Otis michigan

FREE MY BABY RTM SHAQ.. we was beating on shit so young .. crazy ass era

2023.05.27 04:07 Lost_Public1873 FREE MY BABY RTM SHAQ.. we was beating on shit so young .. crazy ass era

FREE MY BABY RTM SHAQ.. we was beating on shit so young .. crazy ass era submitted by Lost_Public1873 to CrimeInTheD [link] [comments]

2023.05.24 03:57 Murklins11 2022 US State Data Extremes (Boys)

[Please note, in this thread there are 51 "States" as Washington DC has it's own dataset]
These names appeared in the top 100 for all 51 states: Alexander, Benjamin, Elijah, Grayson, Henry, Jack, James, Liam, Lucas, Mason, Noah, Oliver, Owen, Samuel, Theodore, William
These names appeared in the top 100 for 50 of 51 states. The state where it is absent is noted in parenthesis.
These names appear in the top 100 for 49 of 51 states. The 2 states where it is absent are noted in parenthesis.
These names appear in the top 100 for 48 of 51 states. The 3 states where it is absent are noted in parenthesis.
These names only appear in the top 100 for 3 of 51 states. The names where it appears are noted in parenthesis.
  • Amari (DC, Maryland, Rhode Island)
  • Bridger (Idaho, Montana, Wyoming)
  • Briggs (Iowa, North Dakota, Wyoming)
  • Ivan (Arizona, California, Nevada)
  • Jonah (DC, Michigan, Rhode Island)
  • Maddox (Vermont, West Virginia, Wyoming)
  • Miguel (California, New Mexico, Texas)
  • Nathaniel (DC, Massachusetts, New Mexico)
  • Patrick (DC, Massachusetts, Rhode Island)
  • Zayden (Kentucky, New Mexico, West Virginia)
These names only appear in the top 100 for 2 of 51 states. The states where it appears are noted in parenthesis.
  • Ali (DC, Michigan)
  • Bodhi (Hawaii, Vermont)
  • Brody (Delaware, Hawaii)
  • Chaim (New Jersey, New York)
  • Cohen (Mississippi, West Virginia)
  • Dallas (Alabama, Mississippi)
  • Elliott (Maine, Vermont)
  • Emilio (Arizona, California)
  • Finley (Maine, Vermont)
  • Jason (Alaska, Delaware)
  • Jesse (Alaska, Wyoming)
  • Kayson (Mississippi, West Virginia)
  • Lane (Iowa, Montana)
  • Malakai (Alaska, Hawaii)
  • Matteo (California, Connecticut)
  • Moshe (New Jersey, New York)
  • Otto (Minnesota, Nebraska)
  • Paxton (Maine, West Virginia)
  • Peter (Idaho, Utah)
  • Riley (Hawaii, Wyoming)
  • Tyler (Delaware, Massachusetts)
  • Walter (DC, Montana)
These names only appeared in the top 100 in 1 of 51 states. This section is organized by state.
  • Alaska: Alex, Killian, Mark, Timothy
  • Arizona: Aziel, Javier
  • California: Nicolas
  • Georgia: King, Malachi
  • Hawaii: Blake, Duke, Hezekiah, Israel, Kaimana, Kenau, Koa, Koen, Makoa, Tristan, Zane
  • Idaho: Grant
  • Louisiana: Kash
  • Maine: Reid, Gavin
  • Michigan: Cade
  • Minnesota: Mohamed
  • Mississippi: Jamir, Karson, Kashton, Kyrie
  • Montana: Bodie, Colt, Daxton, Ridge
  • New Hampshire: Abel, Callum, Colby, Rory
  • New Jersey: Shmuel, Yaakov, Yehuda, Yosef
  • New Mexico: Luciano, Manuel
  • New York: Abraham, Muhammad
  • Oklahoma: Baker
  • Rhode Island: Armani, Jeremy
  • South Dakota: Atticus, Kyler, Odin
  • Texas: Matias
  • Utah: Crew
  • Vermont: Brantley, Louis, Oakley, Otis, Warren
  • Washington DC: Ari, Kairo, Nasir, Simon
  • West Virginia: Gunner, Jensen, Remington
  • Wyoming: Augustus, Boone, Colson, Lukas, Tobias
source: https://www.ssa.gov/oact/babynames/state/
submitted by Murklins11 to NameData [link] [comments]

2023.05.23 20:08 K5_489 Is a "Residential MH Treatment Program" a halfway house? Friend got arrested on probation violation questions

Long story short - friend of mine that I've known for 30+ years got convicted on a felony possession charge in Detroit 3 years ago, was sentenced to live in a halfway house and probation (after a series of other minor drug offenses, and multiple runs through Michigan's drug courts). That lasted a couple months before said friend disappeared, and I lost contact. I now live on the other side of the country, so going for a visit wasn't exactly practical or affordable for me. As someone who was once also an addict, knowing what drug addiction can do to a person, I regret not making more of an effort now..
I kept occasional tabs on the Michigan OTIS database to see if friend would eventually get picked up again, and did about a month ago. OTIS has changed from listing friend as "Abscond2" to "Probationer". Looking up the Wayne County Sheriff's Inmate locator, friend is listed as "In Custody - Yes", Housing Facility - Residential MH Treatment Program, but also lists a "Bond Type" as "Personal - Tether". Charge is Probation Violation. No idea if friend turned themselves in, or was arrested for some other reason.
Does this mean that said friend is again in one of the halfway houses, just with an ankle monitor this time?
submitted by K5_489 to Detroit [link] [comments]

2023.05.16 14:44 any1particular SOUTHWEST GREENWAY GRAND OPENING! (Wednesday, May 24, 2023 - 2:30pm to 7:00pm)

SOUTHWEST GREENWAY GRAND OPENING! (Wednesday, May 24, 2023 - 2:30pm to 7:00pm) submitted by any1particular to Detroit [link] [comments]

2023.05.16 13:48 London-Roma-1980 NON-CONFERENCE MATCHDAY 5 PREVIEW

With more and more teams falling by the wayside in the ranks of the unbeaten, those matchups are becoming a bigger deal. Top 25 teams are beginning to sort themselves out, but while conference play still looms, momentum going in during Statement Week is critical. Today, more big matchups, starting with one between a pair of schools who want to get to their first NIBL Final Four.
#11 Michigan Wolverines (4-0) at #14 Houston Cougars (4-0).
Michigan's early schedule has been rather soft, getting them to 4-0 without much of a challenge. But the very nature of non-conference Swiss Pairing meant the chaos had to begin sooner or later, and now they find themselves making a big leap against a Houston squad determined to prove they belong in a conversation of the elite.
"We're going to be prepared," coach John Beilein told reporters before the game. "We've had good games all the way through. It's not like we're struggling to make our way against the Little Sisters. We've used them to show we are ready to be an elite squad, and this is our chance to prove it."
Experts are saying it's a matchup of Big 3 vs Big 3, as each squad is led by a strong triangle in their starting lineup. Whereas Houston's threesome of Clyde Drexler, Elvin Hayes, and Hakeem Olajuwon carry the bulk of Houston's offense, Michigan has answers if classmates Jalen Rose, Juwan Howard, and Chris Webber falter.
"Their depth is a big deal," Hayes said when asked. "They got Rudy [Tomjanovich], they got Cazzie and Campy [Russell], they got Glen Rice... you can't focus on one guy with them. We gotta stay alert no matter who has the ball.
Coach Guy Lewis said he worked the players extra hard in practice after South Carolina took them to overtime on Matchday 4. "You gotta be prepared against everyone," he said. "We didn't show that. We're gonna show it now."

Michigan Wolverines (4-0) # Houston Cougars (4-0)
Mike MCGEE 7 Damon JONES
Glen RICE 8 Dwight JONES
Jalen ROSE 9 Leary LENTZ
Chris WEBBER 14 Jonathan SIMMONS
LINE: Michigan by 5
Colorado (4-0) at #25 Wake Forest (4-0)
#9 Connecticut (4-0) at #1 UCLA (4-0)
Florida (4-0) at #19 Syracuse (4-0)
#15 Illinois (4-0) at #13 UNLV (4-0)
#8 Kansas (4-0) at #6 Indiana (4-0)
Kansas State (4-0) at #10 Louisville (4-0)
#4 Kentucky (4-0) at #16 DePaul (4-0)
#11 Michigan (4-0) at #14 Houston (4-0)
#5 Michigan State (4-0) at Alabama (4-0)
#2 North Carolina (4-0) at Missouri (4-0)
Oklahoma (4-0) at #23 Arizona State (4-0)
#3 Duke (4-0) at Marshall (3-1)
Ball State (3-1) at #12 Arizona (3-1)
#18 Georgetown (3-1) at Iowa (3-1)
Long Beach State (3-1) at #21 Auburn (3-1)
#20 Maryland (3-1) at TCU (3-1)
#17 N.C. State (3-1) at Mississippi State (3-1)
#24 Notre Dame (3-1) at Wichita State (3-1)
#7 Ohio State (3-1) at Jacksonville (3-1)
#22 San Francisco (3-1) at Wright State (3-1)
Author's Note: as always, I will review the games where a Top 25 team loses as well as some requests in the comments, but I have a bonus game I'll review this time around: Loyola Marymount (3-1) at Texas (3-1). How many points can Kevin Durant score?
submitted by London-Roma-1980 to BestOfDivI [link] [comments]

2023.05.09 15:18 SnooCupcakes3011 Emerson Engineering redesign of B506, B506 Turbo, and BKS models. June 1980 financial report. #Factory #Shareholder #Marketing #Detroit #Michigan #Automotive #Engineering #QuarterlyReport We Cruisin' - Otis McDonald #EmersonPerformance #Allure #GearCity #kellyroycekey #EmersonMotors

Emerson Engineering redesign of B506, B506 Turbo, and BKS models. June 1980 financial report. #Factory #Shareholder #Marketing #Detroit #Michigan #Automotive #Engineering #QuarterlyReport We Cruisin' - Otis McDonald #EmersonPerformance #Allure #GearCity #kellyroycekey #EmersonMotors submitted by SnooCupcakes3011 to u/SnooCupcakes3011 [link] [comments]

2023.04.20 06:00 palanp Things To Do in CR This Week (4/20-26)

« Previous Next »
Sorry for leaving you hanging! I promise there are things to do this week, too. Let's get into it.
Signature Nonprofit Events/Fundraisers
For Foodies
April 20
April 21
April 22
April 23
April 24
April 25
April 26
***Highly subjective
Post what I've missed below!
submitted by palanp to cedarrapids [link] [comments]

2023.03.15 20:31 xSiberianKhatru2 #19: Rutherford B. Hayes

#19: Rutherford B. Hayes
Master Post
Previous: Ulysses S. Grant, Part 2

Rutherford B. Hayes

19th President of the United States
Republican Party (Half-Breeds)
President Rutherford B. Hayes

The Compromise of 1877

The presidential election of 1876 was held at the tail end of Reconstruction, the twelve-year period immediately following the Civil War during which the defeated South was subjected to extensive social and political reform by the North, particularly concerning the rights of its four million black freedmen. Ohio Governor Rutherford B. Hayes, the Republican nominee, intended to maintain the commitment of incumbent President Ulysses S. Grant to preserve black rights, while New York Governor Samuel J. Tilden, the Democratic nominee, did not. In most other respects, the two candidates were very similar, both favoring civil service reform and the continuation of the gold standard.
The 1876 election was held on November 7, 1876. The winners in Florida, South Carolina, and Louisiana were not immediately clear, as all three states experienced rampant fraud and violent voter suppression, respectively in favor of Governor Tilden and against black Republican voters. In December, the Electoral College received conflicting sets of results from those three states, amounting to 19 disputed electoral votes; additionally, inconsistent results were received for a single electoral vote from Oregon. These 20 votes would be decisive in determining the winner of the election, as Tilden was one vote short of the necessary 185, and Hayes was exactly twenty.
Congress had difficulty agreeing exactly how the proper winners of these votes should be determined. The Republicans, who controlled the Senate, desired that the Senate or president pro tempore determine the winner, but the Democrats (and some Republicans) disagreed. On January 26, 1877, both houses of Congress agreed to pass an act establishing a bipartisan electoral commission to determine the winners of the disputed votes. The commission would consist of five members of the House, five senators, and five Supreme Court justices, the ten congressmen being appointed by their respective houses. Four of the five justices were predetermined by the bill, with a fifth “independent” justice (intended to be Associate Justice David Davis) to be chosen by the other four. Ultimately, five of the congressmen were Republicans, and five were Democrats; two of the justices were aligned with the Democrats, and the other two with the Republicans. The Democratic legislature of Illinois attempted to secure Davis’s vote by electing him to the Senate, but Davis responded by resigning from both the Court and the commission so as to avoid threatening the impartiality of the decision. As the remaining justices on the Court were aligned with a party, the four justices could no longer choose an independent; instead, Republican-aligned Associate Justice Joseph P. Bradley was appointed to the committee.
Beginning February 1, 1877, and continuing for several weeks, arguments were held in the Supreme Court by teams of lawyers representing both candidates. But these arguments failed to sway any of the commission members, who ultimately voted along party lines on each disputed vote. Governor Hayes, by the commission’s one-vote Republican majority, was thus granted all twenty of the disputed electoral votes, enough to win the presidency by a margin of 185 to 184. The House’s Democratic majority refused to accept these results, instead initiating a filibuster on March 1 over dubious claims that the electoral votes from Vermont and Wisconsin were invalid. It is generally accepted that the House’s Democratic leadership finally ended the filibuster due to a series of backroom negotiations—in which Hayes played no part—with Democrats agreeing to accept Hayes’s victory on the condition that the military, which had enforced Reconstruction policy over the preceding decade, be fully withdrawn from the South. Although the influence of this “Compromise of 1877” remains disputed by some historians due to a lack of written records, it is known that, for one reason or another, the Democrats ended their filibuster and certified the election’s results on March 2. Hayes was inaugurated peacefully on March 4.

The End of Reconstruction

Since the end of the Civil War, a Republican-dominated Congress had imposed radical civil rights policies upon the South, guaranteeing for African Americans many of the same rights afforded to their white neighbors. New amendments to the Constitution enfranchised and made citizens of black Americans. For the first time in American history, black senators and representatives served in Congress. African Americans purchased firearms, owned private property, and served as jurors. But many white Southerners opposed racial equality, with local and state governments turning a blind eye as domestic terrorist groups conducted violent campaigns of rape and murder against thousands of innocent black Americans. Against such unending resistance, the rights granted to African Americans could only exist so long as a military existed to enforce them.
In the 1874 midterm elections, the Democrats finally regained control of the House of Representatives, breaking a fourteen-year Republican trifecta and blocking further efforts to legislate new civil rights laws. The Democrats retained this hold through the 1876 election, refusing to appropriate the funding necessary to keep an active military stationed in the South. Some Republicans, too, became disillusioned with the interventionist policies which had sapped their support and encouraged violent Southern resistance. Northerners, Democrat and Republican alike, were now far too concerned with the state of the economy to vigorously support diverting any further attention to black civil rights. By the time President Hayes took office, Reconstruction was already on its last legs; federal troops only remained at the state houses of New Orleans, Louisiana, and Columbia, South Carolina. With both congressional and popular support dwindling, and financial resources lacking, President Hayes was left with little choice but to withdraw the military from the two cities. Reconstruction officially ended on April 24, 1877, when the last federal troops left Louisiana for home.
The end of Reconstruction would be the end of civil rights for this generation of African Americans, closing a brief era of limited political freedom that would not return until the mid-twentieth century. The white South, free to impose its own will unobstructed, would inaugurate an era of racial repression reminiscent to its black subjects of antebellum America. State and local governments would enable the lynchings, rapes, and murders of black men, women, and children for many decades. The Supreme Court would join them in their campaign for white supremacy, overturning the civil rights acts passed under Reconstruction and guaranteeing protection for racial discrimination from federal law.
But Reconstruction was already over before President Hayes took office. By the time of his inauguration there had only been federal troops left in two Southern cities, who effectively enforced no laws and to whom no funding would be appropriated by the Democratic House. Too many Republicans in the North ceased supporting interventionism as their constituents, apathetic and detached from the goings on of the South, began to vote Democrat. And Hayes was too powerless to do anything.

The Great Railroad Strike

In September 1873, a series of bank runs beginning with the failure of Jay Cooke and Company initiated a six-year economic contraction that would continue throughout the first half of Hayes’s term. Unemployment rose to at least eight percent (one million people), and wages for those still employed plummeted. The output of American manufacturing declined by ten percent, with some sectors declining by as much as 45%.
The postwar railroad-building craze was brought to a screeching halt as investors ceased pouring capital into further construction. The major railroad companies, teetering on the edge of bankruptcy, were left with little choice but to cut wages for their employees, who worked twelve-hour shifts, spent days away from home, and frequently died on the job due to a lack of safety procedures and the dangerous nature of railroad work. On July 14, 1877—after experiencing three consecutive wage cuts in three years, and without any pay for the past two months of labor—angry workers for the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad began striking in Martinsburg, West Virginia, halting the movement of freight trains. The company was easily able to replace these workers due to the large pool of job-seekers. But, not giving up, the strikers moved to physically block the railroads.
The unrest spread to Baltimore, where, two days later, hundreds of manufacturers began striking for higher wages. Stations were occupied by protestors in several cities across West Virginia and Maryland, with over a thousand rail cars stuck in Martinsburg alone. The strikes soon descended into violence, first with a train being thrown off its tracks in Baltimore due to malicious interference at a railroad switch, and then with strikers in Martinsburg attacking militiamen who were defending a train. On July 18, West Virginia Governor Henry M. Mathews formally requested several hundred federal troops, citing the inability of the state militia to put down the strike; President Hayes responded by sending 312 soldiers to Martinsburg along the B&O railroad. By the next morning, the situation in Martinsburg was pacified, but strikes in other cities continued to grow.
On July 20, Maryland Governor John Lee Carroll mobilized the 5th and 6th Regiments of the Maryland National Guard, armed with bayoneted rifles, who began marching toward Camden Station in Baltimore. Mobs of several thousand strikers threw bricks and stones at the soldiers, who responded by firing into the crowds. Upon reaching Camden Station, the train they had prepared was damaged beyond use by the crowd’s stones. Most of the militiamen in both regiments deserted as the mob grew to some 15,000 people, at which point it began burning trains and nearby buildings. As the chaos became unsustainable for the National Guard, Carroll requested federal assistance, and President Hayes responded by sending about 120 marines to intervene. By the end of July 21, order was mostly restored in Baltimore. Some violence continued into July 22, with fires being set at the Mount Clare Shops—which were extinguished by the marines—and the lumber yard of J. Turner & Cate, which burned down a city block. General Winfield Scott Hancock arrived that morning with some 360 reinforcements to Camden Station, and most of the remaining anarchy was suppressed by the end of the day.
Meanwhile, the most violent riots of the strike were unfolding in Pittsburgh, in which 61 people would die, 39 buildings would burn, and more than one thousand rail cars would be destroyed. The city had been frustrated for months with the higher prices of the Pennsylvania Railroad, which were stifling the transport of goods to and from Pittsburgh, and then further agitated by a ten percent wage cut in June. On July 19, company policy changes threatening to reduce the railroad’s workforce by half, combined with the growing unrest in Baltimore, pushed the workers in Pittsburgh to initiate a strike of their own. That morning, a group of strikers began an occupation of the main railway, which grew throughout the day into a full blockade of all railroad traffic by more than a thousand strikers.
The crowd grew by another thousand strikers the next day. Local law enforcement, sympathetic with the workers, refused to suppress the strikes. On the afternoon of July 21, about 600 men from the Pennsylvania National Guard’s First Division arrived in Pittsburgh with bayoneted rifles and two Gatling guns; by now, the mobs had grown to have more than 10,000 rioters. Some of the soldiers, after being attacked with rocks and fired upon by armed strikers, began firing into the crowd, killing at least ten people. But this only further angered the mob, which began to loot shops and armories as the soldiers retreated. Troops stationed at a railway roundhouse were fired upon while escaping the massive fires set by rioters. The next day, as rioters destroyed more than 100 locomotives, 2,000 railroad cars, and numerous buildings, Pennsylvania Governor John Hartranft requested federal assistance from President Hayes; the president responded with reinforcements only after receiving confirmation that the state’s ability to suppress the strikes had been exhausted. On July 23, the troops were reorganized under General James S. Negley, with President Hayes sending several thousand more federal troops over the following week as order was gradually restored.
News of the strikes began to spread westward, inspiring further unrest. On July 24, a strike organized by the socialist Workingmen’s Party of the United States began in St. Louis, demanding increased wages and eight-hour work days. Several thousand strikers gathered as workers across multiple railway companies stopped working. Mobs of strikers dismantled more than forty factories around the city to prevent people from working. Thousands of citizens agitated by the strikes, in conjunction with local law enforcement and the state militia, worked to suppress the strikes over the next several days. President Hayes rejected requests to supply troops, believing the local and state forces sufficient. He did deploy troops to Chicago, where tens of thousands of strikers were exchanging stones for bullets from overwhelmed law enforcement, restoring peace in the city by July 25.
On July 27, B&O freight trains again left Camden Station. After several days of anarchy, the chaotic mobs of strikers—which had started miles of conflagrations, caused millions of dollars in property damage, and resulted in about one hundred deaths across several states—had finally been dispersed. President Hayes had dispatched his troops carefully and conservatively, and only when certain that the local and state governments could not handle the strikes themselves. Federal troops, unlike some of their state counterparts, had not caused any harm to protestors or damage to property, largely ending the strikes through their presence alone. And Hayes himself received much backlash from pro-business politicians for his cautious and restrained response. Despite his moderate interest in supporting workers, however, Hayes never developed a meaningful pro-labor policy to implement.
None of the strikers’ demands were immediately met, with the B&O Railroad maintaining that it did not have enough work to give the large number of workers it had employed, and thus needed to spread work and wages thin to avoid laying them off. But, over the next three years, most of the wage cuts were reversed, and working conditions were improved. B&O made additional concessions, permitting a quarter day’s pay for workers whose trains did not arrive, and agreeing not to call workers until an hour before their train departed. But this was only the beginning for the labor movement, just having found its power, and the first of several major strikes over the following decades. While the Posse Comitatus Act, signed a year later, would inhibit the capacity for future presidents to intervene so directly, private companies and local law enforcement would be much better prepared.

Saving the Enforcement Acts

Republican support for curbing the president’s strikebreaking powers in the wake of the Great Railroad Strike allowed a relatively bipartisan Congress to pass the Posse Comitatus Act on June 15, 1878. The act would block the president from using the military for domestic purposes except when enforcing federal laws or otherwise authorized by Congress. President Hayes, who had favored a limited response to the railroad strikes, signed the act three days later.
In the November 1878 midterm elections, the Democrats won a majority in the Senate, gaining control of both houses of Congress for the first time since the 1856 elections. Although they now only held a plurality in the House—their majority having been frustrated somewhat by the inflationary Greenback Party—the Democrats had finally attained a position of sufficient power to begin pushing their own bills through Congress. Only the president could foil them.
In 1870 and 1871, a heavily Republican Congress had passed several Enforcement Acts, banning domestic terrorist organizations from engaging in violent voter suppression efforts, as was then common against black voters, while authorizing the president to respond to such efforts militarily. But the Democratic Congress of Hayes’s era was past those obsolete Reconstructionist statutes, and resolved to repeal it. The Posse Comitatus Act, though not itself a threat to the already codified Enforcement Acts, opened the opportunity upon which the Democrats would try to capitalize; if the Enforcement Acts could be successfully repealed, the Posse Comitatus Act would block the president from protecting black voters threatened by terror and violence.
In his second annual address to Congress on December 2, 1878, following the widespread racial violence of the midterm elections, President Hayes called for sufficient military funding to execute the Enforcement Acts. Instead, on April 25, 1879, the Democratic Congress passed an army spending bill with an attached provision repealing the acts. Hayes responded with a veto, which the Democrats failed to override. Days later, Congress passed a full bill restricting the president from enforcing the acts except when asked by a state’s government; knowing the Southern state governments would never request such enforcement, Hayes vetoed the bill. Congress tried a third time, adding a similar provision to an appropriations bill, but was met with a third veto. In June, Congress passed a bill blocking payments to the deputy marshals who enforced voting protections, which Hayes again vetoed. Finally, Congress passed appropriations bills without any provisions relating to the Enforcement Acts, which Hayes promptly signed before vetoing a fifth bill with another provision defunding the deputy marshals. Two years later, in 1881, Hayes would block two more acts that would have weakened voting protections in the South. Although the law would rarely be invoked over the following decades as Hayes desired, he had done as much as his power permitted; the Enforcement Acts would stay in place, remaining a basis for civil rights enforcement to the present day.

The Nez Percé War

On June 9, 1855, the Nez Percé tribe signed a treaty with the U.S. government, granting them 7.7 million acres of land within the Oregon, Idaho, and Washington territories. The treaty forbade white settlement in Nez Percé land, but, when several thousand miners began flocking to a newly discovered Idaho gold site in 1860, the government did nothing to stop them. Instead, federal agents coerced the Nez Percé into another treaty, shrinking their share of the land to only 760,000 acres in Idaho. Chief Lawyer, the primary signatory of that 1863 treaty, was not a proper representative of the Nez Percé, who coexisted as a system of disjoint bands rather than a unified Indian tribe with one leader. Many Nez Percé rejected the treaty, such as Chief Joseph, who tried in vain to retain his ancestral lands in the Wallowa Valley. On May 14, 1877, U.S. General Oliver Otis Howard ordered the remaining Nez Percé to move to the Idaho reservation.
While Chief Joseph and the other chiefs—Looking Glass and White Bird—initially acquiesced, a violent attack by some rogue Nez Percé which killed nearly twenty white settlers abruptly changed the character of the situation. General Howard ordered a retaliatory attack on June 17, which was unexpectedly repelled by the outnumbered Nez Percé in the Battle of White Bird Canyon. Over the next five months, the roughly 750 Nez Percé retreated more than one thousand miles through Idaho and Montana, fending off a combined 2,000 American soldiers over a series of major battles and engagements. The Nez Percé finally surrendered on October 5 after succumbing to a surprise attack at the Battle of Bear Paw. U.S. General William T. Sherman forcibly relocated the Nez Percé to the swamps at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas—riddled with diseases like malaria and cholera—nearly 2,000 miles from their homeland. Chief Joseph would never return to live in the Wallowa Valley, dying instead at the Colville Indian Reservation in 1904.
Under preceding administrations, innumerable Native American tribes had been marched from their lands to reservations—for some, to protect them from the tides of westward white settlers; for others, to free up land from “barbaric” Indians for “civilized” white settlers. The War Department brutally believed the latter, and the Nez Percé War was no exception to its relentless pursuit of Indian removal. President Hayes, though lacking the belligerence of his generals, privately believed the Nez Percé should surrender and submit to relocation, and so a peaceful solution was never realized.
But the president later adopted a more sympathetic stance. In December 1877, President Hayes began pushing Congress to supply livestock and agricultural goods to Indian reservations while openly labeling most of the country’s Indian wars unjust. The Interior Department, under Interior Secretary Carl Schurz, launched successful investigations into the Bureau of Indian Affairs, cleansing it of officials who had been bribed by contractors into allowing the injustices like those which had precipitated the Nez Percé War. Hayes blocked efforts by the Union Pacific Railroad to construct tracks through the Fort Hall Reservation in Idaho. In the Washington Territory, Hayes ordered the military to protect the Sinkiuse-Columbia from white settlers, although they were later relocated about a hundred miles northwest. In 1878, Hayes signed legislation allowing Native Americans to serve as police on their own reservations, an act that noticeably reduced crime between Indians. And, in 1880, Hayes returned Nebraska land to the Ponca tribe, which had previously been forced by Congress onto the Indian Territory in modern-day Oklahoma.

The Guard of Gold

The enactment of the 1873 Coinage Act—which had effectively ended the minting of silver currency in an effort to reduce inflation—briefly worsened economic conditions for many Americans in the midst of the Long Depression. In the West, silver miners were troubled by the accelerating decline of silver’s market value. In the South, farmers suffered from low crop prices as the growth of the nation’s money supply slowed down. Debtors everywhere could no longer rely so much on inflation to ease the debts they owed. The 1875 Specie Payment Resumption Act, which mandated the government buyback of more than twenty percent of the country’s inflationary greenbacks for gold, further exacerbated the currency issue.
On February 21, 1878, Congress passed the 1878 Bland-Allison Act, requiring the U.S. Treasury to purchase between $2 and $4 million in silver each month for immediate release into circulation. The act was inherently inflationary, expanding the money supply and standardizing a silver dollar worth only 90 cents on the market. President Hayes was wary of the measure, fearing the consequences higher inflation would have on the foreign investments critical to America’s growing industrial development. Creditors from Europe (which was mostly on the gold standard) would not be so willing to invest in American railroads, for example, if they knew they would be paid back later in less valuable money. Furthermore, while the Resumption Act had encouraged investors confident in the nation’s sound-money economy to lower their interest rates, the president believed an inflationary act would reverse those rates and worsen the ongoing depression. Hayes therefore chose to veto the bill on February 28, but Congress overrode it later that day. Still, Hayes directed Treasury Secretary John Sherman to purchase no more than the minimum required amount of gold, keeping the act’s inflationary consequences as low as Congress had allowed.
Before the silver purchases began, the economy had already visibly recovered from the Long Depression. Six years of fiscal responsibility and sound-money policy had allowed the government to gradually recover from a major global recession without any substantially inflationary policies. The mileage of new railroad tracks more than quadrupled between 1878 and 1882, as controlled inflation allowed investors to lend money to railroad companies at low interest rates. Although Southern farmers and Western miners would continue to clamor for inflationary policy amid declining prices, President Hayes, wisely continuing the fiscal austerity of his predecessor, would leave the American economy in a state far more prosperous overall than any since the Civil War.

Civil Service Reform

Both the widespread corruption that defined the Gilded Age and the political brawl surrounding it were at full strength when President Hayes took office in 1877. Much of the era’s Republican Party was divided into two factions: the Stalwarts, led by Senator Roscoe Conkling, who favored the old spoils system of granting jobs to party supporters; and the Half-Breeds, their relatively meritocratic opponents. Hayes’s pursuit of civil service reform was repeatedly blocked by Conkling and his Stalwart followers, who sought to protect the patronage system and maintain corruption in government.
Outside Washington, there were few federal jobs more spoiled than the collector of the Port of New York, a lucrative position held since 1871 by Stalwart Republican and Conkling crony Chester A. Arthur. As collector of the busiest port in America—which collected some seventy percent of the nation’s customs revenue—Arthur had the unique privilege of suspiciously earning the federal government’s highest annual compensation: more than $50,000 (before Congress forced him into a fixed $12,000 salary in 1874). To support his Stalwart friends, Arthur regularly forced campaign contributions out of his one thousand subordinates while permitting millions of dollars in goods connected to Conkling’s allies to enter duty-free. All of those subordinates were already supporters of Conkling, of course, for Arthur would allow no one else a job at the port.
On April 23, 1877, the Hayes administration sanctioned a commission under the Treasury Department to investigate the New York Custom House. On May 24, the Jay Commission reported that Collector Arthur’s custom house had hundreds of excess employees, recommending a twenty percent reduction in staff. It also revealed a widespread network of bribery, to which Arthur pleaded ignorance. President Hayes did not immediately act, giving Arthur a chance to reform his office, but the collector made no such effort. On June 22, Hayes issued an executive order prohibiting “assessment[s] for political purposes” on government officials and barring public servants from managing “political organizations, caucuses, conventions, or election campaigns”; Arthur ignored the order. Finally, on September 6, Hayes asked Arthur to resign, but the request was refused. Still, Hayes submitted nominations to replace Arthur and his cronies—surveyor Alonzo B. Cornell and naval officer George H. Sharpe—but was rebuffed by Senator Conkling, who used his power as chairman of the Senate Commerce Committee to block the appointments. Hayes tried again in December 1877, but his replacement of Arthur was rejected on a 31-25 vote in the Senate.
Undeterred, the Treasury Department established a second committee to investigate the custom house in March 1878. Unlike the preceding Jay Commission, the new Meredith Committee found evidence of corruption at the highest offices, charging Chief Deputy John Lydecker with fraud and Collector Arthur himself with neglect in a report to President Hayes on June 25. On July 11, with the Senate in recess and Arthur’s appeals to ignorance unconvincing, Hayes fired Arthur, appointing port surveyor Edwin A. Merritt in his place. By the time Congress reconvened in December, Collector Merritt’s reforms had noticeably improved efficiency at the custom house, encouraging a number of senators who had rejected Hayes’s previous nomination to reconsider the issue. Ignoring efforts by Senator Conkling to restore Arthur to the collectorship, the Senate officially confirmed Merritt’s appointment on February 3, 1879, by a 33-24 vote.
The successful replacement of New York’s corrupt port collector was considered a victory by reformers, as the policies implemented by Collector Merritt gradually reversed the declining revenues of the nation’s busiest customs house at the expense of the openly corrupt Stalwarts. But, despite his victory, President Hayes did not pursue further civil service reform at a national level, leaving the effort to future administrations. And, although he asked Merritt not to give special consideration to “recommendation[s]” by Secretary Sherman, Hayes allowed patronage to remain a key instrument of political power in the Treasury Department through the rest of his term.

Foreign Policy

The six-year conflict between Paraguay and the Triple Alliance of Argentina, Brazil, and Uruguay—known both as the Paraguayan War and the War of the Triple Alliance—ended in 1870 with a decisive victory for the Triple Alliance, long before President Hayes took office in 1877. Territorial disputes between Paraguay and its adversaries continued, however, with the February 1876 Machaín-Irigoyen Treaty failing to settle the border between Paraguay and Argentina; specifically, both countries claimed ownership over a large region between the Verde and Pilcomayo rivers. In 1878, the two parties turned to President Hayes to act as an arbitrator on the issue. Hayes carefully considered arguments from both parties before awarding the territory to Paraguay, which now constitutes some one-fifth of the country’s total area. The grateful Paraguayan government named its third-largest administrative division, which covers much of the awarded area, “Presidente Hayes”, where he remains a larger figure today than he does in the country over which he once presided.
On January 18, 1878, President Hayes signed a treaty establishing a naval base on the Samoan island of Tutuila in northeastern Oceania, strengthening the American presence in Samoa against increasing British and German influence. The naval base was established at Pago Pago Harbor—one of the largest natural harbors in the world—and functioned as a critical fueling station for American vessels in the South Pacific. It remains America’s only inhabited territory below the equator.
In May 1879, at the Congress International d’Etudes du Canal Interoceanique in Paris, French entrepreneur Ferdinand de Lesseps—who had organized the construction of the Suez Canal between the Mediterranean and Red Seas—proposed the construction of a canal across Panama, to be developed over the following decade. France’s effort to acquire such economic power in the Western Hemisphere, especially so soon after its failed invasion of Mexico in the 1860s, concerned President Hayes, who denounced the project before Congress as both a threat to American national security and an unwelcome intervention into American affairs. On January 9, 1880, Hayes sent two ships southward to begin establishing naval bases at both ends of the proposed canal, but Congress refused to appropriate the $200,000 necessary to establish them. The issue was further aggravated for the Hayes administration when, in late 1880, Navy Secretary Richard Thompson accepted the presidency of an American committee for the canal formed by de Lesseps; Hayes immediately fired him. Although construction of the canal would continue beyond his administration, Hayes’s rhetoric in its initial stages of development would prevent de Lesseps from receiving enough funding from American investors, contributing to the eventual failure of the project. It would also influence later interpretations of the Monroe Doctrine, in which the United States would pursue a more direct role in Latin American affairs.

Miscellaneous Policies

Violence along the country’s southern border was rampant in 1877 as groups of Mexican bandits repeatedly launched raids into southern Texas. On June 1, President Hayes authorized General Edward Ord to militarily suppress these raids, permitting his troops to cross the border into Mexico if necessary. This angered Mexican President Porfirio Díaz, who responded by sending Mexican troops to the border. Avoiding a violent escalation, Hayes reached an agreement with Díaz to jointly combat the raids. He withdrew the order permitting U.S. troops to enter Mexico in February 1880, as the joint effort between the two presidents had successfully secured the border for the time being.
In 1868, the Johnson administration had signed the Burlingame-Seward Treaty with Qing China, lifting long-time restrictions on Chinese immigration across the Pacific. Over the following decade, the number of Chinese Americans surged from 64,000 to 105,000, the vast majority of whom performed manual labor for lower wages than their white counterparts. Jobless white Westerners became increasingly bitter—especially during the Long Depression—blaming Chinese immigrants for their own economic misfortunes. Discrimination against Chinese Americans often became violent, with nineteen being massacred in an 1871 Los Angeles lynching and another four being killed in an 1877 San Francisco riot. And, in 1875, a federal government reflective of rising Sinophobia entirely banned the immigration of Chinese women. In February 1879, under the Hayes administration, a Congress now seeking to curb the immigration of Chinese men passed an act modifying the Burlingame Treaty by forbidding any ship entering the United States from carrying more than fifteen Chinese immigrants. President Hayes vetoed the “Fifteen Passenger Bill”, publicly citing his disagreement with the illegally one-sided modification of a bilateral treaty instead of any actual opposition to restrictions on Chinese immigration. Privately, Hayes did consider such restrictions “with favor”, attempting to justify his perspective with fear that Chinese immigrants would endanger themselves by living with hostile white oppressors, and so he acted to enable Congress to continue its course. The next year, Hayes sent a formal commission to China, led by University of Michigan President James Burrill Angell, to renegotiate the Burlingame Treaty. The Angell Treaty, signed on November 17, 1880, and ratified in May 1881, permitted the United States to pass legislation limiting immigration for most Chinese laborers, precipitating the much harsher restrictions that would take effect in the 1880s.
On January 25, 1879, President Hayes signed the 1879 Pension Arrears Act, retroactively paying pensions for Civil War veterans from the date of their retirement rather than that of their pension application. On October 15, President Hayes signed the 1879 Lockwood Bill, permitting women to argue cases before the Supreme Court.

Hayes Leaves Office

As a candidate in the 1876 presidential election, Hayes had promised to serve only one term if elected. In 1880, he fulfilled his promise, choosing against running for re-election. The Republican National Convention consequently became an open battleground for the nomination. Former President Grant, Maine Senator James G. Blaine, and Secretary Sherman led the three largest factions for 35 ballots, but none could gain the necessary majority of votes. The deadlocked convention finally broke when, on the thirty-fourth ballot, supporters of both Blaine and Sherman coalesced behind Ohio Representative James A. Garfield, a Half-Breed. Chester Arthur, now the chairman of New York’s Republican Party, was nominated as Garfield’s Stalwart running mate to balance the ticket. Garfield defeated the Democratic nominee, General Winfield Scott Hancock, on November 2, and President Hayes stepped down for his Republican successor on March 4, 1881.
Despite his steady character and principled views, President Hayes did not accomplish much of note during his term. Personifying the caretaker presidency, Hayes sought more to preserve national stability—through his measured response to the Great Railroad Strike, his vetoing of legislation that threatened the gold standard, and his securing of the southern border—than to launch any major initiatives. Hayes’s most influential policies would culminate under his successors, both in the civil service reform he pursued and the future immigration restrictions his treaty enabled. Although forced by Congress to forsake the freedman, whose continuing plight would soon fall out of public awareness, Hayes would leave the rest of the country and its markedly recovered economy in a condition decidedly better than he had gained it.
Next: James A. Garfield
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2023.03.06 21:30 titansfan174 2023 r/NFL_Draft Titans Mock Offseason Results

Here's the link to the FA Signings from everyone else: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1ry1KtX4p9_ez7dYyZEvj-RKjjUh553fXEGX_ooPLHCo/edit#gid=370523452
Here's the link to the Draft from everyone:
I was the General Manager for the Titans in this super fun and super extensive mock offseason.
Cuts: Bud Dupree / Kevin Rader / Chris Jackson / Jonathan Ward
Restructures Kevin Byard/ Harold Landry
First thing I made sure to do as “GM” of the Titans was to lock up Jeffery Simmons to a long term deal. The deal is 4 years, $90 million with a $45 mil signing bonus including $50 mil in total guarantees. After seeing what other IDL got in FA I’m glad I set the market early.
LB David Long Jr: 4y$50 mil/$28 mil signing bonus with $30 mil in total guarantees. This was the one I heavily debated not doing due to the price tag and his injury history. I don’t love paying a LB this much but I think when he’s healthy he’s a legit difference maker on defense.
RG Nate Davis: 4y$44 mil/$26 mil guaranteed. Had to bring back our best OL in what I think is a fair price.
IDL Teair Tart: 4y$24 mil/$12 mil guaranteed. Placed the ROFR RFA offer and Dallas took it so I matched their offer.
EDGE DeMarcus Walker: 1y$2 million
LS Morgan Cox: GOAT LS back on a 1/$1,369,000 deal
Naquan Jones: 1/$940,000 ERFA tender
S Andrew Adams, RB Dontrell Hilliard, S Josh Kalu, LB Dylan Cole, IOL Corey Levin: 1yr vet min
Free Agency/Trades:
TE Adam Trautman (NOLA): I sent NOLA two 2024 7th rounders in exchange for Trautman who I really like as a #2 TE. He’s been a great blocker since he was a rookie and also has the athleticism to be a good #2 TE in the passing game. Bye bye Geoff Swaim.
IOL Halapoulivaati Vaitai (DET): 2y$13 mil/$6 mil guaranteed. Vaitai didn’t play in 2022 but he was a consistent starter in Detroit and Philly before. He brings some veteran stability inside along with good size.
WR D.J. Chark (DET): 2y$16 mil/$8 mil guaranteed. This was a late signing as I tried to get Darius Slayton but I think Chark offers more upside as a legit downfield threat and reliable #2 if he can stay healthy.
WR Richie James Jr (NYG): 3y$13 mil/$6 mil guaranteed. This is a signing I really like as a speedy #4 receiver with legit upside as a returner. With how bad our PR unit was last year I wanted to shore that up with a proven guy.
Chuma Edoga (ATL): 1y$1.2 mil for a solid young depth piece who has position flexibility
IDL Carl Nassib (TB): 1yr vet min for some veteran IDL/EDGE depth.
IDL Romeo Okwara (DET): 1yr vet min for another veteran IDL/EDGE guy who was really good a few years ago.
1.11 – Paris Johnson Jr. OT Ohio State – I think about 90% of Titans fans want Paris at 11 and we get him. I was worried for a second when Skoronski went #8 to ATL but we got our guy.
2.42 (TRADE): Traded 2.42 and 5.150 to TB for 2.51 and 3.101. I loved the value on this trade to move down 9 spots in the 2nd to move up 49 spots from the 5th to the 3rd.
2.51 – Adetomiwa Adebawore EDGE Northwestern – This was one of the combine darlings and produced pretty well for a bad NW team. He projects as a super high upside pass rusher with his athleticism and size and has flexibility to play inside and outside.
3.73 – Rashee Rice WR SMU – I really like Rice as a bigger outside WR with speed and athleticism. He gets open and blocks his butt off too which I know our staff will love.
3.101 – Jarrett Patterson IOL Notre Dame – I think Patterson could be an eventual Ben Jones replacement with a lot of good production at Notre Dame along with some good athleticism.
6.187Sidy Sow IOL Eastern Michigan – Sow played a lot of football at EMU and then tested off the charts at the combine. Has the size to play OT too but probably best fit at G.
7.231 – Darrel Luter Jr CB South Alabama – Good athlete at corner for some more depth.
UDFA: Jared Wayne WR South Alabama / Tanner Morgan QB Minnesota / ILB Carlton Martial Troy / Ja’Von Hicks S Cincinnati / Spencer Anderson IOL Maryland / Sam James WR WVU / Trevor Downing OL Iowa / Charles Woods CB WVU / Otis Reese S Ole Miss / Cade Hall EDGE SJSU
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2023.02.27 22:52 chiisaisuzume Live Raw Discussion Thread: 27 February 2023


Show information for Tonight's Raw
City: Grand Rapids, Michigan
Venue: Van Andel Arena
Match Stipulation Winner
The Bloodline vs The Street Profits tag team match Jimmy Uso & Solo Sikoa
Cody Rhodes vs Chad Gable singles match Cody Rhodes
Asuka vs Carmella singles match Asuka
Candice LeRae vs Piper Niven singles match Candice LeRae
Bobby Lashley vs Elias singles match Bobby Lashley
Otis vs Johnny Gargano singles match Johnny Gargano
Damage CTRL (c) vs Becky Lynch & Lita for the WWE Women's Tag Team Titles Becky Lynch & Lita (c)
Other items of import
That Reddit-Stream that automatically updates so you don't have to reload to keep up with things.
Post-Show Information!
Stick around after the show RIGHT HERE for continued post-show discussion, as this thread will remain up
New to /WredditCountryClub? Check out The Rules!
Additional links!
submitted by chiisaisuzume to WredditCountryClub [link] [comments]

2023.02.24 22:31 liljakeyplzandthnx 32 Teams / 32 Days - Tennessee Titans

Hello and welcome to the 32 Teams/32 Days post for the Tennessee Titans’ 2022 season! In case you need it, last year's season review can be found here, and the hub for the series can be found here. A table of contents for this post is below, in addition to comments that elucidate further on this season. Credits for who wrote what are also in the table of contents.
Section Author Comment Link
Team Stats N/A N/A
General Season Review liljakeyplzandthnx N/A
Titans Marquee Free Agent Signings, Graded YiMyonSin Link
Titans Trades, Graded YiMyonSin Link
Titans 2022 Draftees, Graded liljakeyplzandthnx Link
Team Offense Dedicated Review TayJames2 Link
Team Defense Dedicated Review TayJames2 Link
Regular Season Game-by-Game Recaps liljakeyplzandthnx N/A
2023 Draft Needs Tier List liljakeyplzandthnx Link
Conclusion YiMyonSin N/A
A very special thanks to YiMyonSin and TayJames2 for taking up substantial parts of the writing here, and making things a whole lot easier on me this time around. Y'all did fantastic jobs and I can't thank you enough. And now, the 2022 season for the Tennessee Titans.

Tennessee Titans


Team Record Div. Record
Jacksonville Jaguars 9-8 4-2
Tennessee Titans 7-10 3-3
Indianapolis Colts 4-12-1 1-4-1
Houston Texans 3-13-1 3-2-1


Stat Number Rank
Total Offense 5045 yards 30th
Points Scored 298 28th
Passing Offense 2914 yards 30th
Rushing Offense 2131 yards 11th
Total Defense 5978 yards allowed 23rd
Points Allowed 359 14th
Pass Defense 4671 yards allowed 32nd
Run Defense 1307 yards allowed 1st
Turnovers 23 17th
Takeaways 20 20th


Name Position Previous Team
Robert Woods WR LAR
Austin Hooper TE CLE
DeMarcus Walker DE HOU
JaMarco Jones T SEA
Dennis Daley T CAR


Name Position New Team
A.J. Brown WR PHI
Julio Jones WR TB
Rodger Saffold G BUF
David Quessenberry T BUF
Rashaan Evans LB ATL


Position 2021 2022
Inside Linebackers Coach Jim Haslett Bobby King

General Season Review

You know how some people say their team had a "rollercoaster of a season?" Well, this year the Tennessee Titans had a season like that, except it was a really boring and poorly designed coaster that had a lot of small hills in the beginning before a really big climb and a really big dropoff. And the whole thing went much slower than it should. Maybe throw a loop de loop in there for when they fired their GM. This season was the kind of roller coaster that'll have a really long line at the beginning of the day, but by the end there's hardly any wait because everybody realized just how disappointing it is. And yet, here we all are, reminiscing about it. Because sometimes, even when the ride is rough, all you can do is put your hands in the air and shout "wheeeeee!!!"
Going into 2022, there were many things surrounding this team that nobody knew. Nobody knew what the passing game was going to look like without A.J. Brown. Nobody knew if Derrick Henry, despite being Derrick Henry, could keep up his game after the injury he suffered last year. Nobody knew if the defense, devastated before the season even began by a torn ACL to Harold Landry, would be anything like the defense that had led to an AFC 1-seed last year. Heck, nobody knew if the Titans quarterback who started the first game of the season would be the same as the quarterback who started the last one. Even in the face of all this, at the very least, we knew Mike Vrabel was still this team's head coach. If nothing else, we could put our faith in Vrabes. And in case anybody thought differently, among that "nothing else" we could put our faith in was Offensive Coordinator Todd Downing.
The beginning of the season was all over the place. Between scraping together wins on the back of a magnificent head coach, watching Derrick Henry rumble like he hadn't lost a step, and saving money on visits to the barber thanks to all the hair pulled out over Todd Downing's playcalling, the Titans held a record of 7-3 after eleven weeks. It wasn't a pretty record of 7-3. Honestly this record of 7-3 wasn't even a New York five after a few drinks. But it was still a record of 7-3, and when you're in a record like the 2022-23 AFC South, that will usually be enough. This record of 7-3 came about thanks to a team-wide emphasis on the Red Zone. If the Titans offense was in the red zone, they were going to score. The team scored a touchdown on every Goal-to-go possession until the 10th game of the season, and that was only because they kneeled the game down instead. The defense, meanwhile, kept the other team out of the endzone as best they could, allowing two or fewer TDs in all but one of their first ten games. Didn't matter how many yards they gave up outside the endzone then, right? Even here, there were definitely observable cracks in the foundation. A pass defense and pass offense that were both among the league's worst, a clear chasm between the skill levels of their QB1 and QB2, and the fact they still had Todd Downing as their offensive coordinator were all indications that things could go south fast. What happened next was somewhere between a Tiger Woods-like fall from grace and a House of Usher-esque descent into madness.
First, they ran into the longsnapper and lost to the Bengals. Next, they let A.J. Brown and the Eagles run all over them, and Jon Robinson lost his job. Jacksonville pounded them into the dirt, they couldn't hold on against the Chargers, and once the Houston freakin' Texans went out and beat them, it was obvious something was very, very wrong. The Vrabel formula of holding the other team to not very many points and scoring just enough yourself was no longer working. Malik Willis had shown over and over again that he was not the one to bring this team to glory this year. And for the coup-de-grace, the Jacksonville Jaguars, who'd had exactly enough breathing room to mount a comeback, had stormed their way into the conversation with a 4-1 stretch over that same time period. With a meaningless Week 17 game against Dallas, the Titans tried their best to patch what holes they could before it all came to a head in their final game of the season against those pesky cats in Duval. Josh Dobbs was brought in for his first professional start at quarterback, and did enough to show he was gonna be the guy taking the snaps the next week. The rest of the team rested up, prepping for the fight to continue their season. Then it happened. And even though Tennessee led for almost 75% of the game, they didn't hold a lead when the clock hit zeroes, and that was it. Their season was over, finishing in style. Seven. Straight. Losses.
When an amusement park ride sucks, you don't usually dissect what was wrong and why it dulled your excitement. You go onto the next ride. But if that amusement park ride is your amusement park ride, it's kind of necessary to figure out why it doesn't work. That part is never fun, though. For this terrible roller coaster, a couple things stand out. For starters, various parts of it just kept breaking. Whether it was the offensive line, the defensive secondary, or the special teams unit, stuff was always messed up, contributing to a substandard product. For another, operational error was consistent. Misuse of resources was apparent and repeated, and warnings of discipline were unilaterally ignored, Todd. Finally, this ride doesn't know who it's trying to please. The park and clientele this coaster was built for are no longer relevant to its existence, which is why the head architect no longer works here. To ditch the metaphor that has been stretched to its breaking point, as it stands, this Tennessee Titans team is one whose 2022 season was disappointing, whose development since has shown the people in charge of it don't desire another such season, and whose direction, ultimately, is up in the air. And yet, no matter what direction they end up going, it'll be one I and the rest of this fanbase follow them in. Titan Up.

Titans Marquee Free Agent Signings, Graded

Name Position Contract Terms Grade
Harold Landry ILB 5 yrs, $85M INC
Ben Jones C 2 yrs, $14M A
Austin Hooper TE 1 yr, $6M B
Geoff Swaim TE 1 yr, $3.4M D
Randy Bullock K 2 yrs, $4.7M C-
Dontrell Hilliard RB 1 yr, $1.2M C
JaMarco Jones T 2 yrs, $5.75M D
Amani Hooker S 3 yrs, $33M C-
Reasons for each grade can be found here

Titans Trades, Graded

Other team Titans send: Titans receive: Grade
LAR '23 6th Rd Pick WR Robert Woods C
CAR '24 5th Rd Pick '24 7th Rd Pick, OT Dennis Daley F
PHI '24 6th Rd Pick '24 7th Rd Pick, DB Ugo Amadi B
PHI WR A.J. Brown '22 1st Rd Pick (18th ovr), '22 3rd Rd Pick (101st ovr) D
NYJ '22 1st Rd Pick (26th ovr), '22 3rd Rd Pick (101st ovr) '22 2nd Rd Pick (35th ovr), '22 3rd Rd pick (69th ovr), '22 5th Rd Pick (163rd ovr) INC
LVR '22 3rd Rd Pick (90th ovr), '22 5th Rd Pick (169th ovr) '22 3rd Rd Pick (86th ovr) C-
Reasons for each grade can be found here

Titans 2022 Draftees, Graded

Round Pick (Overall) Name Position School Grade
1 18 (18) Treylon Burks WR Arkansas B-
2 3 (35) Roger McCreary CB Auburn B
3 5 (69) Nicholas Petit-Frere T Ohio St. B-
3 22 (86) Malik Willis QB Liberty C-
4 26 (131) Hassan Haskins RB Michigan B-
4 38 (143) Chigoziem Okonkwo TE Maryland A+
5 20 (163) Kyle Philips WR UCLA B
6 25 (204) Theo Jackson DB Tennessee D+
6 40 (219) Chance Campbell LB Mississippi INC
Reasons for each grade can be found here

The 2022 Tennessee Titans Offense, Dedicated Review

Stat Total Rank
Yards 5,045 30th
Points Scored 298 28th
Scoring % 27.9% 32nd
Rushing Yards 2,131 13th
Passing Yards 2,914 30th
It wasn’t pretty. And to call it “watchable” is offensive to the watcher. The Tennessee Titans were a relic this year on the offensive side of the ball. Some of that - expected, the rest was simply insult to injury. It was essentially 17 Weeks of hoping the hero was coming to save the day, but even the damage of a hurricane like Henry can be mitigated when expected and schemed for. Injuries again plagued the Titans on the defensive side of the ball, but they did not go unnoticed on the offense.
But what proved to be the root cause of the offense’s disappointment was the construction of the roster, as the pieces in place on the field were what was supposed to be there - for the most part. The offensive line was one of the poorest you will ever see, and if you need proof of Derrick Henry’s greatness, I would urge you to watch what he was able to do behind such a porous offensive line. They also provided very little protection for their Quarterback, and whoever that was didn’t have much to look for when it came to what to do once you’ve existed in the pocket for more than a moment. A.J. Brown’s absence was evident early and often this season, and outside of Derrick Henry, the bright spots were few and far between. But we will dive into each one of them, as well as the question marks and the face-palmers. Continuation of this analysis can be found here.

The 2022 Tennessee Titans Defense, Dedicated Review

Stat Total Rank
Yards Allowed 5,978 23th
Points Allowed 359 14th
Third Down Conversion % 34.22% 3rd
Rushing Yards 1,307 1st
Passing Yards 4,671 32nd
The Tennessee Titans Defense took a major hit before the season even started, losing OLB Harold Landry to a torn ACL. Almost numb to the news of injury, fans in Tennessee have embraced the next-man-up mentality themselves. Landry’s absence was felt throughout the Titans defense. With one of its core pieces gone, the defense pressed on, and was able to remain respectable in 2022, posting one of the best rushing defenses in the league, and while they gave up yards through the air, they were able to keep points off of the board, and were able to find ways to get off of the field on 3rd Downs. Shane Bowen’s skeptics were kept at bay for another season - But like much of the Titans season this year, there was plenty of room for improvement heading into 2023. Continuation of this analysis can be found here.

Regular Season Game-by-Game Recaps

Week 1: 21-20 Loss vs. the New York Giants The Titans began the season in very much the same way everyone else in the league did: by underestimating the New York Giants. Granted, that underestimation wasn’t without good reason. With a minute left in the first half, the Titans were up 13-0, and the Giants had just 76 yards of offense. Then the second half started. Saquon Barkley took that underestimation personally, Todd Downing called the worst jet sweep known to man, rookie Kyle Philips muffed a punt, Brian Daboll proved he had the cojones to coach in the NFL by going for 2 to take the lead, and Randy Bullock missed the game-winning field goal in the closing seconds. There was plenty to like from this game. The new-look wide receiver core didn’t look terrible, Daniel Jones took five sacks, and Derrick Henry was still Derrick Henry. And yet, the Titans started their season 0-1. But hey, last season started 0-1, and it turned out fine. No reason to expect anything less this year, right?
Week 2: 41-7 Loss vs. the Buffalo Bills Good lord, this was bad. If nothing else, this game will answer the trivia question “what game marked the first debut of a QB from the 2022 draft class?” It was Malik Willis. In garbage time. Of a Monday Night Football game. It also represents the entirety of Josh Gordon’s NFL career with the Tennessee Titans. Stick him with Randy Moss, Andre Johnson, and Julio Jones in the “wait that wideout played with Tennessee?” group. I’m not talking about the game cuz I don’t wanna. Fine. It looked close before halftime then the Bills did what the Bills did in 2022 and blew the doors off their inferior opponent. The Titans made this rather easy thanks to offensive miscues and the inability to not muff punts. Done. Titans are 0-2. Taylor Lewan also got injured and was out for the season because of this game so that’s cool. Next!
Week 3: 24-22 Win vs. the Las Vegas Raiders There we go. A matchup between two teams who were 0-2 and really didn’t want to be 0-3. And boy did they play like it. For instance, this game accounts for over 10% of Mack Hollins’s career receiving yards, and 100% of his career passing yards. On the other offense, Derrick Henry also had the best pass-catching game of his career to that point, adding 5 receptions for 58 yards to his 85 on the ground. This game looked all Titans in the first half after they went into intermission up 24-10, then looked very back-and-forth until late in the fourth quarter. The Raiders were about to force overtime in the final minute, then they couldn’t manage a two-point conversion, and the Titans held on. 1-2. Nothing Vrabel couldn’t work with.
Week 4: 24-17 Win vs. the Indianapolis Colts Doesn’t matter who the Colts QB is, all that matters is that they don’t beat the Titans. Matt Ryan’s first drive with Indy against Tennessee ended with a sack that would’ve gone for a loss of 17 yards had he not fumbled the ball and Bud Dupree recovered it. Another game that looked all Titans in the first half, this time with an exclamation point added by an interception from lineman Teair Tart, a familiar 24-10 halftime score greeted our boys in the two-toned blue. Though the Colts had their chances, capitalizing on one for a TD, two Matt Ryan sacks in the second half stunted their comeback, and the Titans finished the day with an even record. Which sat them tied with the Jaguars atop the AFC South.
Week 5: 21-17 Win vs. the Washington Commanders When the story of the end of Carson Wentz’s career is told, let it be known that the Titans helped. Kindly ignore the part where he tossed two touchdowns and threw for over 350 yards in this game, please. I have a narrative here. With the theme of helping receivers have career games, this one is responsible for over a third of Dyami Brown’s career receiving yards, as well as 100% of his receiving touchdowns. It also accounted for an L suffered by the Commanders. A back-and-forth contest, the lead changed five times, with neither side able to truly break through. With the score sitting at 21-17 Titans as the clock ticked down in the fourth quarter, Wentz was leading his team on what looked to be a game-winning drive. Then with ten seconds left, a quick goal-line pass was caught by Titans linebacker David Long Jr., and the game was sealed for Tennessee. And because Jacksonville lost to Houston, that meant the Titans were now in sole possession of the lead in the AFC South.
Week 6: BYE At this point, plenty of narratives were popping up surrounding this team. The best way to summarize many of them would be to say this had become a tale of two teams. The first half offense was a dominant unit who scored almost ten points a quarter. The second half offense seemed to think going three-and-out every drive was a good idea, and had scored just fourteen points across ten quarters. The run defense was extraordinarily strong against any running back not named Saquon Barkley. The pass defense had allowed over 300 passing yards in four consecutive games. Many of the big names on the team had yet to miss a game. Everybody else was taking trips to the IR like they were on sale. Could this team figure out who they wanted to be? Read on to find out! But the answer’s “uhhhhh not really.”
Week 7: 19-10 Win vs. the Indianapolis Colts Second straight season sweep of the Horsies. First TD of the game came in the second quarter on a pick six from Matt Ryan to Andrew Adams. Then he threw a pick zero to David Long Jr. a couple game minutes later. Indianapolis didn’t reach Tennessee’s redzone until more than halfway through the third quarter, by which point the Titans had already scored 13 points. To be fair, this wasn’t the greatest showing from the guys wearing darker blue that day. Ryan Tannehill was hobbled for some time, Derrick Henry was pretty good but not Derrick Henry, and as excellent as the defense was, Matt Ryan did still complete 33 passes for 243 yards. But these are the Indianapolis Colts of 2022, so 19 points proved to be enough. Also that bit late in the fourth where the entire offensive line shoved Henry past the first down marker was pretty cool.
Week 8: 17-10 Win vs. the Houston Texans In the second straight year of injuries injuries injuries suffered by this team, the broadcast team decided to tempt fate in the Indy game by commenting that Ryan Tannehill had started 47 straight games, the most of any Titans QB in the franchise’s history in Tennessee. That streak ended the next week when ankle issues meant he wouldn’t start against Houston. But that’s fine, highly touted prospect Malik Willis would do a fine job, and besides, it’s the Texans. Willis’s performance showed he wasn’t quite ready for primetime this week, but thanks to Derrick Henry yet again feasting upon a run defense ranked worst in the league at the time, and a Titans D that held Houston to 74 yards of total offense outside their final drive, it didn’t matter. Henry’s 219 yards rushing were the most in a single game by a running back not named Josh Jacobs this season. Even though Malik Willis only threw 10 passes for 6 completions, 60 yards, and an interception, that was enough. Probably wouldn’t be enough against next week’s opponent though.
Week 9: 20-17 OT Loss vs. the Kansas City Chiefs Probably the most surprising part of this result was that it required overtime. A backup QB who hadn’t exactly dazzled in his debut, a wide receiver core who had yet to catch more than one of his passes, and a secondary that was already very banged up about to face this dude named Patrick Mahomes. If that doesn’t spell “blowout KC win,” I don’t know what does. Apparently I don’t know what spells “blowout KC win” because with three minutes left in the game the Titans were winning. They’d done this by stopping the Chiefs when it mattered most, letting Harrison Butker miss a couple kicks, and breaking through Kansas City’s D enough times to take and hold a lead. Then that guy Mahomes decided to call his own number and took it to the house, tacked on a two-fer, and the game was tied. Overtime starts, and the Chiefs start with the ball. After Mr. MVP’s 68th pass attempt of the day hit grass, his team had to settle for a field goal. But since the Titans offense wasn’t exactly firing on all (or even most) cylinders, a four-and-out meant the game went into the books as a Chiefs victory. Please come back soon Ryan.
Week 10: 17-10 Win vs. the Denver Broncos Thank goodness Ryan Tannehill got back. Not content with simply sweeping the Blue and White Horsies, the Titans saw fit to beat the Orange Horsies too. Russ Wilson further demonstrated how cleanly Pete Carroll fleeced the Broncos, getting sacked six times and throwing a pick en route to an offensive output of 10 whole points. Though Denver’s defense would keep King Henry in check, holding him to just over 50 yards on the day, they couldn’t do the same to receiver Nick Westbrook-Ikhine. NWI had himself a day with 119 yards receiving and two touchdowns, one of which came off a flea-flicker that gave the Titans a lead they wouldn’t relinquish. Even when Todd Downing drew up a new worst jet sweep known to man in which his backup QB lost a fumble, Russ burnt whatever he was cooking, and Tennessee nabbed another W. 6-3 ain’t so bad.
Week 11: 27-17 Win vs. the Green Bay Packers From one QB who got Monstars-ed in 2022 to another. Aaron Rodgers stared down the Titans secondary and didn’t even get to 200 yards passing until the final drive. Ryan Tannehill, meanwhile, crossed that threshold halfway through the third quarter, then threw in another 133. Derrick Henry also threw his hat into the ring with a TD pass of his own to Austin Hooper that utterly befuddled Al Michaels when it happened. The closest the Packers got to leading the game was a Christian Watson touchdown that would’ve tied the game had Mason Crosby not shanked the field goal. Even though the Titans had their own missed PAT by Josh Lambo, the former Jags kicker that got Urban Meyer fired who was filling in for Randy Bullock tonight, it didn’t matter. Once Treylon Burks caught a 51-yard pass to move the chains inside the two-minute warning, that was it. And the Titans had all but sewn up the AFC South. Right? Also, how bout that Stonehouse kid?
Week 12: 20-16 Loss vs. the Cincinnati Bengals A redo of last year’s playoff matchup. Both teams showed they had learned a thing or two, with Tannehill throwing zero interceptions, and the Bengals O-Line allowing Burrow to get sacked only once. Cincy’s run D flexed their muscles, keeping Derrick Henry to just 38 yards rushing. Of course he also had a 69-yard reception that ended with a fumble recovered in the endzone for a Titans touchdown, but that’s neither here nor there. Tee Higgins filled the void left by the injured JaMarr Chase extremely well, catching 7 passes for 114 yards and a touchdown. An entertaining back-and-forth contest was about to come down to a two-minute drill for Tennessee following a field goal from Evan McPherson that would put Cincinnati up by 7. But then Kevin Strong plowed over the longsnapper, which for those not in the know is the football equivalent of trying to block a free throw. With no timeouts left, Burrow knelt down the game, sealing a repeat of last year’s result. It’s fine, we’re fine, there’s still plenty of time to win a game or two and get into the playoffs. We got this, no need to panic.
Week 13: 35-10 Loss vs. the Philadelphia Eagles AJ’s Revenge. It looked somewhat competitive in the first half, even with a 40-yard endzone visit from Mr. Brown himself. But after another visit less than three minutes into the second half made the score 28-10 Philly, it was clear a lot more was needed from the Titans if they wanted to make this competitive. And seeing as how Ryan Tannehill got sacked to end their next two drives, a lot more was not coming. Malik Willis came in after another Eagles touchdown was followed by another stalled Tennessee drive, and that closed the book on this one. That is, until Amy Adams Strunk opened the book one more time, went to the Titans bio, and crossed out the part that said “GM: Jon Robinson.”
Week 14: 36-22 Loss vs. the Jacksonville Jaguars Guys I’m starting to get scared. Is the AFC South not sewn up? I mean the Jags did beat the Ravens a couple weeks ago, and they do have an outside shot- but who am I kidding, this is Jacksonville. We can just beat em here and finish this off. And would you look at that, not even 12 minutes into the game and we already have two touchdowns on the board. Derrick Henry’s running all over them, and even though Tannehill’s had a couple hiccups, he can easily iron those out against a team like the Jaguars. This’ll be a breeze. Hang on. Evan Engram what are you doing? Wait when did Trevor Lawrence get this good? How have we not gotten a single sack? And why did we stop giving the ball to Derrick Henry? All of a sudden, it was the beginning of the fourth quarter, Jacksonville had scored 26 unanswered points on five straight drives, and they’d recovered an aborted snap on the front porch of the red zone. After that ended with a field goal, two valiant Titans drives couldn’t dig them out of the hole they’d found themselves in, and the game ended in favor of the Panthera onca team. Y’all I’m not feeling too well about this team.
Week 15: 17-14 Loss vs. the Los Angeles Chargers Y’all I’m thinking it might be time to panic. Even though Tanny had to sit out for an early drive due to some scary discomfort in his ankle, he came back and did what he could to help the team win. Even took a couple more sacks and stayed in after every one. Henry grounded and pounded for a 100-yard day with a TD to boot, and Tannehill punched one in with his legs with under a minute to play. And the defense did their best to set the offense up as best they could, with Kevin Byard intercepting a Justin Herbert pass in the red zone and Roger McCreary connecting with Joshua Kalu on one of the most impressive endzone interceptions of the year. But even so, they were still facing Justin Herbert, and this was still a Tennessee Titans secondary. After Tannehill tied it up at 14 with his legs, Herbie covered 57 yards in 29 seconds, setting up his kicker with a 43 yard field goal that split the uprights. And the Titans were now a .500 football team. Lucky for them, next week was the Texans.
Week 16: 19-14 Loss vs. the Houston Texans WEE-WOO WEE-WOO IT’S PANIC TIME PEOPLE. OUR GOOD QB IS OUT FOR THE YEAR, THE IR IS FILLING UP QUICKLY, AND WE JUST LOST TO THE HOUSTON HONEST-TO-GOD TEXANS. Malik Willis once again faced Houston as the starting QB. And in what I can only assume was Todd Downing thinking “we’re gonna win this game anyway so let’s get Malik to pass more,” Willis threw 23 passes when the team with Derrick Henry on it was facing the worst run defense in the league. 16 of those passes went for completions, 14 to Titans and 2 to Texans. Plus a Derrick Henry fumble, which certainly didn’t help matters. This game was all but unwatchable for large swathes, and it ended with Malik Willis getting intercepted on a last-ditch heave to the endzone. And with that the Tennessee Titans had lost to the Houston Texans in the year of our lord two thousand and twenty two. The playoff hopes all rested on Week 18 now.
Week 17: 27-13 Loss vs. the Dallas Cowboys With the Jaguars winning in Week 16, this game was rendered irrelevant in terms of playoff implications. For that reason, Henry, Simmons, and a couple other guys took this game off to prep for the big stage, letting new guys come in to fill their places. With some openings on the o-line, Zack Johnson, John Sonntag, and Xavier Newman-Johnson all got a couple snaps in there except one of them didn’t because I made him up but you didn’t notice. Byard didn’t do that, though, playing close to every defensive snap and intercepting Dak twice cuz the guy’s a gamer. One important fresh face was QB Josh Dobbs, who got his first career start to audition for the week 18 game over Malik. And though on paper he wasn’t all that impressive, it was clear by the eye test that he was the guy. Dobbs’ pocket awareness was way ahead of Willis’s, his poise and composure were clearly those of a seasoned NFL pro, and his QB sight was also shown to be a level above Malik. And to top it all off, he’d done so while only being a member of the Titans for just over a week. If it sounds like I’m kind of ignoring most of the stuff that happened in the game, that’s because the Titans front office probably did too. All they took from this game was that Dobbs was the QB they were riding with in Duval next week. Anyway, Cowboys won, who cares. All eyes on week 18.
Week 18: 20-16 Loss vs. the Jacksonville Jaguars And just like that, the season was over. From 7-3 to 7-10 in the blink of an eye. Dobbs played admirably for someone in his shoes, completing 20 passes for 179 yards and a touchdown to Chig Okonkwo. Derrick Henry did what he does, rushing for 108 yards and a TD on 30 attempts. The defense played one of their best games of the season, holding the Jags to just 235 yards and 13 points on offense by the final minutes of the fourth quarter. And then, it happened. The play that ended the Titans season. Josh Dobbs took the snap on third down, dropped back, and after a hit from behind by Rayshawn Jenkins, the ball came out. Josh Allen scooped it up and carried it into the endzone for a Jags score, and replay confirmed that despite Dobbs’ arm being in a throwing motion, the ball had been jarred loose prior to him starting the throw, thus making it a fumble, and a lead-changing touchdown for Jacksonville. It also was ruled that way because Josh Allen recovered it instead of throwing it (not bitter about that I swear). Nothing got going the next drive, and after failing to convert on 4th and 13, Trevor Lawrence kneeled the Titans’ season into its ending. Thank you for riding the Tennessee Titans roller coaster, please exit to your right, do not forget to retrieve your belongings, and have a nice rest of your day.

Titans 2023 Draft Needs Tier List

Tier Need
Explanations can be found here


All in all, this was the worst case scenario as far as Titans seasons have gone since 2016. A key piece of this team leaves with inadequate compensation. The offensive line continued to regress. The injury bug from last season came back hard, and it came for the critical parts of this roster. No wins against teams with winning records after a season setting a regular season record doing just that. Mike Vrabel said last December that this team was at a crossroads, and that rings even more true. After spending three offseasons of missing the iron while it was hot off the AFC title game run, many franchise-altering and likely uncomfortable decisions need to be made. Taylor Lewan, Bud Dupree, Zach Cunningham, and Robert Woods are all but locks to get cut as I write this, but what about other positions? Do we keep Tannehill? If not, who’s going to step up to replace him? How will Ran Carthon attack free agency and the draft? Who stays and who walks? Are we going to punt on this coming season? Depending on this offseason, we could find ourselves back as the playoff contender that we’ve grown accustomed to or contending for top draft capital.
Even so, I still see enough positives from this season that can revive the Titans of the previous several years. For one, this team was the top run defense in the NFL despite the injuries in the front 7. Another is that the team could still compete with other playoff teams, losing five games to the Giants, Chiefs, Bengals, Chargers and Jaguars by 14 points combined and by no more than 4 points in any individual game. If the offense can at least approach mediocrity, Tennessee will likely push for the playoffs until the final week of the season. Regardless of which direction this franchise goes, Titan Up.
https://www.pro-football-reference.com/teams/oti/2022.htm#all_team_stats https://www.pff.com/nfl/teams/tennessee-titans/31
submitted by liljakeyplzandthnx to nfl [link] [comments]

2023.02.21 05:01 Darren716 Post WWE Raw 2/20/2023 Show Discussion Thread

Venue: Canadian Tire Centre (Ottawa, ON)
Attendance: ~7900
Winner Loser Match Finish Stipulation
Sami Zayn Baron Corbin Helluva Kick
Mustafa Ali Dolph ZIggler Crucifix Pin
Asuka Nikki Cross Rings of Saturn
Seth Rollins The Miz Referee Stoppage after Three Curb Stomps
Bronson Reed Chad Gable w/ Otis Tsunami
Austin Theory (c) Edge A-Town Down after Balor hits Edge with a kick on the outside. For the United States Championship
submitted by Darren716 to SquaredCircle [link] [comments]

2023.02.14 14:42 iamnewtome Bio info from Anthony McRae's incarceration record in Michigan.

Bio info from Anthony McRae's incarceration record in Michigan. submitted by iamnewtome to masskillers [link] [comments]

2023.02.11 04:51 lukaron F-22 Shoots Down Unknown Object Over Alaska - Megathread

This is a developing incident and will be updated until we have a clear answer from the USG/DOD or this thread runs out to its limit. In the event we hit a limit on the thread, a new one will be created to continue this discussion and updates.
Announcement - 13 February 2023 - At this time, we still do not have an official explanation as to what these things are other than conjecture from some officials they may be balloons and a statement from NORAD command that "they're not balloons." For visitors to this sub - read our rules on the sidebar. Hostility toward the members here will not be tolerated and will result in bans/reports to Reddit admins for more egregious language.

[10 February 2023]

I don't typically do something like this, but I'm hijacking this topic to help quell spamming the article and subsequent updates over and over into the sub.
For those who aren't aware: Pentagon shoots down unknown object flying in U.S. airspace AP News
The Pentagon reported that as of today, 10 February 2023, an F-22 shot down an unknown object which "didn't appear to be manned," "far smaller than last week's balloon," "did not appear to be maneuverable," and "traveling at a much lower altitude." (40,000ish feet).
The shoot put the object down over frozen water and as of today, US military helicopters were sent to begin retrieval efforts.
We will update this thread with any news updates that appear.
Feel free to discuss, argue, provide more information, etc. here.
Again - sorry in advance for the removals that happened, but having people dump 50 instances of this story as it's developing won't be helpful for the discussion.
Statement from Alaska Governor Mike Dunleavy: Governor Dunleavy Issues Statement on Unidentified Object Shot Down Over Alaska - Mike Dunleavy
Washington Post article: ‘High-altitude object’ shot down over Alaska, U.S. says - The Washington Post
Reuters Article: U.S. shoots down car-sized unidentified object flying above Alaska Reuters
White House statement: https://www.youtube.com/live/pij1X95e6uA?feature=share
Pentagon statement: https://youtu.be/s0fooOTyUWc

[11 February 2023] - More Information/Second object brought down over Canada/Potential third over Montana.

[[Regarding the first object (over Alaska)]]
u/just_a_pt - Some pilots that interacted with with the object over Alaska said that it "interfered with their sensors." Some pilots also claimed to have seen no identifiable propulsion on the object, and could not explain how it was staying in the air - CNN What we know about the unidentified object shot down over Alaska CNN Politics
Jerusalem Post: US military offers no new description of UFO shot down over Alaska (msn.com)
MSN/ABC article over second shoot and Montana Airspace being closed: US shoots down another high-altitude object, Montana airspace temporarily closed (msn.com)
[[Second Unidentified Object Shot Down over Canada]]
u/PhishinLine and u/Imaginary-Poetry-919 - Second Unidentified Object Shot Down over Canada - https://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-64614098
As well as u/Idontevenknow0k - Trudeau says flying object shot down on his orders over Yukon (msn.com)
Also u/MeowMeowHappy - US and Canada military shoot down new unidentified object - BBC News
NPR article about the second shoot, including because they'll update w/ more information as they get it: The U.S. military shot down an unidentified object over Canada's Yukon territory : NPR
US News about the second shoot: U.S. Fighter Jet Shoots Down Object Over Canada, Trudeau Says (usnews.com)
Canadian Defense Minister: Canadian defense minister describes object that was shot down by NORAD
[[Potential Third Object False Alarm]]
Pentagon Says 'No Object Found' After Unidentified Craft Detected over Montana, Airspace Temporarily Shut (news18.com)
Reuters -Radar anomaly prompts U.S. FAA to briefly close some Montana airspace Reuters
Fox - FAA says airspace in Montana reopened after 'Department of Defense activities' Fox News
CNN National Security Reporter - Natasha Bertrand on Twitter: "This appears to have been a false alarm: New NORAD statement says “NORAD detected a radar anomaly and sent fighter aircraft to investigate. Those aircraft did not identify any object to correlate to the radar hits. NORAD will continue to monitor the situation.”" / Twitter

[12 February 2023] Believed to be balloons/Third object shot down near Lake Huron.

Sunday = likely slow news day. I'll monitor on and off throughout the day and look to see if users provide anything else, then will update accordingly.
Reuters, via MSN - U.S. officials believe flying objects over Alaska and Canada were balloons - Schumer (msn.com)
Fox - Both 'objects' shot down over Alaska, Canada believed to be balloons, US says Fox News
Newsweek roll-up of events, includes statement from Canadian Def Minister: "...potentially similar to the balloon that was shot down off the Carolina coast on February 4, 'though smaller in size and cylindrical in nature.'" What We Know as U.S. Shoots Down Third Object Over North America (newsweek.com)
Reuters - including due to updates - still no new information: U.S. shoots down unidentified cylindrical object over Canada Reuters
Yahoo Article, provides pretty much same information as before, but has maps showing approximate areas to give a better idea - Everything we know about the mysterious ‘objects’ shot down by US warplanes in Alaska and Canada (yahoo.com)
CNN via MSN - Conflicting pilot reports of object they saw - https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/hear-what-pilots-said-about-mysterious-object-shot-down-near-alaska/vi-AA17oD2l?ocid=msedgntp&cvid=52a6b7b50d674440b44ec1ec5d07f202
Via u/scaretodeath2022 - "US hasn't ruled out alien origin" - Bloomberg (paywall) - US NORAD Hasn’t Ruled Out Alien Origins for Latest Objects Shot Down - Bloomberg
u/Lawyar - "Biden administration officials have found themselves issuing private assurances that there is no evidence that they involve extraterrestrial activity." NYT (paywall) - U.S. Shoots Down a Fourth Flying Object Over Lake Huron - The New York Times (nytimes.com)
[[Third Object Shot Down over Lake Huron]]
Ongoing live coverage (thanks to u/dfindley1995): https://www.youtube.com/live/4KFPLGJLaaU?feature=share
u/Throwawaydontgoaway8 - Third object shot down over Lake Huron - Military shoots down another high-altitude object, over Lake Huron, officials say - ABC News (go.com)
u/Gari_305 - Wall Street Journal - U.S. Shoots Down Another Flying Object - WSJ
CNN - US military shoots down high-altitude object over Lake Huron on Sunday CNN Politics
ABC7 New York - Lake Michigan UFO: Object shot down over Lake Huron after FAA closes airspace for Department of Defense activity - ABC7 New York (abc7ny.com)
CNN via MSN - details of Huron shoot and details on shape of object - https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/new-details-released-on-shape-of-high-altitude-object-shot-down-near-lake-huron/vi-AA17p4dO?ocid=msedgntp&cvid=7fd35ffe3ffe40c796b8d1705a9e7e23
USA Today via MSN - Another object shot down over Lake Huron in Michigan (msn.com)
Via u/NoFluffWeRStarStuff - 26:45 "Have you ruled out aliens or extraterrestrials?" - Pentagon on Lake Huron object - https://www.youtube.com/live/ciVPa8JxYa4?feature=share
BBC - US military shoots down fourth flying object over North America - BBC News - Please note - some outlets are calling the Huron shoot "fourth" because they are counting the recent spy balloon fiasco as the first.
CNN via MSN - New details released on shape of high-altitude object shot down near Lake Huron
Bloomberg - US Hasn’t Ruled Out Alien Origins for Latest Objects Shot Down (msn.com)

[13 February 2023] Kirby: "I don't think the American people need to worry about aliens."/Washington Post: Objects shot down in Alaska, Canada less advanced than Chinese balloon/No final information released as of yet.

Pilot audio from the Lake Huron Shoot - Radio Audio From F-16 Shoot Down Of Object Over Lake Huron - YouTube

via u/bigteddyweddy White House Live - BBC - US flying objects: White House holds briefing after flying objects shot down - BBC News - Unable to get an accurate timestamp - Kirby responds directly to question about these incidents being extraterrestrial in nature. He responds with the header quote for today's roll-up.
BBC - Mystery surrounds objects shot down by US military - BBC News
Reuters (updated 3 hrs ago, as of 0720 hours EST) - U.S. shoots down mysterious object near Canadian border Reuters
The Guardian - First Thing: ‘octagonal’ flying object shot down in Michigan (msn.com)
CNN - Unidentified airborne objects: A trio of new intrusions leaves America's leaders grasping for explanations CNN Politics
AP - US jets down 4 objects in 8 days, unprecedented in peacetime AP News Please note - some outlets are calling the Huron shoot "fourth" because they are counting the recent spy balloon fiasco as the first.
AP - UK to review security after unknown objects puzzle N America AP News
Business Insider - US General Refuses to Rule Out Aliens After Third UFO Is Shot Down (businessinsider.com)
Business Insider - Here's why mysterious flying objects are suddenly popping up all over the place, according to the military command that's been shooting them down
u/AlbaneseGummies327 - Reuters - Canada's Trudeau sees 'some sort of pattern' in downed aerial objects
Newsweek - Objects Flying Over U.S. Puzzle Authorities: 'I'm Not Able To Categorize' (newsweek.com)
Washington Post via MSN - Objects shot down in Alaska, Canada less advanced than Chinese balloon (msn.com)

[14 February 2023] Object Downed Over Canada 'Small metallic balloon with payload'/CNN - Debris of downed objects may never be recovered/US Says Mystery Objects Likely Private Craft.

Independent - Object downed over Canada was small metallic balloon with payload, Pentagon memo says The Independent
Newsweek - Scientist on NASA's UAP Panel Shares Thoughts on Lake Huron UFO (newsweek.com)
CNN - Debris of downed objects may never be recovered, official warns, as White House tries to tamp down on conspiracies
Bloomberg - US Says Mystery Objects Likely Private Craft Not Tied to Spying
Newsweek - Weird Octagonal Shape of Lake Huron UFO Explained by Experts (newsweek.com)
CBS via MSN - New information revealed on objects shot down by U.S. military
AP via MSN - 1st missile strike at aerial object over Lake Huron missed
USA Today - Unidentified flying objects might have been research or commercial balloons, White House says
Fox via MSN - Military not ruling out 3 shot down UFOs may have come from 'hostile nations' (msn.com)
via u/kertash93 - NBC - White House says a leading explanation for the 3 downed unidentified objects is that they were commercial or benign (nbcnews.com)
via u/woahwoahwoahthere - CBS - Boston expert says recent flying objects shot down by US could be "adversarial" - CBS Boston (cbsnews.com)
CNN via MSN - China expert on where unidentified objects came from
Fox via MSN - Senators leave classified briefing with more questions than answers on UFOs, urge more public transparency
via u/EthanSayfo - C-SPAN - User Clip: Senator Rubio speaks on shot down UAP C-SPAN.org

[15 February 2023] Objects not sending comms, posed threat to aircraft/White House - Objects might have been for commercial or research purposes that posed no threat.

Nothing significant to report as of 1131 hours EST. I will check again periodically to see if anything new has been populated that we haven't already rehashed 300 times. If you find something noteworthy, please include it here as a comment or DM me and I will update the roll-up.
NYT - A Timeline of the U.F.O.s That Were Shot Down - The New York Times (nytimes.com)
via u/MartianMaterial - NYT - Unidentified Objects Were Not Sending Communications but Posed ‘Very Real’ Threat to Aircraft - The New York Times (nytimes.com)
via u/FearmyBeard21 - Bloomberg - Biden Is Considering Public Address on Balloon Before Poland Trip
Business Insider via MSN - The 3 flying objects the US shot down over the weekend might have just been for commercial or research purposes that posed no threat, White House says
submitted by lukaron to aliens [link] [comments]

2023.01.22 16:08 FakeBaseball_Umpire [MILR 8.8] Bay Area Goldfish vs Michigan Marksmen

BAG 5 - MMM 10



1 2 3 4 5 6 R H
BAG 0 2 0 0 0 3 5 10
MMM 0 5 2 2 1 0 10 11


# Bay Area Goldfish Pos AB R H RBI BB SO BA # Michigan Marksmen Pos AB R H RBI BB SO BA
1 Matias Thagod 1B 4 0 0 0 0 1 Hitting Debut 1 Corey Scooter 2B 3 2 2 0 0 1 .222
2 Wheeler 2B 3 0 1 0 0 0 Hitting Debut 2 Gerald McCoy LF 3 0 0 0 0 0 .333
3 Brent Chillwater 3B 3 0 1 0 0 0 Hitting Debut 3 Nooooot RF 3 1 3 4 0 0 Hitting Debut
4 Tasker Morris SS 2 2 1 0 1 0 Hitting Debut 4 Jerome Peterson 1B 3 0 0 0 0 1 .250
5 Tuck LF 3 0 0 0 0 0 Hitting Debut 5 Demetrios Ooga C 3 1 1 0 0 0 .378
- -- - - - - - - - -- 6 Stevey Swinger SS 1 1 1 0 0 0 Hitting Debut
6 Stu PunDous CF, P 3 2 2 2 0 0 .000 6 Dirk Digglet SS 2 0 0 0 0 0 .455
7 B.a. Dickey RF 3 1 2 0 0 0 .333 7 Mark Schihne 3B 2 2 1 3 1 0 .321
8 Mike LaViva C 3 0 2 3 0 0 Hitting Debut 8 Homer Nocker DH 3 3 3 3 0 0 .429
- -- - - - - - - - -- 9 Mark Spoon CF 2 0 0 0 0 2 .304
9 Dutch Boggs DH, CF 3 0 1 0 0 0 .182 9 Hank Murphy CF 1 0 0 0 0 0 .500


Doc Otis 1.2 7 5 0 3 2.06 Jiggy Wiggy 3.0 3 2 1 0 Pitching Debut
Sid Houn 1.2 3 4 1 1 0.00 Vader Page 3.0 7 3 0 1 0.00
Stu PunDous 1.2 1 1 0 0 0.00 -- - - - - - --


Winning Pitcher Losing Pitcher Earned Save Player of Game
Vader Page Doc Otis Homer Nocker


Inning Play Score
T2 Mike LaViva triples, Tasker Morris, Stu PunDous score 2 - 0 BAG
B2 Mark Schihne homers, Demetrios Ooga, Stevey Swinger score 2 - 3 MMM
B2 Nooooot doubles, Homer Nocker, Corey Scooter score 2 - 5 MMM
B3 Homer Nocker homers, Mark Schihne scores 2 - 7 MMM
B4 Nooooot homers, Corey Scooter scores 2 - 9 MMM
B5 Homer Nocker homers 2 - 10 MMM
T6 Stu PunDous homers, scores 4 - 10 MMM
T6 Mike LaViva grounds out, B.a. Dickey scores 5 - 10 MMM
submitted by FakeBaseball_Umpire to fakebaseball [link] [comments]

2023.01.17 12:44 Perryapsis The Distribution of Votes in the AP Poll (Week 11, 2022-23)

TABLE Dark Mode Pastel Colors

Teams are ranked in their order from the AP Poll for the current week. The column to the right of the team name shows the number of points that team received using the AP Poll's Borda count rules. The following columns show how many votes for each ranking the team received. The column shows how many voters left the team off their ballots entirely. Gridlines are placed every 5 lines for ease of reading. A thick line is placed below the 25th-ranked team to distinguish "ranked" teams above it to "receiving votes" teams below it.
Some cells are shaded to highlight points of interest. The green diagonal highlights how many voters ranked a team exactly where they ended up in the overall poll. For example, Virginia Virginia is ranked 10th in this week's poll, and 19 voters placed the Cavaliers exactly in their 10th spot. Values for which a team received no votes at that rank are shaded in red, while placements chosen by only exactly one voter are highlighted in blue. The most common selection (the mode) for each team is shaded yellow. Finally, since there are very few votes that ever end up near the top-right or bottom-left of the chart, those cells are filled in with black diagonally as much as possible without covering up any nonzero values. This helps naturally guide the eye while viewing the chart and helps locate the most unusual votes. We lightheartedly call these the "Wilner" diagonals. We also poke fun at the #N team in Week N, so the logo Anozira Housecats in 11th place is not a typo.
This week, the upper Wilner Diagonal was set by a group of four voters who left logo Auburn off their ballots, which is at least 10 spots below the Tigers' actual 16th rank. Who set the lower Wilner Diagonal depends on how you order the ties in the receiving-votes section. It could be any of the unique votes for logo Iowa, logo Virginia Commonwealth, or logo North Carolina. Only 25 points separated logo Rutgers at 23rd and logo Saint Mary's at 27th. A few outliers here or there, or a few teams slipping just off the bottom of some voters' ballots, could have made the difference between making the top 25 or falling just short. logo Connecticut (15th) is the lowest-ranked team to appear on all 60 ballots, while logo Marquette (20th) is the highest-ranked team to have their mode be unranked. Finally, shout out to logo Virginia Commonwealth for receiving a vote for the first time this week and forcing me to add their logo. It's been a while since I've had to add a new logo.
162 votes were cast for teams outside the Top 25, totaling 574 points. 353 votes matched their the team's rank in the poll. The most-matched team this week was logo California Los Angeles, with 37 voters placing the Bruins in 5th place. On the other hand, only one voter - Dave Borges - matched logo Rutgers at 23rd. This is the first week that a team has had only one match since I've been keeping track. Moreover, 812 votes were within ± 1 rank, 1013 votes were within ± 2 ranks, 1142 were within ± 3 ranks, 1227 were within ± 4 ranks, 1285 were within ± 5 ranks, and 1337 votes were within ± 10 ranks. Note that this does not count a 25th-place vote for a team in 27th place as being within 2 ranks.
43 teams received at least one vote this week: Houston Kansas Purdue Alabama UCLA Gonzaga Texas Xavier Tennessee Virginia Arizona Iowa State Kansas State TCU Connecticut Auburn Miami Charleston Clemson Marquette Baylor Providence Rutgers FAU Arkansas NC State St. Mary's Arizona State New Mexico Illinois San Diego State Michigan State Duke Wisconsin Creighton Kent State Boise State Texas A&M Missouri Ohio State Iowa VCU North Carolina
Want to have a go at analyzing this data on your own? Here's a CSV dump for easy copy-pasting.
Rank,Team,Points,1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17,18,19,20,21,22,23,24,25,U 1,Houston,1460,34,17,5,3,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 2,Kansas,1446,23,25,7,5,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 3,Purdue,1382,3,12,29,16,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 4,Alabama,1347,0,6,19,32,2,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 5,UCLA,1237,0,0,0,2,37,17,4,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 6,Gonzaga,1178,0,0,0,2,17,18,13,5,3,0,1,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 7,Texas,1122,0,0,0,0,2,15,22,12,6,1,1,0,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 8,Xavier,1047,0,0,0,0,0,4,13,21,11,5,1,0,2,2,0,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 9,Tennessee,1019,0,0,0,0,1,1,7,18,12,11,7,0,2,0,0,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 10,Virginia,926,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,2,16,19,5,9,2,2,3,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 11,Arizona,838,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,2,3,10,10,10,3,13,6,2,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 12,Iowa State,795,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,3,6,10,7,17,3,6,6,1,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 13,Kansas State,771,0,0,0,0,0,2,1,0,0,3,6,12,8,12,8,2,3,2,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0 14,TCU,753,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,3,1,9,9,10,9,8,6,2,1,1,1,0,0,0,0,0,0 15,Connecticut,668,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,4,7,4,4,7,11,2,7,3,5,4,0,0,1,0,0,0 16,Auburn,553,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,2,0,1,3,3,5,8,9,11,3,3,4,2,1,1,0,0,4 17,Miami,487,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,4,3,4,10,10,9,5,7,3,0,0,0,1,4 18,Charleston,351,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,2,0,1,3,7,6,6,3,10,3,5,2,3,7 19,Clemson,339,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,1,1,3,3,3,10,5,3,5,3,4,5,3,9 20,Marquette,306,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,0,1,6,5,6,2,5,5,8,7,1,4,9 21,Baylor,267,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,0,1,2,3,6,7,7,2,4,3,3,2,18 22,Providence,262,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,2,0,2,4,3,5,4,6,12,5,2,2,13 23,Rutgers,131,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,4,4,3,2,3,1,9,0,33 24,FAU,126,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,2,4,6,5,3,7,7,25 25,Arkansas,115,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,0,0,1,1,1,6,1,1,1,5,0,2,40 26,NC State,111,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,2,1,1,1,3,4,5,0,3,3,37 27,St. Mary's,106,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,0,1,0,1,0,6,1,7,9,5,29 28,Arizona State,79,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,2,1,4,2,2,3,2,1,43 29,New Mexico,67,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,2,1,1,2,2,5,9,37 30,Illinois,61,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,3,1,7,2,1,2,44 31,San Diego State,44,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,2,1,6,0,5,45 32,Michigan State,29,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,1,0,1,0,1,2,53 33,Duke,24,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,0,1,4,2,51 34,Wisconsin,14,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,0,1,0,0,57 35,Creighton,9,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,0,0,0,1,0,58 36,Kent State,8,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,1,2,56 37,Boise State,6,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,4,55 38,Texas A&M,5,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,1,0,58 39,Missouri,3,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,0,59 40,Ohio State,3,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,0,59 41,Iowa,2,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,59 42,VCU,2,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,0,59 43,North Carolina,1,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1,59 
I would like to thank u/bakonydraco for providing the data set that makes this post possible. If you like this table, then you will also like his weekly voter-by-voter ballot breakdown. Check out this week's version here!

TABLE Dark Mode Pastel Colors

submitted by Perryapsis to CollegeBasketball [link] [comments]

2023.01.06 00:21 SnooCupcakes3011 Production Line, BeamNG.Drive, and Automation: Emerson RSC 1.9L and Ishibu Pessimas testing @ Track #Ishibu #Pessima #Emerson #RSC #kellyroycekey #Detroit #Michigan #Automation #beamngdrive #ProductionLine #BBC #OtisMcDonald #Erykah #Primo #AmericanRoadNorthBarstowState

Production Line, BeamNG.Drive, and Automation: Emerson RSC 1.9L and Ishibu Pessimas testing @ Track #Ishibu #Pessima #Emerson #RSC #kellyroycekey #Detroit #Michigan #Automation #beamngdrive #ProductionLine #BBC #OtisMcDonald #Erykah #Primo #AmericanRoadNorthBarstowState submitted by SnooCupcakes3011 to u/SnooCupcakes3011 [link] [comments]

2023.01.03 13:28 SnooCupcakes3011 Production Line, BeamNGDrive, and Automation: Emerson RSC 1.9L and Ishibu Pessimas testing @ Track #Ishibu #Pessima #Emerson #RSC #kellyroycekey #Detroit #Michigan #Automation #beamngdrive #ProductionLine #BBC #OtisMcDonald #Erykah #Primo #AmericanRoadNorthBarstowState

Production Line, BeamNGDrive, and Automation: Emerson RSC 1.9L and Ishibu Pessimas testing @ Track #Ishibu #Pessima #Emerson #RSC #kellyroycekey #Detroit #Michigan #Automation #beamngdrive #ProductionLine #BBC #OtisMcDonald #Erykah #Primo #AmericanRoadNorthBarstowState submitted by SnooCupcakes3011 to u/SnooCupcakes3011 [link] [comments]

2022.12.11 15:45 kinghorn419 How NWO Athletes have fared in the Heisman Voting

submitted by kinghorn419 to Sandusky [link] [comments]

2022.12.11 15:44 kinghorn419 How NWO Athletes have fared in the Heisman Voting

How NWO Athletes have fared in the Heisman Voting submitted by kinghorn419 to Lima [link] [comments]

2022.12.11 15:42 kinghorn419 How NWO Athletes have fared in the Heisman Voting

How NWO Athletes have fared in the Heisman Voting submitted by kinghorn419 to toledo [link] [comments]

2022.12.04 18:49 Tofuchan_wants_bread My Grandpas’ Cabin in Northern Michigan (Ft Otis)

My Grandpas’ Cabin in Northern Michigan (Ft Otis) submitted by Tofuchan_wants_bread to CabinPorn [link] [comments]