Try to pull away from me,

From my words that I will write!

For once you have started,

You will read what I will write!

For the words that will flow,

From deep inside!

They will reveal the truth,

About the words that I do write!


But one has to have the skills,

To read what I do write!

For if ones does not have the skills,

They will not learn how to write!

But if one would follow each word that I do write!

Then the World that we will live on,

Will change overnight!


But the World has to join together,

And learn how to read and write!

So that they can share the words that I have given,

To the World do what is right!

For if we allow the things to go on,

They will always be the same!

And we will watch our World get worse,

And one day it will be too late!


But as the words that are written,

Maybe they will be read!

And we will do the World a favor,

And do what is to be said!

For the World that we are living on,

Is overheating each day!

Until the things that were created,

Will vanish and go away!


For once the creation have entered the dirt,

The bones will never come back to life!

For the things that were once created,

Those things were once was alive!

But as the word extinction will come into this equation,

More words will be added up!

Into a figure that will show the World,

One day we will turn into dust!


But as the oil companies will get richer,

And they start wars all around!

They will steal other Nation’s oil,

And turn their Nation into the dust!

But as each Nation will try to fight the oil companies,

To prevent them from stealing their land!

They will only kill their children,

The women and the men!


For as each Nation bows down to these oil companies,

To keep them all around!

One day the World will turn to dust,

And every creation will die into the ground!

For once the living stops living,

The World will become dead!

Even the oil companies will have vanished,

Once the oil gives us our death!


But as each word that will be written,

I hope the World will do what is to be said!

And kill the oil companies,

Before we are all dead!

But as each person buys their gas,

And the diesel to kill our World!

The oil companies will never vanish,

Until all of their oil has spelt!


But as each day that will be given,

Another creation will die and go extinct!

Into the dust that will one day be forgotten,

For the whole World to never see!

But as each vehicle spills its pollution,

To kill everything alive!

One day not even one human will be living,

To read what I do write!


But try to pull away from me now,

As you are dying in your grave!

For the air that you do breathe,

Is killing our Earth each day!

And the creations that were created,

They will all die one day!

From the oil companies that you have created,

To keep the World very poor each day!


But if you would tell your governments,

To stop taking bribes from the rats!

Then the oil companies could not starve you,

While they steal all of your cash!

But as the oil companies get richer,

One day the World will die!

For their oil will be taken out,

To kill our only World that is alive….

WRITTEN BY, I, ON 1/2/2011 10:02:PM




Written by the President of !

No Copyrights©2011
No Copyrights are for the whole World to read AND TO USE….

WASHINGTON – Oil and Gas Companies have injected more than 32 million gallons of fluids containing diesel fuel underground without first getting government approval as required, a report by congressional Democrats said Monday.

Lawmakers said the use of diesel fuel by large companies, such as Halliburton and BJ Services Co., appears to violate the Safe Drinking Water Act, because the companies never obtained permission from state or federal authorities to use the diesel fuel.

The probe found no evidence that the use of diesel fuel contaminated water supplies. The year-long probe was led by Rep. Henry Waxman, D-Calif., and other two other Democrats on the House Energy and Commerce Committee. Waxman is the panel's senior Democrat and a former chairman.

The investigation found that 12 of 14 companies hired to perform hydraulic fracturing, also known as "fracking," used diesel alone or in a mixture from 2005 to 2009. Of the 32.2 million gallons reported, most was injected in Texas, followed by Oklahoma, North Dakota, Louisiana and Wyoming.

None of the companies surveyed could provide data on whether they performed hydraulic fracturing in or near underground sources of drinking water, the lawmakers said.

Fracking has been around for decades but has come under increasing scrutiny as drilling crews flock to the Marcellus Shale, a rock bed the size of Greece that lies about 6,000 feet beneath New York, Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Ohio. The technique also is used in Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico and other states.

Waxman and Reps. Edward Markey, D-Mass., and Diana DeGette, D-Colo., said they hope to find more information on some of the chemicals used in the drilling process, including benzene, toluene, ethylbenzene and xylene.

A 2005 law exempted all chemicals used in hydraulic fracturing except diesel fuel from federal regulations aimed at protecting drinking water. In 2003, three of the largest drilling companies signed an agreement with the EPA to eliminate use of diesel fuel in coal bed methane formations in underground sources of drinking water. That agreement, coupled with the 2005 law, led many to assume the industry had stopped using diesel fuel altogether in hydraulic fracturing, the lawmakers wrote in a letter to EPA.

Markey said the committee's investigation, begun last year when Democrats controlled the House, uncovered many potential violations of the Safe Drinking Water Act that warrant further investigation by the EPA.

"Companies should not be able to pump the same fuels that are put into gas tanks that are a potential sources of drinking water," Markey said.

A spokeswoman for Halliburton declined immediate comment. A representative of BJ Services could not be reached. Texas-based BJ Services used the most diesel fuel and fluids containing diesel fuel — 11.5 million gallons — followed by Texas-based Halliburton at 7.2 million gallons, the report said

An EPA spokeswoman said they agency is still reviewing the information provided by lawmakers. The EPA is studying whether hydraulic fracturing affects drinking water and the public health....

By Jade Walker jade Walker – 1 hr 22 mins ago

The Starting Point is a snapshot of the news that occurred overnight and a preview of the stories we expect to cover today.

Featured story


Birds of a feather continue to die together.

Shortly before midnight on January 4, residents in the Swedish town of FalkÖping found between 50 and 100 jackdaw carcasses strewn across their lawns and roads. County veterinarian Robert ter Horst believes the birds were scared to death. "We have received information from local residents last night," he told Swedish news agency TT. "Our main theory is that the birds were scared away because of fireworks and landed on the road, but couldn't fly away from the stress and were hit by a car." (Read, "Why Did Thousands of Birds Drop Dead in the Arkansas Sky?")

Anders Wirdheim of the Swedish Ornithological Society told TT that the flock of birds was particularly vulnerable this year, and less likely to respond competently to a fright. "This winter has been unusually tough and jackdaws may be in poor condition. That makes it easier for them to fly into different objects. There is very little food in the wild compared with previous years and I see dying birds every day."

The mysterious death of the jackdaws, dark-plumaged members of the crow family, follows similarly creepy incidents in Arkansas, where up to 5,000 birds dropped dead on New Year's Eve, Louisiana, where more than 500 dead bird plummeted to the ground on January 3, and Kentucky, where a woman found dozens of bird corpses in her backyard. (Read, "It Gets Creepier: 100,000 Fish Die in Arkansas.")

Experts insist that no link exists between the four cases, and no one has connected any of them with the death of up to 100,000 fish in Arkansas last week. (via The Local)


A mysterious illness is threatening the bat population in North America, and so far it has killed more than 1 million of the creatures. "The thing about [white nose syndrome] is it is an unprecedented disease," Emily Brunkhurst, a wildlife biologist for the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department, told The Associated Press. "We have never seen a disease in wildlife that affects so many species and is so rapidly fatal and spread so incredibly rapidly." The bat death rate from white nose syndrome is so severe that it could cause one species to vanish within 16 years, Science Magazine reported.

On Dec. 31, about 2,000 red-winged blackbirds fell dead from the sky in central Arkansas. The birds, which had used a wooded area near Beebe, Ark., as a roost for the past several years, reportedly showed signs of physical trauma. Although illness and poisoning have been ruled out, the cause of death is still unknown.

Arkansas was also the site of a large fish die-off last week. Some 100,000 dead drum fish suddenly washed up on a 20-mile stretch of the Arkansas River near Ozark, CNN reported. Officials don't know what caused the die-off, but suspect disease or stress is to blame.

U.S. honeybees have been struggling to survive as well. In the last 50 years, the domesticated honeybee population has declined by 50 percent. In the past five years, mass disappearances has been reported in 24 states, an event that is now known as colony collapse disorder. Researchers haven't pinpointed the reason why commercially important honeybees decide to abandon their hives and disappear; however, a leaked memo recently showed how the Environmental Protection Agency ignored warnings about the use of clothianidin, a bee-toxic pesticide produced by Bayer that is used on canola, soy, sugar beets, sunflowers, corn and wheat. Clothianidin has already been banned by Germany, France, Italy, and Slovenia for its toxic effects, Fast Company reported.

According to National Geographic, 1,050 species in the U.S. and its neighboring waters are listed as endangered and another 309 are listed as threatened, or likely to become endangered in the foreseeable future. Since the Endangered Species Act was first passed in 1973, only 39 species have been removed from the endangered and threatened list.

The life cycles of animals are gravely affected by changes in temperature, loss of habitat or food, the introduction of nonnative species, pollution, careless hunting practices and the appearance of new diseases. Yet these recent cases show how the march toward extinction is accelerating for some animals. Can something to be done to stop it? If so, are Americans willing to take the necessary steps to do so?