From: PackIt Offer
To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: GMA featured cooler- just freeze, unfold, and pack it
Date: Thu Jun 27 21:59:34 MDT 2013
Body:

Insulated cooler that stays cold up to 10 hours featured on Good Morning America

PackIt — Lunchbag Keeps Your Food Refrigerator Cold & Fresh

Say goodbye to ice gel packs that only last for two hours. The PackIt is your ice pack - it stays cold for up to 10 hours and keeps your food fresh. Now it's simple to bring a satisfying lunch from home, saving you hundreds of dollars each year.

Learn More

Packit — Revolutionary cooling technology









This email was intended for dsanpei@le.utah.gov



































April 18, 2013: Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., flanked by Sen. Charles Schumer, D-N.Y., left, and Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., right, speaks about immigration legislation.APAuthors of the newly released Senate immigration bill touted the package Thursday as a "bipartisan breakthrough" in advance of a critical hearing, as opponents began to organize against the bill -- claiming it doesn't do enough to enforce existing immigration law.Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., who has put his conservative reputation on the line with his involvement in writing the bill, took to the floor late Thursday afternoon to defend it. Though critics have homed in on the bill's pathway to citizenship for illegal immigrants, Rubio said the package would also fix a "broken" legal immigration system so that foreign students trained in America would not be sent back home once they've learned their skills."If there wasn't a single illegal immigrant in the United States, we would still have to do immigration reform," Rubio said.As for the path to citizenship, which would give up to 11 million illegal immigrants a shot at legal status, Rubio said "the alternative is to do nothing" -- which he described as "amnesty."Rubio and the seven other co-authors, who formally unveiled the legislation at a press conference Thursday, are hoping to avoid the fate of the 2007 immigration bill, which died amid heated criticism from both sides of the aisle. Republicans have bluntly professed an in The 2010 report said lands like Chechnya -- as well as Pakistan and Somalia -- are seen by "jihadi theoreticians" as places where "fighting is not only legitimate but also compulsory." The same report also noted Chechen rebel leader Doku Umarov has tried to align the insurgency "with the global jihadist narrative," supporting the establishment of an "Islamic emirate in the Caucasus."Whether Chechens, however, have actually gone to the frontlines in Afghanistan and Pakistan is a matter of fierce dispute. A Congressional Research Service report earlier this year said "some Chechen fighters fighting alongside Taliban/Al Qaeda forces have been captured or killed."But other studies have sharply questioned this kind of reporting, claiming that American officials and media were buying into a Russian narrative that Moscow was simply fighting Islamic terrorists in Chechnya.A 2004 report from University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth professor Brian Glyn Williams described a more complicated picture."While it is certainly possible that Chechen individuals made their way to Afghanistan to fight for the Taliban in Afghanistan, the complete absence of even a single Chechen POW among the thousands captured by the Northern Alliance and the U.S. would clearly refute the wild claims that the Chechens formed the 'largest contingent of Al Qaeda's foreign legion'," he wrote.Williams told FoxNews.com, rather, that "there's a jihad element that has grown large