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Archive for January 16, 2011

11 people got busted on December 03, 2010

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12 people got busted on December 02, 2010

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nephew tommy prank call the jamaican

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The Background Check

The Back Ground check that is used by Employer/ Human Resources serves  as a end all do all in hiring their potential employees. They must fill out paper work, interview,  and wait for their background check results.
The employer now use the background check process as a quick and efficient way to eliminate  potential employees with a history. I am not sold on a background checks that exceeds 10 years. After 10 years if you filed Bankruptcy it automatically drops off your credit, and can never be held against you… Although a crime you committed 15 years ago will influence if you will be hired today.
The definition of a a background check– It is a way to find information about someone that may not be readily available. Individuals and institutions choose to conduct background checks for a whole host of reasons. Background checks are conducted through third party institutions and are meant to provide a picture of an individuals character based on past actions and records. Background checks reveal information about an individuals professional, financial, criminal, and public history. They include everything from speeding tickets to time spent in jail, bankruptcy to employment history. 
I do think that it is important to know who the person is based on his or her past, but lets look at the facts here. Does any of you know who Frank William Abagnale, Jr is?   You see Abagnale, Jr was known for his history as a former confidence trickster, check forger, impostor, and escape artist. He became notorious in the 1960s for passing $4.5 million worth of meticulously forged checks across 26 countries over the course of five years, beginning when he was 16 years old. In the process, he claimed to have assumed no fewer than eight separate identities, impersonating an airline pilot, a doctor, a Bureau of Prisons agent, and a lawyer.
Abagnale’s life story provided the inspiration for the feature film Catch Me If You Can.
In 1974, after he had served less than five years, the United States federal government released him on the condition that he would volunteer to assist the federal government in apprehending people who committed crimes of fraud and scam artists
Abagnale tried several jobs, including cook, grocer and movie projectionist, but he was fired from most of these upon having his criminal career discovered via background checks and not informing his employers that he was a former convict. Finding them unsatisfying, he approached a bank with an offer. He explained to the bank what he had done, and offered to speak to the bank’s staff and show various tricks that “paperhangers” use to defraud banks. His offer included the condition that if they did not find his speech helpful, they would owe him nothing; otherwise, they would only owe him $50, with an agreement that they would provide his name to other banks. The banks were impressed by the results, and he began a legitimate life as a security consultant.[10]
He later founded Abagnale & Associates,[10] which advises businesses on fraud. Abagnale is now a millionaire .Abagnale also continues to advise the FBI, with whom he has associated for over 35 years, by teaching at the FBI Academy and lecturing for FBI field offices throughout the country.  

The hoax or sham that most employers put on a employment application is just that, they claim that it does not matter if you have been convicted of a misdemeanor or felony! Although when they send you a letter for denial of employment because of you past criminal record, would it be safe to say that the company lied to you? Your dammed if you tell and dammed if you don’t!
My desire to be the best pushed me to want to succeed in what ever I put my mind to. Since 1990 I worked as a sheet metal apprentice, delivered pizzas, sold life insurance, graduated from ITT Technical Institute, worked as Field Technician, Sold Cars, and worked as Loan Officer. 
Ideally speaking you would think that a crime I committed a 30 years ago would not effect me in my search for employment in the year 2010, right? Unfortunately that is a farce no consideration to who I am or what I have become even matters! Companies claim that they don’t want these Bernie Madoff types working for them…  A note to the wise, Charles Ponzi (The Ponzi Scheme), and Bernie Madoff (50 billion he schemed for)  were not  career criminal . These guys did not look at a book to figure out how to be a criminal, they wrote the dam book. 
Unfortunately Background checks can help you with the average criminal or people with bad credit these guys are either already in your company or companies are getting ready to hire them!!! 
Lets look at the facts here, Background checks only help companies if that person committed a crime, or have bad credit… Nothing in a persons heart can ever be determined by a background check. Did anyone ever consider what the world would be like if the United States federal government, or the banks  had not given Frank William Abagnale, Jr a chance?

If God can forgive you for your sins and The Federal Government & bank institutions for give Abagnale, Jr for his crime, why should you as an employer say no?

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Karl Plutus, Estonian jurist and centenarian died he was the oldest living man in Estonia he was , 106

 Karl Plutus  was an Estonian jurist and the oldest verified living Estonian man in 2008–2010 died he was the oldest living man in Estonia he was , 106.
Plutus was born in Kolu Manor, Virumaa. He spent his childhood in Eastern Estonia and Saint Petersburg, where his family had moved to in 1913,[1] and witnessed the October Revolution.[2]

(11 September 1904 – 12 November 2010)

In 1921, his family returned to Estonia.[2] During The Second World War he was in Soviet rear and was not sent to the front line. He studied law instead and became a jurist.[2] He worked in this occupation until his retirement in 1992.
In his later years Plutus lived with his sister who was younger than he by eight years. His hobbies were fishing and dancing.[3] He died on 12 November 2010 at age 106.[4]

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Osborne, American silent movie actress.died 6 days after her , 99 birthday

Baby Marie Osborne was the first major child star of American silent films .died 6 days after her , 99 birthday. She was usually billed simply as Baby Marie.[1]

(November 5, 1911 – November 11, 2010)

Early life and career

Born as Helen Alice Myres in Denver, Colorado, the daughter of Roy and Mary Myres. She soon became — under mysterious circumstances — the child of Leon and Edith Osborn, who called her Marie and added the “e” to the surname, apparently to obscure the adoption.[2] Her foster parents, the Osbornes, introduced their daughter to silent films when they left Colorado to work at Balboa Studios in Long Beach, California. Osborne made her debut in 1914’s Kidnapped in New York.
Signed to a lucrative contract with Balboa Films (and working with director Henry King and writer Clara Beranger), by the age of five she was starring in silent films, including her best remembered movie, Little Mary Sunshine from 1916 (see the film’s IMDb profile), one of her few films which still survive on celluloid. Some of her other films include Maid of the Wild (1915), Sunshine and Gold (1917), What Baby Forgot (1917), Daddy’s Girl (1918), The Locked Heart (1918), Winning Grandma (1918), The Sawdust Doll (1919) and Daddy Number Two (1919). At the age of eight, she completed her final film as a child star, Miss Gingersnap in 1919. In all, she was featured or starred in 29 films in a six year period. Most of her films were produced at Diando Studios, the former Kalem Movie Studio in Glendale, California.
She returned to motion pictures 15 years later – at the request of director Henry King – to appear in his 1934 movie Carolina, starring Janet Gaynor and Lionel Barrymore. Over the next 16 years, Osborne worked as a film extra, additionally serving as a stand-in for actresses such as Ginger Rogers, Deanna Durbin, and Betty Hutton. After appearing in more than a dozen films, she made her last on-screen appearance in Bunco Squad (1950), starring Robert Sterling and Joan Dixon.

Later career

In the 1950s she started a new career as a costumer for Western Costume, a clothing supplier for the motion picture industry. Osborne worked on the wardrobes for such films as Around the World in 80 Days (1956), How to Murder Your Wife (1965), The Godfather: Part II (1974), and Harry and Walter Go to New York (1976). In 1963, Osborne worked as a special costumer for Elizabeth Taylor in the big-budget film, Cleopatra. Osborne retired in 1977, and moved to San Clemente, California.

Personal life

Osborne married Frank J. Dempsey on May 2, 1931. Dempsey was the father of Osborne’s only child, Joan (born May 13, 1932). They divorced in 1937. Osborne married 36-year old actor Murray F. Yeats on June 14, 1945, and moved to Sepulveda, California. She remained married until his death on January 27, 1975.


Marie Osborne Yeats died on November 11, 2010 in San Clemente, California, six days after her 99th birthday. She was survived by her daughter, Joan, and five grandchildren.[3]

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Dino De Laurentiis, Italian film producer died he was , 91

Agostino De Laurentiis , usually credited as Dino De Laurentiis, was an Italian film producer  died he was , 91.

  (8 August 191911 November 2010)                





He was born at Torre Annunziata in the province of Naples, and grew up selling spaghetti produced by his father. His studies at the Centro Sperimentale di Cinematografia in Rome were interrupted by the Second World War.
Following his first movie, L’ultimo Combattimento, (1940) he produced nearly 150 films during the next seven decades. In 1946 his company, the Dino de Laurentiis Cinematografica, moved into production. In the early years, De Laurentiis produced neorealist films such as Bitter Rice (1946) and the Fellini classics La Strada (1954) and Nights of Cabiria (1956), often in collaboration with producer Carlo Ponti. In the 1960s, Dino De Laurentiis built his own studio facilities, although these financially collapsed during the 1970s. During this period, though, De Laurentiis produced such films as Kiss the Girls and Make Them Die, an imitation James Bond film; Navajo Joe (1966), a spaghetti western; Anzio (1968), a World War II film; Barbarella (1968) and Danger: Diabolik (1968), both successful comic book adaptations; and The Valachi Papers made to coincide with the popularity of The Godfather.
In 1976,[1] De Laurentiis relocated to the USA where he set up studios, eventually creating his own studio De Laurentiis Entertainment Group (DEG) based in Wilmington, North Carolina; the building of the studio quickly made Wilmington a busy center of film and television production. During this period De Laurentiis made a number of successful and acclaimed films, including The Scientific Cardplayer (1972), Serpico (1973), Death Wish (1974), Mandingo (1975), Three Days of the Condor (1975), The Shootist (1976), Drum (1976), Ingmar Bergman‘s The Serpent’s Egg (1977), Ragtime (1981), Conan the Barbarian (1982) and Blue Velvet (1986). It is for his more infamous productions that De Laurentiis’s name has become known — the legendary King Kong (1976) remake, which was a commercial hit, Lipstick, the killer whale film Orca (1977); The White Buffalo (1977); the disaster movie Hurricane (1979); the remake of Flash Gordon (1980); Halloween II (the 1981 sequel to John Carpenter’s 1978 classic horror film); David Lynch‘s Dune (1984); and King Kong Lives (1986). De Laurentiis also made several adaptations of Stephen King‘s works during this time, including The Dead Zone (1983), Cat’s Eye (1985), Silver Bullet (1985) and Maximum Overdrive (1986); Army of Darkness (1992) was produced jointly by De Laurentiis, Robert Tapert and the movie’s star Bruce Campbell. They distributed the animated Transformers movie.

De Laurentiis also produced the first Hannibal Lecter film, Manhunter (1986). He passed on adapting Thomas Harris’ sequel, The Silence of the Lambs, but produced the two follow-ups, Hannibal (2001) and Red Dragon (2002), a remake of Manhunter. He also produced Hannibal Rising (2007), which tells the story of how Hannibal becomes a serial killer.
In his later choice of stories he displayed a strong preference for adaptations of successful books, especially sweeping classics like The Bible: In the Beginning (1966), Barabbas (1961), or Dune (1984).
In the 1980s he owned and operated DDL Foodshow, a specialty retailer with two gourmet Italian markets in New York City and Los Angeles.[2]
In 2001 he received the Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Award from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.
De Laurentiis died on 10 November 2010 at his residence in Beverly Hills, California.[3][4][5] Services will be at the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels. His family requests that mourners wear red, the producer’s favorite color.
Funeral services for producer Dino De Laurentiis will be held at 1:30 p.m. Monday November 15th 2010 at the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels, 555 W. Temple St., Los Angeles.


His brief first marriage in Italy was annulled.[6] In 1949 De Laurentiis married actress Silvana Mangano, with whom he had four children: Veronica, Raffaella, who is also a film producer, Federico, who died in a plane crash in 1981, and Francesca. They divorced in 1988[7] prior to her death in 1989. In 1990 he married movie producer Martha Schumacher, with whom he had two daughters, Carolyna and Dina. One of his grandchildren is Giada De Laurentiis, host of Everyday Italian, Behind the Bash, Giada at Home and Giada’s Weekend Getaways on Food Network. His nephew is Aurelio De Laurentiis, also a film producer and the chairman of SSC Napoli football club.

Selected filmography

Year Title Director
1948 Bitter Rice Giuseppe De Santis
1952 Europa ’51 Roberto Rossellini
1954 La Strada Federico Fellini
1956 War and Peace King Vidor
Le notti di Cabiria Federico Fellini
1965 Battle of the Bulge Ken Annakin
1966 The Bible: In The Beginning John Huston
1967 Lo Straniero Luchino Visconti
1968 Danger: Diabolik Mario Bava
Barbarella Roger Vadim
1973 Serpico Sidney Lumet
1974 Death Wish Michael Winner
1976 King Kong John Guillermin
Drum Steve Carver
1980 Flash Gordon Mike Hodges
1981 Halloween II Rick Rosenthal
Ragtime Milos Forman
1982 Fighting Back Lewis Teague
Conan the Barbarian John Milius
Amityville II: The Possession Damiano Damiani
1983 Amityville 3-D Richard Fleischer
Halloween III: Season of the Witch Tommy Lee Wallace
Dead Zone David Cronenberg
1984 Yado Richard Fleischer
Conan the Destroyer Richard Fleischer
Firestarter Mark L. Lester
Dune David Lynch
The Bounty Roger Donaldson
1985 Maximum Overdrive Stephen King
Raw Deal John Irvin
Marie Roger Donaldson
Silver Bullet Daniel Attias
Cat’s Eye Lewis Teague
Year of the Dragon Michael Cimino
Red Sonja Richard Fleischer
1986 Crimes of the Heart Bruce Beresford
Blue Velvet David Lynch
Tai-Pan Daryl Duke
Manhunter Michael Mann
King Kong Lives John Guillermin
1987 Hiding Out Bob Giraldi
Evil Dead 2 Sam Raimi
The Bedroom Window Curtis Hanson
1989 Collision Course Lewis Teague
From the Hip Bob Clark
1990 Sometimes They Come Back Tom McLoughlin
Desperate Hours Michael Cimino
1992 Once Upon a Crime Eugene Levy
Kuffs Bruce A. Evans
1993 Body of Evidence Uli Edel
Army of Darkness Sam Raimi
1994 Temptation Strathford Hamilton
1995 Solomon & Sheba Robert Young
Slave of Dreams Robert Young
Rumpelstiltskin Mark Jones (I)
Assassins Richard Donner
1996 Unforgettable John Dahl
Bound Larry and Andy Wachowski
1997 Breakdown Jonathan Mostow
2000 U-571 Jonathan Mostow
2001 Hannibal Ridley Scott
2002 Red Dragon Brett Ratner
2006 Hannibal Rising Peter Webber
The Last Legion Doug Lefler
2007 Virgin Territory David Leland

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I KNEW YOU WAS A SNAKE -Beyounce Prank Call-

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