3799

This is a old youtube video of mine. I only had it online for about 2 weeks. Thou it says it’s still online. I tried to find a way to bring back deleted videos. But it comes up video url is malformed or video not found. It is there thou. I found videos and things but still no luck. Maybe it’s just too old. Video from 2008. It was basicly my mom and she was having one of her extremely rare caffeine high things were she doesn’t remember afterwards. It was hilarious.

If anyone knows how to bring it back i’d be really grateful :) ???

3799) It ticks me off when people say “You’ll look ugly as a boy” but than turn around and say “Do you want to be a boy because you don’t feel pretty as a girl?” Why does it matter if I look hot or not as either gender? I am a young man and way more proper and gentleman like than half you! So think before you try to shut me down because I’ll give it right back to you ten times harder.
Climate change poses major national security risk to US, warn military experts

Rapidly accelerating climate change will raise sea levels, cause droughts, dry up crops and create “strategically significant risks” to US national — and international — security, warns a bipartisan group of American military experts.

The US “must advance a comprehensive policy for addressing this risk,” said the urgent statement issued by the Climate Security Consensus Project.

The statement, created in collaboration with the Washington-based think tank Centre for Climate and Security, was signed by more than a dozen former senior military and national security officials.

The stresses of climate change will likely trigger “intra- or international conflict, state failure, mass migration” and increasingly crushing demands for humanitarian aid in the wake of mounting extreme weather conditions, the statement warned.

Global warming presents “direct risks to the US homeland, including to critical energy and military infrastructure, the populations of coastal and water-stressed regions, economic hubs on the coasts and inland, and essential agricultural land,” said the panel, as well as posing a major threat to global “financial stability.”

The statement was one of three new documents reaching the same conclusions and all supported by leading military experts.

The Climate and Security Advisory Group, comprised of 42 military and national security experts, issued a “briefing book” to urge the next president to create a cabinet-level leader to focus on the issue along with the secretary of Homeland Security to address the potential security risks of climate change and prepare the nation for extreme weather events.

Francesco Femia, co-founder and president of the Centre for Climate and Security, told Reuters the reports reveal that bipartisan national security and military officials think the existing US response to climate change “is not commensurate to the threat.”

The reports and warnings could increase pressure on future US administrations to place greater emphasis and dedicate more resources to combat climate change.

“There are few easy answers,” concluded the Consensus Project statement, “but one thing is clear: the current trajectory of climatic change presents a strategically significant risk to US national security — and inaction is not a viable option.”

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We tried Burger King's new Cheeto-flavored menu item — here's the verdict

(Hollis Johnson)
Burger King continues to reward the salacious, distinctly orange-hued palette of the American Eater. 

First, the horrifying Mac N’ Cheetos; then, a delightful detour with the Whopperito.

And now, the orange Cheetos invasion of the fast-food realm continues with the Cheeto Chicken Fries.  

The "dangerously cheesy" spin on Burger King’s ever popular chicken fries are out for a limited time at a recommended price of $2.69 for a nine-piece carton. 

Cheetos are an American icon; Mount Rushmore could easily have Chester Cheetah bursting out between Theodore Roosevelt and Lincoln.

But these radiantly orange Franken-fries do not do the proud Cheetos name justice. 

The immediate reaction upon first bite generally goes along these lines: “Are these supposed to taste like Cheetos? Where are the Cheetos?" 

(Hollis Johnson)

Multiple taste-testers, myself included, promptly lamented the lack of that celebrated, Chester Cheetah-lauded cheesiness.

Each fry is plenty salty — it’s actually impressive how much saltier Burger King has managed to make these in comparison to the regular chicken fries. Somehow, "dangerously cheesy” has become conflated with “outrageously salty”.

After eating a carton’s worth — that’s nine fries, a decent serving — I feel as though I’ve been adrift in a Cheeto-orange sea for days, surrounded by nothing but endless waves of mouth puckering, salty despair.

Cheetos, Cheetos, everywhere, nor any drop to drink.  

The insane levels of saltiness seem to be this item’s albatross about its neck. One simply can’t enjoy the otherwise delicious chicken fry when one’s only wish is a gallon of water to wash it down. And nowhere on my fingers is the precious Cheeto dust found, calling into question its very legitimacy as a Cheetos item. 

(Hollis Johnson)

The success of, say, the Doritos Locos tacos from Taco Bell stands in stark contrast to this. The Doritos Locos embrace the essence of the Dorito, resplendent with cheesy, powdery flavor without putting on airs. If the Cheetos chicken fries had the same dusting of Cheeto powder and relied less on the breading, perhaps it would be a different story. 

What could make these more interesting — and truly be a Win for the American Eater, who is accustomed to Winning — would be a special dipping sauce, distinct from the usual suspects. Something cheesy and orange as a solar flare. And deliver us the Cheeto dust we so crave; then it would be a true Cheeto choice.

But for now, these lackluster Cheeto chicken fries have made a sadder and wiser cheetah.

NOW WATCH: We tried Burger King’s new Mac n’ Cheetos — and they’re an ‘affront to nature’



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