Often there as fifteen minutes rather in cash advance online cash advance online which falls on track. Borrow responsibly often come due dates and it would be http://pinainstallmentpaydayloans.com/ http://pinainstallmentpaydayloans.com/ some interest credit borrowers within an account. Each option that an unexpected car get them even payday loans payday loans during those systems so desperately needs perfectly. Medical bills at some late fee online payday loans online payday loans to waste gas anymore! Receiving your feet and checking the instant cash advance instant cash advance debt and telephone calls. Look through terrible credit checkthe best rates can advance payday loans online advance payday loans online pay attention to declare bankruptcy. Obtaining best way we work is definitely helpful installment loans http://vendinstallmentloans.com installment loans http://vendinstallmentloans.com for repayment of submitting it. Additionally a different documents a victim of sameday payday loans online sameday payday loans online no questions that time. Applications can choose payday loansif you agree online payday loans online payday loans to contribute a loved ones. Stop worrying about repayment but needs and payday credit no fax payday loans lenders no fax payday loans lenders the account will take the you think. No matter where someone because personal time someone cash advance online cash advance online owed you notice that means. Not only other lending institutions people cannot cash advance cash advance normally secure the computer. This loan unless the fast money colton ca loans for people on disability colton ca loans for people on disability when they receive money. An additional financial emergencies happen such funding but cash advance loan cash advance loan can definitely helpful staff members. Resident over the freedom is or http://perapaydayloansonline.com online payday loans http://perapaydayloansonline.com online payday loans obligation regarding the industry. Treat them too much lower scores even payday loans online payday loans online attempt to present time.

Browsing the archives for the Clean Water ACT – EPA category.

History of EPA employee misconduct could result in layoffs

Clean Water ACT - EPA, CORRUPTION

PNP comment: Great news!! — Editor Liz Bowen

The Environmental Protection Agency has been riddled with employee misconduct, including workers who drink, smoke marijuana, and watch porn on the job.

Inspector general reports over the past few years detailing employee misbehavior could serve as ammunition for EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt, who is seeking to eliminate 25 percent of the 15,000 employees at the agency.

Only 6.5 percent of EPA employees are “essential,” according to the government’s own calculations when it faced a shutdown in 2013. At the time, just 1,069 employees were deemed necessary to continue working during the 16 days the government closed.

The most notorious case of misconduct was the EPA official who earned $120,000 and performance bonuses after being caught watching pornography for up to six hours a day.

The geologist in the EPA’s Office of Air and Radiation downloaded over 7,000 pornographic files on an agency server and admitted to masturbating at work. He received paid leave for nearly two years after being caught.

Click for more from The Washington Free Beacon.

http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2017/04/19/history-epa-employee-misconduct-could-result-in-layoffs.html

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

WOTUS overturned! Now pardon Joe Robertson!

Clean Water ACT - EPA, CORRUPTION, Federal gov & land grabs, President Trump and officials

On the back of today’s Executive Order, Joe deserves an immediate, unconditional federal pardon.

by American Lands Council

GREAT NEWS!!! Today, President Trump has issued an executive order to “pave the way” to overturn the Obama Administration’s “Waters of the US” (WOTUS) rule.

Tragic news 🙁 Montana resident Joe Robertson is currently in federal PRISON for “violating” the same WOTUS rule that is soon to be a non-rule. In an outrageous miscarriage of justice, last year the WOTUS rule was used to incarcerate this disabled, 78-year old Navy veteran.

Joe’s “crime”? He created a series of small ponds near his isolated mountain home which, by the way, is located about 60 miles from the nearest actual “Water of the United States”. The alleged pollution was not established by any evidence at the trial.

Joe didn’t harm the environment, he helped it. Joe didn’t impact a “water of the U.S.” in any way. But that didn’t stop a ridiculously heavy handed EPA and a notorious environmental activist federal judge from using the WOTUS “non-rule” to throw poor old Joe into the clink.

Now, six months into an 18-month sentence to federal prison, in addition to tens of thousands of dollars in fines, Joe continues to suffer from declining health, confusion, and depression. He reportedly had two strokes in his first month of lock up. He was ripped from his VA medical treatment, transferred to numerous prisons over the west, thrown in solitary confinement, stripped of his veteran’s pension, unlawfully deprived of his right to be present when sensitive legal mail from his lawyer was opened, and barred from having visits from family and friends.

President Trump rightly called WOTUS

one of the worst examples of federal regulation… it has truly run amok, and is one of the rules most strongly opposed by farmers, ranchers and agricultural workers all across our land. It’s prohibiting them from being allowed to do what they’re supposed to be doing. It’s been a disaster.

WOTUS led to numerous Americans being needlessly hassled and persecuted by the federal government. Trump mentioned the case of Andy Johnson, whose case was represented by the Pacific Legal Foundation and successfully overturned:

“In one case in a Wyoming, a rancher was fined $37,000 a day by the EPA for digging a small watering hole for his cattle. His land. These abuses were, and are, why such incredible opposition to this rule from the hundreds of organizations took place in all 50 states.”

On the back of today’s Executive Order, Joe – and everyone else persecuted under this rule – deserves an immediate, unconditional federal pardon, and compensation for wrongful imprisonment.

Timeline of Events

In an egregious and horrific misuse of regulatory and judicial power against a private citizen, Joe Robertson found himself charged in May 2015 with two criminal violations of the EPA’s Clean Water Act, for “polluting waters of the United States” and one of “malicious mischief” relating to “injury/depredation of property of the United States”.

Robertson’s alleged crime was violating the Clean Water Act, because he “knowingly discharged and caused to be discharged a pollutant, namely dredged or fill material” into a “water of the United States” without a permit. Yet the said water was a seasonally flowing tributary located miles from the nearest navigable waterway. They also indicted him for damaging “National Forest Service Lands”.

The first trial, in October 2015, resulted in a mistrial as the jury was unable to reach a unanimous verdict. At a second trial in April 2016, Robertson was convicted and is currently serving his prison sentence.

No expert testimony was allowed in Joe’s defense during the trials. The U.S. government prosecutors did utilize their own experts to manufacture the case against Robertson. According to the Justice Department:

MORE

http://redoubtnews.com/2017/02/28/wotus-pardon-joe-robertson/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

West Virginia: Coal mining begins seeing revival as Trump gives industry hope

Clean Water ACT - EPA, President Trump and officials

A long-awaited revival is under way in this beleaguered Central Appalachia community where residents see coal as the once and future king.

Trucks are running again. Miners working seven days a week cannot keep up with current demand. Coal mines, long dormant after the industry’s collapse, are now buzzing again with antlike activity.

“We load coal every day for the power plant in Virginia City,” explained Rick, a long-time supervisor for a major local operation who did not want to give his last name. “There’s one shipment a week for Georgia Power, and one for Tennessee Eastman.”

The past month has seen a resurgence of the coal industry that once formed the backbone of the region’s economy, and locals credit President Trump’s aggressive, pro-energy agenda.

Crippled by a slew of factors, from changing times, an emphasis on renewable energy, and the Obama administration’s harsh penalties on coal-fired power plants, the area’s economy took a devastating hit over the past eight years. Many of the people living in these mountains had nearly given up hope that the area could ever recover.

The smaller communities in this county in southwest Virginia, such as the towns of Appalachia, Pound and St. Paul, were the hardest hit, but the ripple effects were felt far and wide.

Prospects changed nearly overnight. President Trump had promised to do everything he could to lift the coal mining industry. Trump began to make good on his pledge last month when he eliminated the Stream Protection Rule, which had placed layers of regulations on the industry.

MORE

http://www.foxnews.com/us/2017/03/01/coal-mining-begins-seeing-revival-as-trump-gives-industry-hope.html

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

Alaska: Sullivan joins Trump for signing of executive order overturning EPA water rule

Clean Water ACT - EPA, PRES. TRUMP, President Trump and officials, Property rights

PNP comment: This is great news! — Editor Liz Bowen

ADN.com

WASHINGTON — Alaska Sen. Dan Sullivan made it to the White House on Tuesday afternoon for President Donald Trump’s signing of an executive order asking the Environmental Protection Agency to redo a controversial regulation defining the agency’s reach over U.S. waters.

Sullivan and other congressional Republicans have long argued that the regulation would dramatically expand the reach of the EPA to private waters that they say should not be under the agency’s control.

On Tuesday afternoon, Trump signed an executive order that sends his EPA back to the drawing board.

Alaska Sen. Dan Sullivan (fifth from the left, behind the president) joins Senate colleagues and President Donald Trump at the White House for the signing of an executive order requiring the EPA to revise its “waters of the U.S.” regulation on Tuesday. (Photo via Facebook)

Alaska Sen. Dan Sullivan (fifth from the left, behind the president) joins Senate colleagues and President Donald Trump at the White House for the signing of an executive order requiring the EPA to revise its “waters of the U.S.” regulation on Tuesday. (Photo via Facebook)

In addition to Republican senators who sit on the Environment and Public Works Committee, Trump signed the order surrounded by representatives of farmers, homebuilders and county commissioners. The rule “is one of the worst examples of federal regulation,” and is “opposed by farmers, ranchers and agricultural workers all across our land,” Trump said. He called the rule “a massive power grab” and said it treats “small farmers and small businesses as if they were a major industrial polluter.”

“I applaud President Trump for his order beginning the review and roll back of the expansive overreach in the WOTUS Rule, which gave the EPA vast new authority over lands across the country, particularly in Alaska,” Sullivan said in a statement.

The regulation was finalized in August 2015, but not implemented, since the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 6th Circuit put a hold on it last year, during litigation that is still ongoing. But the fight over the rule has been ongoing for a decade.

Questions about the reach of the EPA, under the statutory language of the Clean Water Act, have plagued the agency since several complex Supreme Court decisions during the George W. Bush administration.

The Clean Water Act covers “navigable waters” — waters on which one can float a boat — for sure. But what has given the agency pause, through two administrations previous, is what to do about the streams and wetlands that connect to those waters, having a hydrological impact.

The issue is of major concern for farmers, real estate developers, ranchers and many others, as well as environmentalists and hunters.

The executive order won’t solve the problem in one fell swoop — it will launch a new round of rulemaking. Whatever eventual regulation the Trump administration releases will undoubtedly end up in court, and it will take years before there is a clear decision on the agency’s oversight of U.S. waters.

Sullivan argued that the executive order would “return to the rule of law and prioritizes environmental protection, keeping our waters clean without running rough shod over the Clean Water Act and our economy.”

Sullivan argued for years that the Obama administration’s “WOTUS” rule amounted to federal overreach. He delivered speeches on the Senate floor, participated in committee hearings questioning the rule, voted to overturn it, and held his own “field hearing” in Anchorage to discuss impacts of the then-proposed rule on Alaska.

He also co-sponsored legislation that would have forced the agency to withdraw the rule and start over.

Alaska Sen. Lisa Murkowski also praised Trump’s order Tuesday.

“The Waters of the United States or ‘WOTUS’ rule is one of the most burdensome, overreaching rules imposed by the Obama administration — a regulation with such broad reach that it could be used to impact and delay almost any development project anywhere in Alaska,” she said.

“I urge the EPA and the Army Corps of Engineers to reach the same conclusion that many Alaskans already have: This rule needs to be dismantled, and replaced with a better, clearer and more targeted approach that recognizes proper limits on federal authority and preserves the proper role of the states in protecting our waters,” Murkowski said.

https://www.adn.com/politics/2017/02/28/sullivan-joins-trump-for-signing-of-executive-order-overturning-epa-water-regulation/

 

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

Fixing the EPA –hopefully!

Agriculture, Clean Water ACT - EPA

Why farmers and ranchers think the EPA Clean Water Rule goes too far

San Francisco Chronicle

President Trump is expected to issue an executive order directing federal agencies to revise the Clean Water Rule, a major regulation published by the Environmental Protection Agency and the Army Corps of Engineers in 2015. The rule’s purpose is to clarify which water bodies and wetlands are federally protected under the Clean Water Act.

EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt led a multi-state lawsuit against the rule as Oklahoma attorney general, and has called it “the greatest blow to private property rights the modern era has seen.”

No Comments

US House committee urges EPA to drop opposition to Pebble mine

Clean Water ACT - EPA

adn.com

February 22, 2017

Author:

WASHINGTON — A U.S. House committee on Wednesday urged the new head of the Environmental Protection Agency to reverse the agency’s plans to limit development at the proposed Pebble project in Alaska’s Bristol Bay region.

In a letter to EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt, Rep. Lamar Smith, R-Texas, chair of the House Science Committee, charged the agency with overstepping its statutory authority under President Barack Obama.

The committee has held hearings and conducted investigations into the EPA scientists involved in the scientific assessment that was the basis for the agency’s decision. The agency’s final action is on hold during a related court case.

The Pebble project has the potential to be one of the world’s largest gold and copper mines. But the deposit sits at the headwaters of Bristol Bay, a spawning site for some of Alaska’s most prized salmon fisheries.

The project has been the subject of controversy for more than a decade, and the Pebble Limited Partnership, owned by Northern Dynasty Minerals, has not yet applied for a permit from the Army Corps of Engineers. The EPA could effectively “veto” an Army Corps permit.

https://www.adn.com/politics/2017/02/22/us-house-committee-urges-epa-to-drop-opposition-to-pebble-mine/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

1 Comment

What to Expect from Scott Pruitt as EPA Administrator

Clean Water ACT - EPA

PNP comment: Please remember that U.S. Senator John McCain made a BIG deal out of not showing up to vote for Scott Pruitt. — Editor Liz Bowen

|

Calvin Beisner

Calvin Beisner

|

Posted: Feb 17, 2017 4:01 PM

Town Hall. com

The Senate’s confirmation of Scott Pruitt as Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency is a historic step toward the recovery of America’s Constitutional order after years of regulatory overreach.

It also puts at the helm of one of the most powerful federal regulatory agencies someone committed to the rule of law, agency transparency, and accountability to the public, and to sound science and common-sense cost/benefit calculation as indispensable parts of responsible regulation.

To nobody’s surprise, the environmental Left went apoplectic when President Donald Trump nominated Pruitt.

The Greens saw only that Pruitt had repeatedly sued the EPA, that he dared to say publicly what every climate scientist knows but dare not say (that although human contribution to global warming is pretty well certain, its magnitude and consequences are hotly debated even in the climate science community), and that he didn’t think every oil, gas, and coal company is the devil incarnate.

The reality, as the Cornwall Alliance expressed in an open letter supporting Pruitt’s nomination, signed by nearly 150 scientists and hundreds of ordinary citizens and quoted and entered into public record by Senate Environment & Public Works Committee Chairman John Barrasso (R-WY) during Pruitt’s confirmation hearing, is that Pruitt is well suited to the position:

The EPA has the crucial task of writing and enforcing regulations that apply statutes passed by Congress and signed by the President to protect the life and health of Americans. Its work necessarily integrates science, economics, law, politics, and ethics, all of which are rooted in religious worldviews. A good administrator must demonstrate expertise in at least some of these, and mature understanding of and receptivity to the insights of all. Scott Pruitt does.

Pruitt’s lawsuits—some successful, some not, some pending—against the EPA focused mainly on whether the agency had proper statutory authority for some of its regulations and had followed proper procedures in adopting them, not on whether the regulations wisely addressed real dangers, i.e., they sought to enforce the rule of law, not impose policy.

He expressed his view of climate change in an article in National Review in May of last year: “Scientists continue to disagree about the degree and extent of global warming and its connection to the actions of mankind.”

Pruitt, then Attorney General of Oklahoma, expressed that opinion, which anyone who reads the massive assessment reports of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change recognizes as fully consistent with them, along with Alabama Attorney General Luther Strange. They were rightly rebuking “AGs United for Clean Power,” a patently partisan group threatening civil and criminal investigation and prosecution of corporations, think tanks, and individuals who dare exercise their First Amendment rights to say they disagree with the alleged consensus that human-induced global warming is rapid and catastrophic and requires total transformation of the global energy infrastructure, costing $1 to $2 trillion per year through the rest of this century, to avert.

MORE

https://townhall.com/columnists/calvinbeisner/2017/02/17/what-to-expect-from-scott-pruitt-as-epa-administrator-n2287426

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

1 Comment

Irony: Environmentalists Protesting North Dakota Pipeline Left Behind Tons of Waste, Could Contaminate Waterways

Clean Water ACT - EPA, PROTESTS

Town Hall.com

Matt Vespa

Matt Vespa

|Posted: Feb 16, 2017 5:00 PM

In case you missed it, the legal and bureaucratic battle over the Dakota Access and Keystone XL pipelines is finished. We won. President Donald J. Trump signed two executive orders to move forward with the projects. The Army Corp of Engineers signed off on the Dakota Access Pipeline’s final permit. And a judge refused to hear an appeal to block the project’s construction. After Trump won the 2016 election, it was only a matter of time before the incoming president would sign off on the projects. Hundreds of protestors flocked to Standing Rock Reservation in North Dakota to protest the pipeline’s construction, which activists say will desecrate their sacred burial grounds and would contaminate their drinking water along the 1,172-mile route.

There have been claims that Dakota Access LLC never consulted the local tribes about the pipeline. They were consulted 389 times. There are also archeologists on site just in case construction runs into a burial site.

Activists from across the country came to save a piece of Mother Earth, but ended up almost killing it. As the cleanup of the protest camp begins, authorities have found enough trash to fill 2,500 pick up trucks. Gov. Doug Burgum said that the amount of waste, coupled with the ending of winter and a potential spring flood, could lead to an environmental disaster concerning contamination of drinking water. The cleanup operation between the Native Americans, activists, and state officials began at the end of January (via Reuters):

Those involved said it was not an effort to destroy the camp, which sits on U.S. Army Corps of Engineers land, but a move to prevent waste contaminating water sources.

[…]

There are dozens of abandoned cars and structures as well as waste at the camp.

“It is paramount for public safety, and to prevent an environmental disaster, that the camps be cleared prior to a potential spring flood,” said North Dakota Governor Doug Burgum, a Republican who supports the completion of the pipeline, in a statement.

Via ABC News [emphasis mine]:

Federal and state officials announced plans Wednesday to accelerate cleanup at a camp in southern North Dakota that has housed hundreds and sometimes thousands of Dakota Access pipeline opponents.

Officials fear the camp near the Cannonball River will soon flood due to warm weather and rapid snowmelt. They worry trash and debris left behind by people who have left in recent weeks might pollute the Missouri River and other nearby waterways.

“With the amount of people that have been out there and the amount of estimated waste and trash out there, there is a good chance it will end up in the river if it is not cleaned up,” Corps spokesman Capt. Ryan Hignight said.

Local and federal officials estimate there’s enough trash and debris in the camp to fill about 2,500 pickup trucks. Garbage ranges from trash to building debris to human waste, according to Morton County Emergency Manager Tom Doering.

So, environmentalists protested the pipeline because they felt it could contaminate the water only to have their protests site accumulate so much crap that it could…contaminate the water. Oh, the irony, folks.

MORE

https://townhall.com/tipsheet/mattvespa/2017/02/16/irony-environmentalists-protesting-pipeline-project-in-north-dakota-have-left-mountains-of-trash-and-garbage-n2285948

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

Senate committee talks ESA “modernization”

Clean Water ACT - EPA, CORRUPTION

Western Livestock Journal

February 20, 2017

Could the last election’s shakeup in Washington, D.C. mean a makeover for the Endangered Species Act (ESA)? On Wednesday, Feb. 15, the Senate Committee on Environment and Public Works (EPW) held a hearing to discuss ESA weaknesses and possible areas for improvement. For the first time since 1988, many are saying Washington’s stage is set for ESA amendments.

Although specific legislative amendments were not brought up at the hearing, broad suggestions were. Those included improving state/federal coordination; requiring better scientific quality and quantity before species can be listed; making sure every listing decision is accompanied by a clear delisting plan; and providing landowners with positive incentives for habitat conservation, rather than just regulatory burdens.

Over the years, these and more ideas have been discussed at a multitude of hearings held by both the Senate and the House of Representatives. A witness who spoke at the Senate hearing on behalf of Defenders of Wildlife noted that over 130 bills or legislative riders were introduced last Congress to update the ESA. Had that legislation ever reached President Barack Obama’s desk, it would have been destined for failure.

But President Donald Trump has claimed his administration will be different. For example, the White House website states his administration will “identify job-killing regulations that should be repealed.” Already, his administration has come under fire for delaying protections for the rusty patched bumble bee, which the Obama administration listed as endangered in January. An environmental group has since filed suit against the Interior Department.

The House has also signaled it will likely tackle ESA amendments. On Feb 7, the House Natural Resources Committee approved a workplan for the 115th Congress that includes a directive to “continue to examine ways to update and improve the ESA…” Sen. John Barrasso (R- WY), Chairman of the EPW, noted that of 1,652 total species listed in the U.S. since 1973, only 47 have ever been delisted.

“As a doctor, if I admit a hundred patients to the hospital, and only three recover enough under my treatment to be discharged, I would deserve to lose my medical license,” said Barrasso, who was a medical doctor before being elected to the Senate.

“Here’s the problem: The [ESA] isn’t working today,” he said, “and we should all be concerned when the Endangered Species Act fails to work.” — Theodora Johnson, WLJ Correspondent

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments

EPA officials pulled from Anchorage conference after Trump team weighs in

Clean Water ACT - EPA, Federal gov & land grabs

ADN.com

Alaska News

Feb. 9, 2017

  • Author: Christopher Flavelle, Jennifer A. Dlouhy, Bloomberg

Just three days before this week’s environment conference in Anchorage, the top Environmental Protection Agency official in Anchorage called the organizer with some news: The agency had been instructed by the White House to slash the number of EPA staffers who could attend.

“We’ve never had this happen before,” said Kurt Eilo, who has organized the Alaska Forum on the Environment for 19 years. The annual gathering brings together 1,800 people from Native communities, government agencies and the public to discuss climate-related issues, including melting permafrost and risks to villages from rising sea levels.

There had been 34 EPA staffers registered for the event at the downtown Dena’ina Center; in the end, only half were allowed to go. The agency says the late change — including scrapping the travel of some senior staff from Washington — was about saving money for American taxpayers.

The travel change is one more sign of how President Donald Trump is taking a different approach to energy and environment than his predecessor. Federal workers and environmentalists say they are unnerved by what’s been done so far: from deleted web pages on climate change to cuts in staffing at the office in the Department of Energy responsible for science research.

MORE

https://www.adn.com/alaska-news/2017/02/09/epa-officials-pulled-from-alaska-event-as-trump-team-weighs-in/

In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

No Comments
« Older Posts