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  1. Re: Non Bash RainmanTime HERE! Man how can anyone hate on RMT? RMT>Most of you.
  2. Re: Didn't titor predict a natural disaster? http://www.timetravelinstitute.com/ttiforum/showflat.php?Cat=&Board=ttclaims&Number=34922&page=0&view=collapsed&sb=5&o=&fpart=1
  3. Re: Didn't titor predict a natural disaster? I particualy don't think Titor was right, there really is no real sign of a actual civil war. I think most people are SAD fo New Orleans and are trying to help. It kinda reminds me of 9/11 looking like it might pull the country together and not pull it apart. I think that there will be hero stories coming from this not fighting. Don't hate on RMT, RMT always has a enlightening opinion and usually is logical and correct.
  4. everybody thank sidsoft for the last four years everybody:"thanks sidsoft" :mad:
  5. I SWEAR TO GOD, one day i want some of the drugs creedo is on. lol. :P
  6. sorry guys I didn't know it was like that here you go: Looming fight Battles in the culture wars have flared over the past 40 years. Now, with a key Supreme Court seat open, some analysts fear a level of bitter conflict that could turn the country inside out. It's going to be a bruiser. If you thought election 2004 and Terri Schiavo's last days were nasty confrontations in the so-called culture wars, just wait for the fight over who will fill Sandra Day O'Connor's U.S. Supreme Court seat. Ruptures over gay marriage, flag burning or displaying the Ten Commandments will feel like mere tremors compared with the cultural quake sure to erupt when the nation's differences become the weapons with which the Supreme Court's future is determined, political analysts say. Expect the "red" and the "blue" to go at it fiercely enough to leave the nation purple, or at least with some long-lingering bitter feelings. "It's likely to be the political equivalent of the war of the worlds," said Marshall Wittman - once legislative director for the Christian Coalition, now a senior fellow at the Progressive Policy Institute. "Unless the president completely surprises everyone and picks a moderate, he will likely trigger an end-of-all-times cultural battle over this nomination." The White House said Bush won't announce a nominee until at least July 8, after he returns from a trip to Europe, but the fight over that nominee is looking to be bloody. Soon after word of O'Connor's retirement surfaced, Planned Parenthood announced a series of rallies and sent a message to supporters saying, "We cannot remain idle in the face of such a threat." David Corn, Washington editor of the left-leaning periodical The Nation, quickly posted a column saying, "It should be ugly." "There will be much at stake. But ugly is ugly," he wrote, adding, "A titanic fight over a Supreme Court nomination can really ruin a summer in Washington." "The supply lines are being formed," Wittman said Friday, hours after O'Connor, the first woman on the Supreme Court and a swing vote on abortion, announced her retirement. "Everyone is canceling their weekend vacations to hunker down. People are being deluged with political spam. Everyone's sharpening their sound bites. It's lock-and-load time in Washington." Those who believe in the concept of culture wars - the idea that the nation is increasingly divided into increasingly entrenched camps that are increasingly at odds over whether the government should legislate moral values - agree that this could be the mother of all of them. Even before the 2004 election, which seemed to turn on the relatively new political theme of "moral values," the country's fractured conscience had grown apparent. Disagreements over the balance of church and state have played out in debates over creationism in public schools or display of the Ten Commandments on public property, for instance. A rift over the definition of life and death, kept open by issues related to abortion, has been widened by debates in Congress and elsewhere about things like embryonic stem cell research and Schiavo's right to live or die. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have provided more fuel, not only by spawning political opposition, but also by sparking disagreements over such matters as the treatment and rights of political prisoners, or whether individual rights should be sacrificed in the name of security. Some see these culture wars as a concoction of the news media, think tank talking heads and TV producers who like everything to be, if not black and white, at least red and blue. But even the cynics agree that O'Connor's resignation creates a prism through which the disagreements are likely to be concentrated, amplified and perhaps distorted, leading to the political skirmish of the fledgling century. No matter whom Bush nominates, Democrats are likely to put up a fight and, based on the high stakes and their losing record of late, it's likely to be an all-out one. Some say another big, prolonged, values-laden battle in Washington will do little more than increase alienation and apathy among the masses, and even widen the rift between the right and left - that, when it comes to the national fabric, we might want to consider switching to Kevlar. 'A firestorm' "The Democrats will see no downside to attacking this nominee mercilessly," said Richard Shenkman, editor of George Mason University's History News Network. "I don't see any way around it, really. It will be a firestorm." The president could, of course, defuse the fireworks by appointing a moderate nominee, though few consider that likely. With his poll numbers down and his conservative core in need of a good soothing, he is more apt to rally supporters with a candidate of their ilk. And besides, the conservatives have been burned by the so-called moderates in the past. :oops: courtesy Baltimore Sun By John Woestendiek and Robert Little Sun National Staff Originally published July 3, 2005 sorry again guys
  7. you know I have never really put much stock in Titor or what he has said but check this out: web page
  8. I am EXTREMELY interested in this, as you know RMT I am a saved christian but am also intrested in other things as we have talked about in other posts. Thanks for the input too overlord. I have always felt science and religion were connected, i.e. GOD created the earth and all creatures in seven days, but whos to say Darwin(even though he repented on his deathbed and said he was wrong and accepted Christ as his savior)wasn't sctually right? Because who knows how long seven days is to God? Our own version of seven day's isn't God's verision. I am more interested in your version of 2012 if you want to pm it to me RMT. Or anything from anybody else. Kind of like how does GOD stay in charge of all these worldlines? Anyway, Making my small contribution , Shang.
  9. I understand what you are saying rmt, and I find it quite interesting. What amazes me is that you are a scientist yet not nessicarily a athiest. You use the bible but essientially use the bible to "decode" it to figure out how God does things. I would caution you however from digging too deep. But what type of things have you got out of this line of research? o_O
  10. also do you think time travel and religion have anything to do with each other?
  11. question number 1) if there really has been time travel created will the (forgive the bad refrence)real time travelers please stand up? PROVE YOU ARE A ACTUAL TIME TRAVELER!!! 2)If time travel really was created how long do you think it would take man to ruin time?Would the person who created it keep it to himself because he KNEW people would use it for evil? Or do you think people(the "common average" person) would create evil with it even if they didn't mean to on purpose? so as a final do you think that when time travel is actually created it will be the end of time itself? :confused:
  12. you're bipolar aren't you? see this is a AWESOME post.
  13. I admire and appriciate your sense of humor, but you truly have lost your mind. Take the aluminum foil off your head no one is going to get yo O_ou. You'll be ok. I promise.
  14. you know I am a new user and I have posted on politics but I also post on time travel and time travel related issued so I would hope this isn't a pot shot at me creedo for I have nothing against you. But for someone with such convictions on this board you sure don't seem to like following your own rules. I mean look at all the unnessicary posts you make just to take cheapshots at RMT. And the last I checked you WERE NOT a moderator. So unless you decide to follow your own rules and stop making posts taking cheapshots at RMT, no one is going to take you seriously. I like you and have read a bunch of your posts and enjoyed the wit and some of your views but this post seems a bit hipocritical. :mad:
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