A necessary response

Abortion is a spontaneous natural response to about 50% of all successful inseminations before or shortly after implantation. The effort to impose legal restrictions on a natural process is basically dishonest, as are all proposals to affect a result by targeting the wrong cause.
Why promise something that cannot be accomplished by law? You’ll have to ask the legislators that. Maybe because it’s easier than actually providing for the general welfare?
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Landfill Island

The name of the giant swamp in the southeast corner of Georgia, Okefenokee, is generally interpreted to mean “land of trembling earth” because of the unstable substrate upon which the watery woodlands and marshes rest. Thousands of years of accumulated muck. Further north, that same muck is mostly submerged under tidal waters and marshes from which islands of swampland rise as the so-called Golden Isles. Some have even captured enough sand to reach a height of twenty feet above the sea. The ground water table can be found at about five and at seven feet pine trees grow just fine.
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Promise versus Reality



Tomorrow I will be collecting what DNR and CRD have in their files about the predations of Sea Island since 1985. It will cost a bundle to have all that stuff copied, but it is a start.

The Servant Problem

The problem with being public servants is two-fold. First, if one is a status-conscious person, then the status of servant is obviously not attractive. But, the bigger problem is that servants are expected to know how to do things—something other than just talk. And, for one reason or another, our governmental entities have become dumping grounds for people who do not know how to do anything.

In response to faux behavioral analyses.

In his “Foreword” to the undated “Glynn County Hurricane Plan” posted on the Glynn County website, Captain Jay Wiggins, Director of the Glynn County Emergency Management Agency, states that “This plan includes incorporating the lessons learned from . . . research studies on . . . behavioral analyses of attitudes toward evacuation.”

Having read and studied the “Glynn County Hurricane Plan”, I can find no reference to any “research studies on . . . behavioral analyses of attitudes toward evacuation” nor any statements regarding “attitudes toward evacuation”.
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