situation), I started to realize there was only one way for me to fix the situation and get back to work on time. I waved the girl over to the counter and told her one simple statement: She just looked at me as if I was talking another language. I will not lie here, I had a shit-eating grin on my face when I walked away. Sometimes it is best to learn to let it go. - Scott D. Para
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