Crazy ol' Sun is at it Again! Solar flares from huge sun storm could make cool things in our sky.
Anti-Obama Vote: Rmoney isn't good, he's just hoping that people who don't like President Barack Hussein Obama will vote for him, because, you know...he's not that guy.
Ballard Shooting: Ex-BF allegedly shoots ex-GF, and her current guy. Crazy.
Leave Your Kid Alone: Texting college students all the time is 1) crazy and pathetic, as well as 2) really bad for them, according to a study of sorts.
I Can't See Your Halo: Joe Paterno's weird angelic halo is erased on mural. Any guesses why?
McKenna Blows up Your Computer: Rob is throwing more money at online advertising than Jay Inslee, by about $100,000 so far.
It Starts Today!: Breaking Bad starts back up for a fifth season today. Here are some interesting questions the creator answers.
This song just keeps playing everywhere and makes me want to drive my car into a wall, but there's still something so...catchy. (Yes, Anna posted this on LineOut a couple of days ago, but it's still funny)
At the time, Sports Authority had fewer than 10 stores, and was hungry for money to fuel its expansion. By the time Romney left Bain, Sports Authority had exploded, and employed nearly 14,000 people across the country.
When is a mandate not truly a mandate? The health-care law does not truly compel Americans to have health insurance; it simply levies a tax on those who refuse to get it, with no other means of enforcement.
As a result, millions of people may decide that it's cheaper to pay that tax penalty than to buy a policy. Even with subsidies from the government, for example, it will likely be cheaper for a family of four living on $45,000 a year to pay the penalty than to get the most basic and cheapest plan offered on the exchanges.
The Congressional Budget Office has estimated that 4 million people will opt to pay the tax instead of buying health insurance by 2016.
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Laurie Tirmenstein, a self-employed piano teacher in Texas who now brings her kids to the emergency room when they're sick, says she'd rather pay a $250 penalty than about $1,800 for an insurance policy. "I could much more easily afford a dadgum penalty than to be saddled month after month after month with this kind of premium," she said.
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