During colonial times in America, if you wanted to convince or inform people about some issue that you considered important, you went to the local printer and got some pamphlets printed. You then handed them out, read them to anybody that was interested, nailed them to the town bulletin board, or the nearest tree. The first amendment was specifically written to protect this type of activity and the writers or "pamphleteers".Who Links Here
The Republican National Convention Bloggers
Saturday, September 02, 2006
The Refdesk Sites of the Day are:
How the U.S. Customs Service Works
This edition of How Stuff Works answers questions designed to help you prepare
for your next international trip by explaining how customs works. Since customs
laws vary so much from one country to the next, the site focuses on the U.S.
Customs and Border Protection and some of the laws that govern what you can and
cannot bring back into the U.S.
Related site: How Airport Security Works.
Google Earth puts a planet's worth of imagery and other geographic information
right on your desktop. View exotic locales like Maui and Paris as well as points
of interest such as local restaurants, hospitals, schools, and more.
The Solar Guide
Welcome to the first website that makes solar energy accessible and
understandable to you. The Solar Guide aims to give consumers the practical
information they want, about buying solar and renewable energy systems.
The Baby Name Wizard's NameVoyager is an interactive portrait of America's name
choices. Start with a "sea" of nearly 5000 names. Type a letter, and
you'll zoom in to focus on how that initial has been used over the past century.
Then type a few more letters, or a name. Each stripe is a timeline of one name,
its width reflecting the name's changing popularity. If a name intrigues you,
click on its stripe for a closer look.