Mr. Game & Watch
Zero Suit Samus
((For the SSB Elim Thread))
"Wii came. Wii saw. Wii conquered."
The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess (10/10)
Call of Duty 3 (6/10)
My Wii Friend Code: 8968-1742-5593-9138
United States Civil Air Patrol Ohio Wing
Smoke two blunts then I smoke one more, go to the store then I buy five more.
Guitar Hero 3 Friend Code: 1719-1351-3665 PM me if u add me
SSBB Friend Code: 3909-7219-4799 PM if u add
Call of Duty 3 $29.99
Cooking Mama $36.99
Dragon Ball Z: Budokai Tenkaichi 2 $34.99
Happy Feet $27.99
Karaonioainoinapina Marble Mania $31.99
Metal Slug Anthology $26.99
Sonic and the Secret Rings $29.99
Splinter Cell Double Agent $24.99
SSX Blur $34.99
Super Paper Mario $39.99
Super Swing Golf $26.99
Tiger Woods 07 $35.99
Tony Hawk's Downhill Jam $32.99
Trauma Center: Second Opinion $31.99
Wario Ware: Smooth Moves $29.99
where did you get those prices from RivalDestiny?
Fry cracked corn and I dont care, Leela cracked corn, still dont care, Bender cracked corn and HE IS GREAT... Take that you stupid corn!!!
Thanks to demonflair for the sig!!!!!!!
Spoiler Alert!BEHOLD, THE AWESOME POWER OF... THE MOUSTACHE
"Bipolar patients who were taking lithium had a striking increase in gray matter in the cingulate and paralimbic regions of the brain," she said. "These regions regulate attention, motivation and emotion, which are profoundly affected in bipolar illness."
While conventional MRI studies have measured brain volume in total, this new image analysis allows researchers to examine differences in cortical anatomy at a much greater spatial resolution.
In this study, Bearden and colleagues at UCLA used computer analysis to analyze brain scans collected by collaborators at the University of Pittsburgh in order to determine whether bipolar patients showed changes in brain tissue and, if so, whether those changes were influenced by lithium treatment. Specifically, they employed high-resolution MRI and cortical pattern-matching methods to map gray matter differences in 28 adults with bipolar disorder — 70 percent of whom were lithium-treated — and 28 healthy control subjects. Detailed spatial analyses of gray matter distribution were conducted by measuring local volumes of gray matter at thousands of locations in the brain.
haha, I was doing research
Citation, so i don't get in trouble
Bwii FC : 317 942 875 882Originally Posted by Arauna
X-Box Live GT: IronLionZion87
A funny pic
I live by Occam's Razor. Cliffnotes please.
WiiChat Forum Moderator
Need help with anything, PM me.
Pokemon gen4: I can swap my SECs to play but... chances are I already imported my pokes to gen 5 and honestly the loss of items is infuriating.
White 2 FC: 3526 3286 9253
I don't play your games.
I play mine.
lol Alec Baldwin yelling at his kid. I forgot about this.
oh hey thar
The DEA is headed by an Administrator of Drug Enforcement appointed by the President of the United States and confirmed by the US Senate. The Administrator reports to the Attorney General through the Deputy Attorney General (Title 28, C.F.R., Part 0.102). The Administrator is assisted by a Deputy Administrator, the Chief of Operations, the Chief Inspector, Assistant Administrators for the Operations Support Division, Intelligence Division, and Human Resources Division. Other senior staff include the Chief Financial Officer and the Chief Counsel. The Administrator and Deputy Administrator are the only Presidentially-appointed personnel in the DEA; all other DEA officials are career civil servants. DEA's headquarters is located in Arlington, Virginia across from the Pentagon. It maintains its own DEA Academy located on the United States Marine Corps base at Quantico, Virginia along with the FBI Academy. It maintains 21 domestic field divisions with 237 field offices and 80 foreign offices in 58 countries. With a budget over 2.4 billion dollars it employs over 11,000 people to include over 5,000 Special Agents.
Job applicants who have a history of hard drug use are excluded from consideration, per DEA policy :
Applicants who are found, through investigation or personal admission, to have experimented with or used narcotics or dangerous drugs, except those medically prescribed, will not be considered for employment with the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA). Exceptions to this policy may be made for applicants who admit to limited youthful and experimental use of marijuana. Such applicants may be considered for employment if there is no evidence of regular, confirmed usage and the full-field background investigation and results of the other steps in the process are otherwise favorable. Investigation usually includes a polygraph test.
The DEA's relatively firm stance on this issue is in contrast to that of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, which is considering relaxing its hiring policy on drug use.
 Narcotics Registration
The DEA has a registration system in place which authorizes medical professionals, researchers and manufacturers access to even "Schedule I" drugs. Authorized registrants receive a so called "DEA number" that is to be solely used for tracking controlled substances. The DEA number, however, is often used by the industry as a general "prescriber" number as a unique identifier for anyone who can prescribe medication.
 Diversion Control System
Many problems associated with drug abuse are the result of legitimately-manufactured controlled substances being diverted from their lawful purpose into the illicit drug traffic. Many of the narcotics, depressants and stimulants manufactured for legitimate medical use are subject to abuse, and have therefore been brought under legal control. The goal of controls is to ensure that these "controlled substances" are readily available for medical use, while preventing their distribution for illicit sale and abuse.
Under federal law, all businesses which manufacture or distribute controlled drugs, all health professionals entitled to dispense, administer or prescribe them, and all pharmacies entitled to fill prescriptions must register with the DEA. Registrants must comply with a series of regulatory requirements relating to drug security, records accountability, and adherence to standards.
The neutrality of this section is disputed.
Please see the discussion on the talk page.
The DEA has been criticized for placing highly restrictive schedules on a few narcotics which some researchers in the fields of pharmacology and medicine regard as having medical uses. Critics of varying political and personal agendas assert that some such decisions are motivated primarily by political factors stemming from the US government's War on Drugs, and that many benefits of such substances remain unrecognized due to the difficulty of conducting scientific research. The DEA has taken a strong stance against medicinal marijuana, claiming it has no medical value. This runs contrary to the findings of some medical organizations , causing decriminalization advocates to posit that the DEA demonizes cannabis in order to defend its prohibition. One recent study even found that marijuana was a vastly better treatment for Alzheimer's in any stage than any prescription drug on the market. The Administrations's Domestic Cannabis Eradication/Suppression Program even admits that 98% of the plants it seizes are (non-drug) hemp.
The DEA is also criticized for allegedly focusing only on the operations from which it can seize the most money, namely the organized cross-border trafficking of heroin and cocaine. Some individuals contemplating the nature of the DEA's charter advise that, based on order of popularity, the DEA should be most focused on marijuana or, based on order of danger, the DEA should be most focused on locally freebased "crack" cocaine. Others suggest that, based on opiate popularity, the DEA should focus much more on prescription opiates used recreationally, which critics contend is far more widespread than heroin use. Some scheduled substances are extremely rare, with no clear reason behind the scheduling of U4EA or bufotenine.
Others, such as the Cato Institute and the Drug Policy Alliance criticize the very existence of the DEA and the War on Drugs as inimical to the concept of civil liberties by arguing that anybody should be free to put any substance they choose into their own bodies for any reason, particularly when legal drugs such as alcohol, tobacco and prescription drugs are also open to abuse, and that their right to do so is at least as great as, or even outweighs, the rights of persons who they may incidentaly cause harm to. Recurrently, billions are spent yearly, focusing largely on criminal law and demand reduction campaigns, in a losing attempt to counter the marketing techniques of drug dealers and Hollywood to minors. The DEA currently spends $4 billion a year on arresting and prosecuting marijuana related crimes. United States federal law currently registers cannabis as a Schedule I drug Yet it is common for illicit drugs to be widely available in most urban, suburban, and even rural areas in the United States, which leads some to believe that drug laws, like most other laws, have little effect on those who choose not to obey them, and that the resources spent enforcing drug laws, as well as many other laws, are wasted. As it relates to the DEA specifically, the vast majority of individual arrests stemming from illegal drug possession and distribution are narrow and more local in scope and are made by local law enforcement officers, while the DEA tends to focus on larger, interstate and international distribution networks and the higher ranking members of such organizations in addition to operating in conjunction with other local, state, and federal law enforcement agencies along US borders.
DEA was accused in 2005 by the Venezuelan government of collaborating with drug traffickers, after which Hugo Chávez decided to cut off any collaboration with the agency. In 2007, after the State Department criticized Venezuela in its annual report on drug trafficking, Venezuelan Minister of Justice reiterated the accusations: "A large quantity of drug shipments left the country through that organization,.....We were in the presence of a new drug cartel."
I have no idea what that is must be my sisters school stuff.