My Only Complaint

Today I am packing to hop on the bike and ride down to Mexico Beach for opening day(s) of snapper season….so maybe expect some pictures of fish over the weekend. (No fish/pornchick jokes y’all LOL).  There is one thing I have been thinking about though and it bothers me.

I don’t have not even one single groupie.  I had a stalker way back, this chick named Goddess but she has since traded me in for Barney Fife and to be honest she was a horrible stalker, but she was funny and a pretty damn good writer and I could always manipulate her into writing my blogs for me while I was fishing but alas, she is no more….You can read some of her posts HERE

Even Dave Cummings has groupies….What am I doing wrong?

76160cookie-checkMy Only Complaint

My Only Complaint

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10 Responses

  1. You “…don’t have not even one single groupie.”? C’mon, South – double negatives? You say you DO have a groupie then? Must be rocket scientist talkaround…

  2. I must be the invisible groupie…I have been groupie stalking you for years now. Either that or I am really, really, good at it.

  3. I think Mike is heartbroken that Kayden chose Manuel over him, LOL – I couldn’t resist.

  4. Judge: FBI Doesn’t Need a Warrant to Access Google Customer Data
    By Sara Morrison | The Atlantic Wire – 4 hrs ago..

    .Judge: FBI Doesn’t Need a Warrant …

    In what looks very much like a blow to that whole Constitutional thing about due process, a federal judge has ordered Google to release customer data to the FBI, despite the fact that the FBI has no warrant for the information.

    RELATED: An FBI Battle Over Phone Passwords Is Brewing

    The FBI made its request via 19 “National Security Letters.” Here’s CNET with a short explainer on what National Security Letters are:

    NSLs are controversial because they allow FBI officials to send secret requests to Web and telecommunications companies requesting “name, address, length of service,” and other account information about users as long as it’s relevant to a national security investigation. No court approval is required, and disclosing the existence of the FBI’s secret requests is not permitted.

    At least, it wasn’t permitted — as the AP points out, the same federal judge who ruled against Google on May 20 ruled back in March that the gag order demand was unconstitutional. That was in response to a petition from the Electronic Frontier Foundation, which has long opposed NSLs. The government filed an appeal to the decision on May 6.

    RELATED: Google Wants to Take On Amazon with Cheap Shipping

    We don’t get to see what evidence the FBI provided in the May 10 hearing, but Judge Susan Illston said that it was good enough for her to rule that 17 of the 19 letters were in accordance with the law. She said she needed more information before she could rule on the other two. Exactly what the FBI was looking for in its request or to which customers’ accounts it wanted access is still unknown.

    RELATED: Whether You Like It or Not, Google Will Track Your Email

    The FBI has been eager to ramp up its surveillance on social media networks, and up until now, companies like Facebook and Google went with it. According to EFF’s attorney Matt Zimmerman, of the roughly 300,000 NSLs the government has issued since 2000, only “four or five” recipients have tried to challenge them.

  5. Wish I was with you at Mexico Beach. I look forward to those snapper pictures, hope you get the elusive red snapper that costs $10 a pound at the fish shop. Enjoy your weekend, it sounds fun.

  6. On a happy note, your former stalker has discovered free porn on kindle and is so busy reading her way to orgasms she has no time to pack up the offspring and travel South (or peruse the web apparently…) alas she is considering a possible kindle book of her own, entitled ‘But Officer I’d Do Anything To Get Out Of Ths Ticket’ but I cant tell you what its about…’ll just have to stay on the edge of your seat in suspense.

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