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October 14, 2011
October 12, 2011
The first in a series of videos called “Real Answers from Real Agents” where we answer frequently asked insurance questions. This episode is about Worker’s Comp insurance
October 10, 2011
In which John purchases stock in Warner Chilcott, the pharmaceutical company that is trying to ruin his brother’s life. You can contact Warner Chilcott here: ir.wcrx.com
October 7, 2011
www.washingtonpost.com Read Ana’s blog on this story here: www.examiner.com Follow us on Twitter: twitter.com Check Out TYT Interviews: www.youtube.com Watch more at www.theyoungturks.com
October 5, 2011
The President speaks to the press after meeting with Congressional leaders from both parties at the White House, saying that he looks forward to working with them on continuing the economic recovery, cutting the Federal deficit and ratifying a new START treaty. November 30, 2010.
October 3, 2011
Vote for TYT Once A Day: vote.streamys.org (3/22/10 - 4/11/10)
October 1, 2011
mdc4.mdc.mo.gov Go to our website for more Handy Hints info. It’s great to go outdoors and get away from it all. I do it every chance I get, both in Missouri and on vacation outside the state. No one ever expects trouble on an outdoor outing…and hopefully it won=t ever happen. But even on a day trip, a sudden storm or unexpected injury in your group can leave you a long way from help. A survival kit can mean the difference between trouble you can manage, and disaster. Here’s what you’ll need: A first aid kit…a pocketknife or quality hunting knife with a sharpening stone…a compass and map of the area you’re traveling… varnish-coated strike-anywhere stick matches in a screw top plastic waterproof container…a candle that’s at least 6″ tall and 3/4 of an inch wide…fire start tablets…a collapsible soft plastic water bottle…20-feet of nylon cord…a small bottle of water purification tablets…an air-force-type signal mirror…a plastic police-type whistle…one millimeter thick clear plastic sheeting…a space blanket…a penlight flashlight with spare batteries…and finally, something for energy: like jerky, hard candy or granola bars. The entire pack only adds about two pounds to your pack or canoe, without lightening your wallet much. A survival kit is like car insurance. Hopefully you’ll never need to use it, but in an emergency, you’ll be glad it’s there.