Saturday, September 23, 2006

insomnia...

I was up most of the night last night. I just, for the life of me, couldn't sleep.

oy, how I hate inomnia.

it's the jewyear. it began yesterday. l'shona tova, my fellow heebels.

I have so much on mind. so many things weighing on me right now. I hate that detached from myself feeling. know what I mean? especially when it's combined with that lovely, gone-to-far-what-do-you-want, feeling.

wait a minute... was that a super chaotic-twitney-kfreak sentence?

fifth annual boobie-thon! goils, whip out your racks


below is a bit of dish about the boobie-thon, straight from the nipple (fine. website. gahhhd) pay attention, chick-a-dees. read. click. submit.



"The fifth annual blogger "
Boobie-Thon" launches on Sunday, October 1, 2006. It will run through 11:59 p.m. EDT on Saturday, October 7, 2006. This yearly event features bloggers showing their (covered and uncovered) breasts in order to raise money for charity during Breast Cancer Awareness Month. (Please click here for the 2005 site). Watch this space in the upcoming days for more information and updates, and also for how to submit your photograph!"

interview (likely) to follow next week with founder, robyn pollman and 2006's event coordinator, lisa.

will keep you looped ;).

Networks say indecency policy imperils live TV

Yahoo Entertainment News 9/22
WASHINGTON --

A majority of the nation's networks have told the Federal Communications Commission that its policy putting TV station owners at risk of huge fines for a slip of the tongue threatens to end live broadcast television.

In papers filed late Thursday at the FCC, Fox, CBS, NBC and Telemundo argued that the government policy already has forced TV writers and producers to alter scripts and has caused network affiliates to avoid airing controversial programs or broadcast them on late at night. ABC was expected to make a separate filing.

"The commission's sweeping departure from restraint in its approach to indecency has resulted in an unprecedented intrusion into the creative and editorial process and threatens to bring about the end of truly live broadcast television," the networks wrote. read the rest....

 

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