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Friday Funnies and the Government

By KJ Mullins     Jul 20, 2007 in Entertainment
The government and it's offices often provide a look at comedy that we can get like nothing else. This week lets peek and see some of the craziness that elected officials and governments do! Like York whose security cameras aren't monitored.
It took the city 9 months to get enough staff to view them.
Labour councillor David Scott said: "The safety of people in York was being put at risk. We don't want people to be worried."
Nappies for donkeys? The local council in Limuru wants their city to stay clean so the animals must wear nappies while in town. The donkeys are happy with the new ruling.
And water trader Simon Kamau, who uses donkeys to transport water to his clients, added: "The problem is that the donkey can give you a fatal kick. I was once kicked by a donkey and it broke my leg.
"What the council should do is come to us traders and show us how to tie the nappies on the donkeys."
We have all heard how Green Gore, oops Al Gore ate the wrong fishie at his daughter's wedding. Bad Dad!
Seems Homeland Security forgot to count a missile or two. Inside a scrap yard near Tampa, Florida was a Patriot. The missile kind, not the football player variety or even the Militia type.
MacDill spokesman Lt. Omar Villarreal confirmed that the missile did not contain "the part on top that goes boom".
Ending this week with the most truth you'll ever get.
Tiny brains are fine for public servants. A French public servant had a recent brain scan that revealed that nothing much was up there. Seriously.
"He was a married father of two children, and worked as a civil servant," Dr Lionel Feuillet of the Universite de la Mediterranee in Marseille wrote in a letter to the Lancet medical journal.
There was quite a bit of fluid but grey matter was lacking. His IQ was about 75 but he wasn't classified as slow. He was a public servant after all.
"What I find amazing to this day is how the brain can deal with something which you think should not be compatible with life," said Dr Max Muenke, a brain specialist at the National Human Genome Research Institute.
"If something happens very slowly over quite some time, maybe over decades, the different parts of the brain take up functions that would normally be done by the part that is pushed to the side."
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