Thursday, January 20, 2011

FCUK Markom

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Tabiat pemakanan tempe yang betol

Mamat ni pun cuba mengamalkan tabiat memakan tempe,

tapi salah makan, habis luruh semua rambut!KAH KAH KAH! 

But Markrom says: It's our job to go after anti-gov't teachers
Written by Stan Lee, Malaysia Chronicle

A row has flared up in Tenang even before the BN unveils its candidate for the by-election due to be balloted by the end of this month. Johor Education Department director Markom Giran, who was caught on video allegedly campaigning for the ruling coalition, defended his actions by saying that it was his duty to "send for courses" those found to be "against government policy".

"I did not campaign. I was speaking to my subordinates. It is our right to identify which (political parties) our teachers are supporting," Malaysiakini reported Markom as saying on Monday.

"If they are found to be against the government, we will call them up and send them for courses to let them understand that a government servant should not be against government policy."

2 Ni Kena Main Jauh-jauh

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Maid shortage worsening, says agencies’ association
January 17, 2011 Bernama

KUALA LUMPUR, Jan 17 — The problem of shortage of maids in the country has taken a turn for the worse and it is estimated that at least 50,000 households are in need of them currently, said Association of Foreign Worker Agencies (PAPA) president Datuk Raja Zulkepley Dahalan.
Ini lagi laaa..!

Speaking to reporters after meeting with 60 maid agencies on the issue here today, he said this problem had dragged on for too long and urged the authorities to resolve it as soon as possible.

Human Resources Minister Datuk Dr S. Subramaniam yesterday was reported to have said Malaysia and Indonesia were still having negotiations to resolve some outstanding issues pertaining to the recruitment of domestic maids from the republic.

He said discussions pertaining to maids, would go on between both countries in the meantime until a mutual understanding was achieved. — Bernama

We Are What We Eat

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Do We Eat Too Much Meat?

by Neal Barnard, M.D.

The Houston Ship Channel is clogged with beef fat. Unlike petroleum, which has a colorful sheen on the water's surface, beef fat turns into a solid cake, looking like a waxy ice flow.

There's a lesson there. The take-home message is that animal fat is solid at room temperature, and that is a sign that it is loaded with saturated fat -- or "bad" fat, because it raises your cholesterol level and increases the risk of artery blockages.

When I was a child growing up in North Dakota, my mother cooked bacon for her five children. When it was done, she pulled the hot strips out of the pan and set them on a paper towel to drain. She then carefully picked up the frying pan and poured the hot grease into a jar, aiming to save it for later. But she did not store the jar of bacon grease in the refrigerator; she simply put it in the cupboard. She knew that as it cooled, it would turn into a waxy solid. The next day, she spooned some of the bacon grease into a pan and fried eggs in it. It's amazing that any of her children lived to adulthood, but that is the way we ate until we learned better.

Every year, the average American swallows 200 pounds of meat, 33 pounds of cheese, and nearly 60 pounds of added fats and oils. Within minutes of a fatty meal, the arteries become stiffer, the blood becomes more viscous and our bodies look -- on a small scale -- a bit like the Houston Ship Channel.

It was not always this way. Meat intake is 75 pounds higher now than a century ago when the Department of Agriculture first started keeping records. Cheese has increased by nearly 30 pounds, and added oils have increased, too. Here is why:

Increased disposable income. We have more money to spend on food than we did in the past. It's actually a smaller fraction of our overall expenditures than ever.

Dining out. Particularly with the advent of fast food and pizza restaurant chains, which emphasize meat, cheese and fried foods, there is grease galore on our plates. Nearly half of all our meals are eaten out of the home.

Government programs. Subsidies for the production of meat and cheese reduce the costs of serving up fast food and pizza, and commodity programs send these foods into schools and hospitals.

As a doctor, let me encourage us all to keep that image of floating fat firmly in our minds. If it causes us to limit the amount of meat in our diet, we'll be a lot better off.

A Very Honest Food Prep Instructions

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from College Humor