Mon, 5 November 2012
In Episode 27 of the Super Podcast Action Committee hosts Andrew Eisen and E. Zachary Knight talk about the 2012 presidential election - including some candidates you may not have heard of because the media has done its best to ignore them. They also talk about Barack Obama's and Mitt Romney's past statements on video games, net neutrality and other important issues that impact internet users and gamers... It can't hurt to listen to this show before you go and vote on Tuesday, November 6. Download it now: SuperPAC Episode 27 (1 hour, 16 minutes) 69.6 MB.
As always, you can subscribe to the show on iTunes and use our RSS Feed to add the show to your favorite news reader. You can also find us on Facebook (where there's an app that will let you listen to the show), and on Twitter @SuperPACPodcast. You can send us feedback on the show by dropping a note to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Credits: The Super Podcast Action Committee is hosted by E. Zachary Knight and Andrew Eisen, and produced by James Fudge. Music in the show includes "Albino" by Brian Boyko and "Barroom Ballet" by Kevin MacLeod. Both are in the public domain and free to
Ari,Thanks for doing this interview and lonoikg forward to Rice's next interview with you. Glad to hear you're thinking big. And to my delight I think your focus on 70 and over is a good thing because these wise teachers have become invisible.Your memories make me think of my own memories with my grandmother. She was fun, kind, generous and sweet with lots of wisdom. These older people could sure teach young people some good manners, etiquette and life lessons about how to be kind and patient with one another. Grandmas know how to attend to the "small" things in a child's life which bring the most joy.(like sitting on the bed and clicking your heels before watching TV) I can tell you really miss your Grandma. I think by the time you reach 70 you can d--n wear what you may please. How dare a society ignore our wisdom keepers and then have the audacity to tell them what to wear. Thank you for your efforts to carry your message of "hope" for older people on this planet.I'll keep my fingers crossed that OWN will break out their set age demographic and embrace the "hip" elders. http://jfgwbfp.com [url=http://eavhcw.com]eavhcw[/url] [link=http://sejigxjsnjm.com]sejigxjsnjm[/link]
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I tried the DVD camcorders when they came out and was not ieerpssmd, gave it to my sister. It was an early model, so things might have changed but it took forever to finalize the disk so I could put a fresh one in (more than a few seconds, too long for me). Obviously, this is problematic when you have an active subject and need to change media in a hurry. Like I say though, things may have changed but the purchaser of such units should check into this.There's some discussion on one of the yahoo lists about these new HDD camcorders seems everybody wants one including me. But I'm holding off, since there's some question about what you'd have to do on the stand to comply with first/best evidence rules you touched on this in this episode, mentioning keeping the original media. If I find out anything about the media-less camcorders, I'll pass it on and I'd be grateful of anyone who knows the rules on this would do the same for me (bguffey AT sbmgos DOT com).Finally, good point on professional/business-band radios. They really are the way to go, particularly if you work in the sticks. A good shop can set you up with voice-inversion (scrambling) and private-line (squelch control) too. Users should be aware that FCC licensing does apply on certain frequency bands, but the application process is neither difficult nor expensive. As a bonus, licensing also ensures you're the only entity (business or individual) legally permitted to use that frequency in you're area.Anyhow, keep up the great work Scott!