Facebook PRISM Outline by National Security Agency (Ft. Jacqui Cheng)

Facebook, of course, categorically denied participation in a PRISM-like program. They have been accused of provided data in other ways, most often via their already questionable sales of user information to ad agencies, but seem not to have actively participated in direct server-side searches.

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safdar khan
August 20th, 2013

hi iam safdar mai kuch asa karna chata hun ke sb ko hila dalon

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Your target's communications could easily be flowing into and through the US PRISM Outline by National Security Agency (Ft. Jacqui Cheng)

As they said before, most, if not all, Internet communications will pass through the US at some point. What this means is that “terrorist” and “target” communications can more than likely be traced when they enter and exit US nodes.

What’s the problem? This blurs the meaning of “US only” communications monitoring. If it all comes from and leaves the US, does that not make all communications fair game?

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So let's all raise our glassed to spirits untamed
Make us all something strong, a double shot of John Wayne
Double Shot Of John Wayne by Clay Walker

This plays on a strong glass of alcohol, normally called a “double” for it’s double dose of spirits, but also the idea of a “strong” man. The man with “nerves of steel” described before, husky and rough like a grizzled hero, is apparently hard to find today. On a hard night, the boys need that spirit inside of them, and call on the same attitude to fill their glasses.

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I know where to draw the line
But there's just something 'bout that other side
Jesse James by Clay Walker

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Sometimes I wanna be like Jesus Jesse James by Clay Walker

Being like Jesus seems like more of a lifestyle thing instead of a “it’s Tuesday, let’s be good…”

The contrast to the badness of the song is Jesus, a de facto symbol for purity and holiness. While Walker sometimes just wants to drink and raise hell, he also grew up under religion and sees the value in morality. He spends most of his days piously.

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Sometimes I wanna be Jesse James Jesse James by Clay Walker

Not exactly the best role model…

James, a former Confederate mercenary responsible for what today are called war crimes, was one of the most ruthless and murderous criminals of the Old West. Rumors about the West were mostly untrue — crime was rather low and “outlaws” were rare. James was one of them.

Walker’s comparison is perfect — James was one of the most un-Jesusy people to live.

This isn’t about the motorcycle guy…

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Got a long road, mountains up ahead Keep Me From Loving You by Clay Walker

He’s driving, of course, so the mountains are literal. But the steep hills also represent the “ups and down” of his continued relationship, the random chaos and comfort that every love has. He has to climb, and fall down, the hills ahead to make it through life with what he wants.

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You made As and Bs, I was Cs and Ds Keep Me From Loving You by Clay Walker

She was the perfect student, making perfect or near-perfect grades every time. Thus, school was never a torture for her. In contrast, he was a cut-up, pulling barely passing grades and dreading the school year. The classic good girl/bad guy divide is one of rock’s oldest. Even Avril Lavigne got in the game with “Sk8r Boi”:

“He was a boy, she was a girl
Can I make it anymore obvious
He was a punk, she did ballet
What more can I say?”

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I bury myself in my job all day
Just trying to get lost in the usual ways
Smiling and laughing and joking around with the guys
Where Do I Go From You? by Clay Walker

Similarly, Wilco played off of this vibe. In “Hate it Here,” Jeff is stuck between moving on and his lost relationship. He does everything he can to take his mind off of it:

“I try to stay busy
I do the dishes, I mow the lawn
I try to keep myself occupied”

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Where do I go to get over the fact
That you got on a plane and you ain't coming back?
Where Do I Go From You? by Clay Walker

Another classic country troupe: leaving on a jet plane, never coming back again. And once again, Hank Williams has the answer, this time with trains in “(I Heard That) Lonesome Whistle.”

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