Fear of books might have been the cause, or perhaps his skin color. The negros are just hours short of graduating from Med School, Im sure.
Librarian took over 50 hits…wish he had given some back, especially in the form of 9x19mm.
Nick Lachey and his brother Drew are pleading for the public’s help to find the person who shot their employee in the face.
Elizabeth Richardson was walking across the street near Lachey’s Cincinnati sports bar Thursday morning when the gunman yelled at her from a van, police said.
Richardson, who is recently engaged and the mother of a 3-year-old son, was taken to the hospital with serious injuries.
“Ellie sustained injuries to her face and jaw,” according to a page asking for donations. “
The OxyContin Clan: The $14 Billion Newcomer to Forbes 2015 List of Richest U.S. Families
The richest newcomer to Forbes 2015 list of America’s Richest Families comes in at a stunning $14 billion. The (Israeli) Sackler family, which owns Stamford, Conn.-based Purdue Pharma, flew under the radar when Forbes launched its initial list of wealthiest families in July 2014, but this year they crack the top-20, edging out storied families like the Busches, Mellons and Rockefellers.
How did the Sacklers build the 16th-largest fortune in the country? The short answer: making the most popular and controversial opioid of the 21st century — OxyContin.
Purdue, 100% owned by the Sacklers, has generated estimated sales of more than $35 billion since releasing its time-released, supposedly addiction-proof version of the painkiller oxycodone back in 1995. Its annual revenues are about $3 billion, still mostly from OxyContin. The Sacklers also own separate drug companies that sell to Asia, Latin America, Canada and Europe, together generating similar total sales as Purdue’s operation in the United States.
Forbes estimates that the combined value of the drug operations, as well as accumulated dividends over the years, puts the Sackler family’s net worth at a conservative $14 billion. The family also has an extensive philanthropic legacy, highlighted by large gifts to museums (including the Metropolitan Museum of Art , the Guggenheim, the Smithsonian, the Tate Gallery and the Louvre) and numerous universities, including Harvard, Oxford, Columbia,Tufts, NYU and the University of Edinburgh.
The Sacklers’ OxyContin score came long after the family initially got into the pharmaceutical business. Brothers Arthur, Mortimer and Raymond Sackler — each practicing psychiatrists — bought a small, struggling drug manufacturer in New York City in 1952, which would eventually become Purdue Pharma. The brother Arthur is credited with writing scientific papers that contributed to Valium becoming the first $100 million drug, according to his listing in the Medical Advertising Hall of Fame.
By the time Arthur died in 1987 at age 73, brothers Mortimer and Raymond had Purdue Pharma dabbling in pain medications. They eventually took generic painkiller oxycodone –and installed a timed-release mechanism, which promised to stymie abuse by spreading the drug’s effects over half-day period. This enabled them to market it beyond the traditional target audience for powerful opioids — cancer patients — and not long after OxyContin’s launch in 1995, primary-care doctors were prescribing it for an array of painful symptoms. Sales hit $1.5 billion by 2002.’
Is this why they have been referred to as Nation Wreckers?
ie…Everything you use in your everyday life, was created by white men, mostly of Germanic origin, but credit is due to Tesla and some US/Anglos as well. Oh, the guilt I feel. Im hoping Dr Feelgoodstein can help me with my affliction. And I thank Professor Cohen for making me aware of my privilege.
Here are a few more German Inventions:
1 Diesel fuel & Gasoline originated from experiments conducted by German scientist and inventor Rudolf Diesel for his compression-ignition engine he invented in 1892. Diesel originally designed his engine to use coal dust as fuel, and experimented with other fuels including vegetable oils, such as peanut oil, which was used to power the engines which he exhibited at the 1900 Paris Exposition and the 1911 World’s Fair in Paris
2 V-2 (Rocket) (German: Vergeltungswaffe 2, “Retribution Weapon 2”), technical name Aggregat 4 (A4), was the world’s first long-range guided ballistic missile. The missile with a liquid-propellant rocket engine was developed during the Second World War in Germany as a “vengeance weapon“, assigned to attack Allied cities as retaliation for the Allied bombings against German cities. The V-2 rocket also became the first artificial object to travel into outer space by crossing the Kármán line with the vertical launch of MW 18014 on 20 June 1944
3 Zeppelin – Engineer and Soldier
Count Ferdinand von Zeppelin served with the Prussian army and the Union army during the U.S. Civil War. He was also the first large-scale builder of the airships which eventually became synonymous with his name. The first successful trial took place in In 1908, Zeppelins were making routine commercial mail and passenger flights over Germany, with a remarkable safety record.
4 X-Ray Technology – A Transparent Procedure
X-rays were discovered in 1895 by Wilhelm Konrad von Röntgen. Röntgen was a German physicist who used this new form of radiation to photograph objects that were hidden behind opaque shields. He even photographed part of his own skeleton. X-rays were soon used as an important diagnostic tool in medicine.
5 Toothpaste The person responsible for healthy teeth is the pharmacist Ottomar von Mayenburg. He experimented in 1907 with tooth powder, mouthwash and ethereal oils. What he came up with was a toothpaste he named Chlorodont. With a little peppermint added for good taste, he filled the paste directly into pliable metal tubes. And we’ve been brushing our teeth regularly after breakfast and before bedtime ever since 😉
6 Thermos Flask “Keeps it cold, keeps it hot – without fire and without ice.” This advertising slogan for the Thermos flask, which glass engineer Reinhold Burger came up with himself, described the dual benefits of his invention from In 1909, Burger sold his patent, becoming a wealthy man in the process.
7 Theory of Relativity
Albert Einstein enjoys star status, even though practically no one understands his greatest achievement, the Theory of Relativity. In 1905, he questioned the absoluteness of time and space. Time, he claimed, always depends on the speed of the moving body. Consequently, time measurements are always relative to their system of reference. Einstein’s insight changed the way people all over the world view space and time.
8 Television In 1931, international headlines announced the development of the “world’s first all-electronic television system”, designed in Germany by a 24-year-old genius with the grand name of Baron Manfred von Ardenne. Von Ardenne had performed the first public demonstration of his electronic television system at the Berlin Radio Exhibition. In 1935, the first regular television program was broadcast in Germany.
9 Top 34: Telephone Alexander Graham Bell is generally credited as the inventor of the telephone. But it was Johann Phillip Reis, a young science teacher from Germany, who developed the first functioning device in 1860 which he named “Das Phone”. Unfortunately, the Reis telephone was not practical enough to be a commercial success. It could transmit sound, but it was difficult to understand the spoken word.
10 Tape Recorder If he hadn’t been something of an audiophile, Fritz Pfleumer would be best remembered for inventing the plastic drinking straw. Instead, he’ll always be known as the man who invented the first modern tape recorder. In 1928 he developed a tape by using a band of paper, which was coated with magnetizable metal. His tape extended the length of recordings and provided the basis for perfect recordings.
11 Trolley – A Streetcar Named “Elektrische”
On May 16, 1881, the region of Berlin wrote transport history. In the village of Groß-Lichterfelde, Werner von Siemens opened the world’s first electric streetcar. A single trip on the 1-mile long line cost more than an average hourly wage. For some time the German word for streetcar was simply “die Elektrische”.
12 Steinway Pianos In 1835 Heinrich Engelhardt Steinweg, built his first piano. A year later he made the first grand piano in his kitchen. In 1851, Steinweg emigrated to the United States, where he and four of his sons established their own production company Steinway & Sons in New York. Steinway currently provides more than 95% of the world’s concert halls with their nine-foot long Model D concert grand piano.
13 Social Legislation – Social Pioneer
Germany’s Chancellor Otto von Bismarck was convinced that a health, accident, old age and unemployment insurance law could solve many social problems and win the good will of laborers. His Health Insurance Act of 1883 entitled workers to health insurance. Bismarck’s social insurance legislations were the first in the world and became the model for other countries.
14 Small Format Camera
In 1925, Oskar Barnack’s pocket camera laid the cornerstone for spontaneous snapshots. Before his invention, photographers used the bulky bellows camera that was way too big to carry around. With Barnack’s new small-format camera, photojournalism was born.
15 Scanner Although little known outside Germany, Rudolf Hell helped to shape the world as we know it. He invented a direction-finder for pilots and the “Hellschreiber”, a precursor of the fax machine. In 1951, he developed the prototype for digital image processing: the Klischograph made it possible to scan images electronically. In 1963 he invented the first scanner for color images.
16 Ritter Sport Chocolate
This story starts with the marriage of pastry chef Alfred Ritter and Clara Göttle, owner of a confectionary. The couple founded the chocolate factory Alfred Ritter Cannstatt where in 1932 the famous Ritter Sport chocolate square was born. Clara Ritter had fallen in love with the idea that her chocolate factory should produce a chocolate bar that fits into any sport’s jacket.
17 Refrigerator Carl von Linde invented the first reliable and efficient compressed-ammonia refrigerator in The company he established to promote this invention was an international success: refrigeration rapidly displaced ice in food handling and was introduced into many industrial processes.
18 Record Player Today’s youth hardly know them; the 50-year olds mourn them. With the invention of the record player in 1887, Emil Berliner brought music into the living room for more than 100 years. Although Berliner may not be as well known as Thomas Edison, his inventions such as the microphone are equally significant.
19 Top 24: Porsche – And the People’s Car
Though he and his son founded the high-performance sports car firm that bears the family name, Ferdinand Porsche Sr. is also remembered as the visionary who created the Volkswagen Beetle in the 1930s. Already a renowned automotive designer, Porsche’s dream was to create a small, affordable car for the European mass market. .
20 Top23: Nuclear Fission – Energy with Side Effects
In 1938, Otto Hahn, Lise Meitner and Fritz Strassmann became the first to recognize that the uranium atom, when bombarded by neutrons, split. News of the splitting of the atom and the release of tremendous amounts of energy reached the United States and ultimately resulted in the development of the first nuclear bomb. After World War II Hahn became a passionate campaigner against the use of nuclear bombs.
21 MP3 Format Pack your favorite T-shirt, a book and 800 songs: converted to MP3, you can take along an entire music collection. By eliminating all the frequencies that the human ear cannot perceive, the MP3 format shrinks the data volume to one-twelfth its original size. In 1987, researchers at the German Fraunhofer Institute succeeded in compressing audio files to MP3 format for the first time.
22 Motorcycle In 1885, Gottlieb Daimler and Wilhelm Maybach patented one of the first successful high-speed internal-combustion engines and developed a carburetor that made the use of gasoline as fuel possible. They used their gasoline engines on a bicycle, which was the first motorcycle in the world. This bone-crunching vehicle was powered by a single-cylinder engine.
23 Mayonnaise Mayonnaise was invented in France in But it was the German immigrant Richard Hellman who in 1905 sold the first ready-made mayonnaise at Richard Hellman’s New York deli. He started selling mayonnaise in large glass bottles because it was easier to sell. This product was marketed as “Hellman’s Blue Ribbon Mayonnaise.”
24 Kindergarten Friedrich Froebel was a German educational reformer who invented the kindergarten (“garden of children”). He opened the first kindergarten in 1837 to protect children from misery at the beginning of industrialization. His kindergartens included pleasant surroundings, self-motivated activity, play, music, and the physical training of the child.
25 Jet Engine The physicist Hans von Ohain was one of the inventors of jet propulsion. In 1933, he designed the first self-contained jet engine to run and later the first to power an all-jet aircraft. Although none of his designs entered production, his contributions to the development of the jet engine are invaluable.
26 Jeans Levi Strauss was trained as a tailor in Bavaria before joining the California gold rush. Here he ran into prospectors and miners who complained about easily torn pants. In 1873, Strauss patented his idea of using copper rivets at the stress points of sturdy work pants. The Levi’s Jeans were born.
27 Helicopter The engineer Heinrich Focke began working on helicopters in the 1930s. He performed research on the problems of control of rotary winged flight and built a scale model helicopter in But four years passed before he was to demonstrate his first fully controllable helicopter in Berlin in 1936.
28 Gummi Bear A sweet, colorful, tiny little bear in the palm of your hand. You pick it up to your mouth, and bite its little head off. The gummy bear. One of Germany’s most popular sweets was created in 1922 by Hans Riegel. He was born in Bonn, and opened a candy company called HARIBO, an acronym based on the letters of his name: HAns RIegel of Bonn.
29 Glider Thanks to his ground-breaking research on artificial wings and his skilled craftsmanship, Otto Lilienthal became in 1894 the first flyer in the history of mankind with his glider. In 1896, he died tragically during a test flight. His wing designs were closely studied by the Wright brothers in the USA and lead to their development of the motorized airplane.
30 Contact Lenses Contact lenses were invented and made in 1887 by the German physiologist Adolf Eugen Fick. He first fitted animals with the lenses, and later made them for people. These lenses were made from heavy brown glass and were 18-21mm in diameter.
31 Computer Equipped with three logical circuits and 2,600 relays, the first fully functional, programmable computer was used in The inventor of the electro-mechanical, binary calculator Z3, Konrad Zuse, was a construction engineer from Berlin who hated doing math.
32 Christmas Tree In 1419, a Christmas tree was mentioned in a written document for the first time. This tree was decorated with candy and pastry and set up by bakers in Germany’s Southwest. The tradition to set up such a decorated tree at Christmas time spread throughout Germany and the whole world. Emigrants brought the Christmas tree to America, and in 1889 the first Christmas tree was set up in the White House.
33 Chip Card Today, everyday life is inconceivable without the chip card: phone card, credit card, patient card – all important data are packaged neatly in plastic. The chip card was developed by Jürgen Dethloff and Helmut Göttrup in In 1977, Dethloff applied for a patent for the microprocessor card, the so-called smart card, that can be freely programmed thus providing high functionality.
34 C-Leg In 1997, Otto Bock presented an innovation to the public that would make it easier to live with physical disabilities: the first completely microprocessor-controlled knee joint. This “intelligent” leg prothesis facilitates the greatest possible simulation of natural walking and everyday activities become possible again.
35 Book Printing Johannes Gutenberg was a German craftsman and printer who invented the first printing press with movable type in This invention revolutionized printing, making it simpler and more affordable. Printed materials were made available to the masses for the first time in history.
36 Bicycle The first early versions of the bicycle came about independently. The French “celeripede” (1816) and Baron Karl von Drais’ “Laufmaschine” (1817) were foot-powered wooden devices without pedals.
37 Beer Ox bile and snake root were some of the ingredients used to make beer in the middle ages. In 1516, the brothers Friedrich Wilhelm IV and Ludwig X issued the “Purity Law.” From then on, only barley (and the malt made from it), hops and water could be used to produce beer, now a “healthy” drink.
38 Bacteriology When livestock was stricken by a dangerous disease throughout Europe in 1870, Robert Koch discovered that bacteria were the cause of the disease. He was also able to isolate the bacillus that causes tuberculosis. With these discoveries, Koch founded a new branch of science: bacteriology.
39 Automobile The idea for a vehicle that would permit rapid, independent locomotion came to two German inventors almost simultaneously. In the year 1886, Karl Benz and Gottlieb Daimler made humankind mobile: with a motor-driven tricycle and a motorized carriage. At first, Germans were unenthusiastic about the new invention. “Too loud, too fast, too dangerous” was the judgment.
40 Aspirin In 1897, the company Bayer developed the first pain remedy with minimal side effects. Aspirin is one of the world’s most-favored medications for pain, fever and inflammation. About 12,000 of the 50,000 tons of Aspirin produced annually still come from Bayer.
41 Air-bag Used for the first time in 1981 as optional equipment for the Mercedes-Benz S-Class, the airbag has now become standard. And it has been helping to save lives ever since.
Way to go, Cincinnati! Forget Red Carpet awards, we have Red Streets Awards…
I think this would be a wonderful opportunity to pause for a moment and give thanks for the many great contributions of the Black community and their culture to our society. 1.Their peaceful and generous nature makes them ideal neighbors, lending testimony to their exceptional family values and parenting skills unrivaled by any other culture.
2. Their commitment to academic excellence enriches our schools and serves as an example to all who hope to achieve prominence as a people.
3. Real Estate values are fueled by the influx of African Americans into an area due to their caring and respectful nurturing of these communities, an example of all they have achieved by their enthusiasm for self-improvement through hard work and a self-reliant can-do nature. Without their industrious and creative drive, we would be poorer as a nation.
This just occurred yesterday. The (semi worthless) Cincinnati Police never responded and have yet to do so, even with the video presented to them. The Victim has been taken to a hospital by the Fire Department, who did respond, and his health is unknown at this time. This is considered the West Side of Cincinnati, once a nice family community, safe and close knit, largely comprised of German, Irish and Italian families. It is thought that perhaps colonial oppression might be the root cause, though others think it is simply a case of a negro being a negro. Had the races been reversed, the cuck mayor and other lackeys would be demanding justice.
UPDATE: THE NEGRO PERP HAS NOW BEEN APPREHENDED DUE TO PRESSURE FROM THE PUBLIC. I EXPECT THE REVOLVING DOOR OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE TO ISSUE PROBATION OR THE LIKE.
These Are America’s Most Dangerous Cities
‘Given that 2016 was the worst year for homicides in nearly two decades in Chicago, it comes as little surprise that the city has a reputation as one of the most violent places in the United States.
Last year, there were 762 murders, 3,550 shooting incidents and 4,331 shooting victims with an average of 12 people shot every single day.
In fact, the Windy City experienced more murders than New York and Los Angeles combined last year with the number of homicides there since 2001 eclipsing U.S. war dead in Iraq and Afghanistan by late November.’
Comments from ZH:
Young black males are 3% of the population, but account for more than 50% of all aggravated assaults, robberies and murders. Every one of these cities, most of the crime and gun problems are always in the Martin Luthur King parts of town!
Way to Go, We may crack the Top 5 yet…..
Cincinnati is a dump, but Dayton is a disaster. (And almost 50% Black)
Dayton’s murder rate per capita higher than Chicago’s
DAYTON, Ohio (WDTN) – After crunching the numbers and then double checking them 2 NEWS has learned Dayton’s murder rate per capita is higher than Chicago’s.
Chicago is known across the country for it’s high murder rate from the city’s mayor to the White House. It’s homicide rate for 2016 is the highest it’s been in a decade, but based on population, Dayton’s is higher.
Here’s a breakdown of the math:
42 (homicides in Dayton) divided by 140, 599 (population, according to census.gov) and multiplied by 100,000 = 29.8 per every 100,000 people. Chicago’s murder rate is 28.
Darren Byrd and Marlon Shackelford work for Dayton’s Human Relations Council tracking down at-risk teenagers to convince them violence isn’t the answer. Both agree the numbers don’t surprise them.
“It’s disgusting to me, it’s real disgusting and it’s unnerving,” said Byrd. “My first reaction was, ‘I told ya’ll this was going to happen,’” said Shackelford. Both grew up in Dayton and say as teenagers themselves they were living a life of crime until they decided to turn things around.
“I had a kid and I didn’t want to be a hypocrite. I came back because I was a part of tearing the city up years ago,” said Byrd. In an interview two weeks ago, Dayton Police Chief Richard Biehl said bringing the murder rate down in 2017 is one of his top priorities. After 2 NEWS compared the homicide numbers to Chicago we asked Biehl what he thought. In an e-mail he said the following:
“As has been previously reported, the City of Dayton had 42 homicides in 2016. Through investigations, some of those cases could potentially be deemed justifiable homicides, so the number could ultimately end up at 39. Whatever the final number, it will compare statistically to the per capita homicide rate in Chicago.
However, it is important to note that homicide is the smallest portion of all Part 1 Violent Crime Involving Weapons, and a one year increase is not indicative of the safety of our city. When looking at all Part 1 Violent Crime Involving Weapons (see attached graph #1) there’s been a steep downward trend over the past eight years, with a slight increase last year. Even with that increase, Part 1 Violent Crime Involving Weapons in Dayton is down 25% from 2008.
It also bears pointing out that unlike Chicago, Dayton saw a decrease in 2016 in Part 1 Violent Crimes Involving Weapons Resulting in Injuries (see graph #2), unfortunately more people succumbed to those injuries. This does not take away from the fact that these are irrevocable crimes with lives lost and families devastated. The Dayton Police Department Homicide Unit has been able to solve nearly 80% of homicides that occurred in 2016 and will continue to work to bring those responsible for unsolved crimes to justice.”
Byrd and Shackelford believe the responsibility doesn’t fall on law enforcement alone. “We have to do more work as a community. We have to be willing to take back every block,” said Shackelford. The murder capital of the U.S. is listed as St. Louis, Missouri, according to CNN. ”
Cincinnati cracked the Top 10 Murder Capitals coming in at #7.