28d 18h 12m left
21d 3h 43m left
12d 23h 7m left
1d 1h 38m left
28d 11h 43m left
High grade fine edge sharpened stainless steel blades
21h 53m left
28d 14h 20m left
25d 2h 19m left
Cuisinart, Brand New, USA Warranty
20d 2h 32m left
18d 6h 2m left
11d 9h 55m left
Personalize your standard size business cards by adding your name or business using one of our many fonts, or upload your own image! Simply click "Customize" to get started.
Create your very own personalized sticker. Upload fun images cool designs inspirational text or even your company's logo. With our easy to use design tool it is as easy as that to make your image stick in someone's mind. Click customize upload your image and there you have it your very own...
Create a custom coffee mug with your pictures and photos! Custom mugs, espresso mugs, steins and more all featuring your personalized design and unique to you! Modify this two-image mug template and add your personality to customize it to your character. Color options available. Different sizes...
Design your own custom clothing on Zazzle. You can customize this basic t-shirt to make it your own. Add your own images, drawings or designs for some seriously stylish clothing that's made for you! Simply click "Customize" to get started.
Make each letter a special delivery! Put a personal touch on your mail, or share this useful gift with friends and family. Zazzle's small custom stamps have a square image area, so they are perfect for square business logos and photos.
Usaamah Rahim, Boston just became ground zero for the intense and dueling pressures faced by today’s law enforcement authorities. How to keep citizens safe from homegrown terrorism -- the alleged mission of Rahim, a 26-year-old Roslindale man who was fatally shot by police before he could carry out what they said was a plot to behead a police officer. Continue reading below. And how to maintain citizen trust in decisions made in the name of police and public safety. Boston Police Commissioner William Evans calls the tracking of Rahim by the FBI and Boston police “a textbook case” of cooperation between local and federal authorities. After the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings, then Police Commissioner Edward F. Davis told Congress the FBI did not share critical information about Tamerlan Tsarnaev, the brother who masterminded the bombing plot and died in the course of chaotic... In contrast, the Rahim case “shows how well we do work together,” said Evans. According to him, police and FBI agents assigned to the Joint Terrrorism Task Force undertook “24/7 monitoring, side by side. But since the Marathon bombings, something else, besides more cooperation between law enforcement, has changed. There’s a growing demand, post-Ferguson and Baltimore, for police to justify their actions. Who is being tracked and why. And when does the threat they represent justify the use of deadly force. Evans swiftly showed surveillance video of the Rahim shooting to a select group of clergy and community leaders. This new Boston police protocol, while precedent-setting, still has its critics. It’s “transparency by invitation,” said Matthew Segal, legal director of the American Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts. “If a video can be shown to some members of the public, then there is no reason to keep it from any members of the public,” said Segal. “And if public officials can hand pick who gets to see a video of someone being killed or harmed by an officer, then they will inevitably make choices that serve public relations interests rather than actual transparency. The quick roll-out to select community members was designed to build respect and trust and quash false rumors – in this case, a Facebook posting by Rahim’s brother claiming that Rahim was unarmed and talking to his. Source: www.bostonglobe.com
GEAR STOLEN. A 46-year-old Butte volunteer firefighter reported his turnout gear, including a coat and boots, went missing from a back porch in the 600 block of South Washington Street on Sunday. The gear and bag were valued at $1,000. WANTED MAN. Seth Babcock, 22, of Butte was arrested after police patrolled a bar in the 500 block of South Main Street late Friday. After asking for his ID, police learned he was wanted on a criminal contempt warrant issued in Butte city court. SPURS GONE. A Butte woman reported custom-made spurs by Miller Bit and Spur in Nampa, Idaho, went missing from a residence in the 800 block of West Diamond Street on Friday. Police say they were valued at $1,500. STEALING DRINKS. Police say William Connors, 22, of Butte was acting up in the Irish Times bar, 2 E. Galena St. , early Saturday, where he attempted to steal drinks off the bar. He was asked to leave and then created a disturbance outside the bar. Connors was cited for disorderly conduct. ROCKIN' TEENS. Three juveniles were cited with multiple offenses after police responded to a residence in the 100 block of North Idaho Street early Saturday for a report of a disturbance and loud music. A female, 16, and a male, 17, were cited for curfew violation. A male, 17, sitting in the driver’s seat of a parked vehicle, was cited for possession of alcohol, no liability insurance, driving with a suspended or revoked license, habitual offender, and a DUI refusal. UP IN SMOKE. Firefighters extinguished a fire that fully engulfed a Chevrolet diesel truck Saturday on Interstate 90 at mile marker 235 in Jefferson County. Police say there were no injuries. PIPE DROPPED. Tess Velarde, 28, of Butte was stopped by police Saturday in the area of Pearl and Alaska streets for questioning. She was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia after she dropped a pipe used for methamphetamine on the ground. Velarde also was wanted on a probation violation. The right front window in a 1991 camping trailer was discovered broken early Saturday parked at a residence in the 2000 block of Gaylord Street. Police have no suspects. DUMPSTER DIVING. Police responded to Third and Wyoming Saturday to find a man and a 41-year-old woman looking through a Dumpster. Source: mtstandard.com
PARIS — The shooter first tested the back doors of the Copenhagen café. He had checked out the scene before. But he couldn’t get in as people gathered last Saturday to talk about free speech and “blasphemy” in this new age of terror. One of those inside was a Swedish artist who had published a sketch of a dog with the head of the Prophet Muhammad. One was the French ambassador to Denmark, who was to talk about the Charlie Hebdo shootings in Paris in January. One was a documentary filmmaker, Finn Norgaard, known for his works about immigrants trying to adapt to Danish society. The shooter went around the front of the building, and the precise sequence of events at that point is not entirely clear. If he had been able to get inside with his M95 assault rifle, believed to be from a cache of military weapons stolen in 2009, there would have been a much greater bloodbath. But the killer opened up from the street and the bodyguards of the Swedish artist returned fire, emptying their magazines. The shooter fled and Norgaard, shot in the chest, lay dying on the sidewalk. Cellphone video shows a passerby stripping off his own T-shirt, trying to use it to stanch the flow of blood. Hours later, pretending to be drunk, the shooter sidled up to a security guard at Copenhagen’s main synagogue and shot him point blank in the head. Later that night, the police caught up with the killer, he drew his guns, and they shot him dead. As Magnus Ranstorp goes back over the details of what happened in Copenhagen last Saturday, he finds in them some special ironies and some disturbing lessons. Ranstorp, a scholar at the Swedish National Defense College, has spent his long career studying terrorist threats to Europe. He is part of the EU Radicalization Awareness Network, focused on the problem of Europeans joining ISIS and al Qaeda, and at the moment is participating in the conference on extremism that the Obama administration has convened in Washington. But in January, Ranstorp also became the head of a group set up in Copenhagen to identify and address the radicalization of young people there. His apartment in Denmark, as it happens, is just a few blocks from the murder scene at the synagogue. He and his family, like most of the people in the Danish capital, spent Saturday night locked inside their home. As Ranstorp sees the threat that this sort of terrorism poses in the 21st century, it is far more complex than the catchphrase. Source: www.thedailybeast.com
The 7-piece set includes shears, knife sharpener, 8" chef knife, 8" bread knife, 5.5" serrated utility knife, 3.5" paring knife and zinc die cast knife block. The 11-piece set includes the same contents, plus an 8" slicer knife, 7" santoku knife, 6
With the death of Usaamah Rahim, Boston just became ground zero for the intense and dueling pressures faced by today's law enforcement authorities. How to keep citizens safe from homegrown terrorism -- the alleged mission of Rahim, a 26-year-old
“Once he got into Washington, he had his sights set early on higher office,” said Jason Hoyt, a Tea Party organizer from central Florida. “He surrounded himself with people who were going to help him navigate Washington to get there, and in that
A 46-year-old Butte volunteer firefighter reported his turnout gear, including a coat and boots, went missing from a back porch in the 600 block of South Washington Street on Sunday. The gear and bag were valued at $1,000.
But in January, Ranstorp also became the head of a group set up in Copenhagen to identify and address the radicalization of young people there. His apartment in Denmark, as it happens, is just a few blocks from the murder scene at the synagogue. He and