A spot somewhere on west ninth street in santa rosa, ca where you will usually find drunk people on friday and or saturday nights of the week. There is someone ALWAYS saying "Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip." over and over and over.
Lets go by the court. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip. Get your perk on dont trip. Hey dont trip.
Ohio's first and finest university since 1804. Also known as Harvard of the Hocking. Located in the quaint southeast Ohio city of Athens, OU is home of the Bobcats and best known for its reputation as a party school (ranked as high as #2 party school nationwide by Princeton Review). Its best-known parties include Halloween, Palmer Fest, Five Fest, Mom's Weekend and the Time Change Riots, among others. Uptown Athens is home to Court Street, which boasts 18 bars within a two-block radius. Home of the Marching 110. Despites its party rep, OU is strong academically as well, with Journalism, Sports Administration, Osteopathic Medicine and Engineering being its strongest programs. Famous OU alumni include Mike Schmidt, Matt Lauer, Gary Trent, Arsenio Hall, Piper Perabo, Peter King, Ed O'Neil and McGuyve...more...
N. - def. marijuana that is not good, cheaply sold on the streetz.
adj.- def. a way to describe anything that is non legit; an embarrassment
see also street-weedin'
V.- def. partaking in any activity that is non legit
N. "That chronic he sold me was straight up street-weed."
Adj. "Did you see La'Sarah in those street-weed jeanz? She ain't foolin' nobody with her flat booty in them imitation jeanz."
V. "Tyrone was street-weedin on the b-ball court. He thinks he got dunkz, but he don't."
A bar in Athens that smells horrible, due to encrusted 10 year old vomit , and urine on the floor. It's located in Athens, Ohio. The bar used to be clean and fun, but know the enlightened individuals go to the Rooded Brick in Athens opposite side of Court Street towards campus maybe a block away. Pawpur's is often used to describe someone or something as dirty or smelling bad.
"Dude that lady had 30 cats in her house, and doesn't change the litter boxes for weeks, the smell kind of reminds me of Pawpur's"
|5.||Occupy Wall Street|
The Occupy Wall Street movement's premise is that only the people can take back control of the democracy and reinstitute social justice and equality. The movement is in response to the mean spirited and greedy plutocrats who not only control the outcome of the elections but the votes in Congress, Court decissions, and the actions of the President. Occupy Wall Street Movement is based in part on the Arab Spring in which the people took to the streets and seized control of the countries that were ruled by dictators. While it started on Wall Street it has spread rapidly to Main Streets throughout the USA.
The Occupy Wall Street movement wants to make sure Wall Street shakers and fakers are held accountable for the illegal activities that contributed to the Great Recession. They want to change the incentive systems in capitalism to favor society as a whole, instead of the greed and contempt of a few.
It is amazing in the day of high speed communications that it takes three weeks for the Occupy Wall Street movement to get from the social media and street to the corporate media. Even more amazing is how the movements clear message of social and equal justice can be distorted by the corporate media.
|6.||Occupy Wall Street|
A movement that talking heads in the mainstream corporate media love to denigrate by claiming we have no clear message. In actuality, the message couldn't be more clear if you'd just open your ears and LISTEN.
Occupy Wall Street does not advocate for the end of capitalism. Rather, we oppose crony capitalism and wish for a return to the pre-Reagan era of capitalism under which the U.S. had greater equality and stronger economic growth.
Some examples of issues supported by Occupy Wall Street:
- Restoration of Glass-Steagall financial regulations which stood strong for nearly 70 years until they were axed in 1999
- Reversal of the 2010 Citizens United supreme court ruling which basically enabled moneyed interests to decide our elections
- Repeal of the Bush tax cuts and an eventual return to the pre-Reagan tax rates under which the U.S. prospered
- An end to corporate personhood and other special loopholes and privileges that exclusively benefit large corporations at the expense of everyone else
- An end to oil subsidies, bank bailouts and other forms of corporate welfare
- Restoration of the workers rights that were decimated by Reagan and further whittled away by George Dubya
- An end to lobbying - politicians should work for ALL Americans
- A return to the principles of democracy
Street 'Surance is health insurance sold to the poorest sectors of American society, often door-to-door. Such policies are often worthless, the payout ratio being notoriously low. Most such companies engaged in this activity operate outside normal perameters and many are straightforwardly illegal. The pejorative use of the word 'Surance' refers to how the word Insurance may be pronounced by low income families, at whom such policies are targeted.
One of the best dramatized examples of Street 'Surance in modern culture is in the Matt Damon/Danny De Vito film 'Rainmaker', based on the novel by John Grisham, in which a young man with terminal cancer dies because the his "insurance policy" will not pay out. Unsurprisingly, the "Insurance company" is merely a Ponzi scheme and has been looted by the proprietor. The film revolves around a court case brought by the posthumous claimant (and his parents).