From: Lean Green Coffee
To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: 1 "Weird Trick" to Lose FAT
Date: Fri Jun 28 00:02:28 MDT 2013

1-tip to Cut Down 2lbs of belly fat in 7 days

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van, businessman Gabriel Gomez and state Rep. Daniel Winslow, former legal counsel for ex-governor and 2012 presidential nominee Mitt Romney.Gomez, 47, has tried to portray himself as the new face of the Republican Party. The son of Colombian immigrants, Gomez learned English in kindergarten, then went on to become a Navy pilot and SEAL, earn an MBA at Harvard and launch a private equity career.The 54-year-old Winslow said he's the only candidate with experience in all three branches of the government.After 12 years as a private attorney, Winslow was appointed to a judgeship on the state's district court in 1995. He served eight years and left to join Romney's administration as chief legal counsel.Sullivan, 58, has pointed to his national security resume, which includes helping investigate the Sept. 11 attacks and the failed attempt to blow up an airliner using shoe bombs.Sullivan's law enforcement and criminal justice background was critical for Peter Bochner, a 60-year-old Wayland voter who cast his ballot for Sullivan and said he wasn't surprised at the relatively low turnout."Law enforcement gets the short shrift in political elections," he said. "I just think it's not a sexy election. I don't think primaries, unless they are hotly contested, get a big turnout."Massachusetts Secretary of State William Galvin has said fewer than one in five registered voters could end up casting ballots.Polls close at 8 p.m. The special Senate electi money only when businesses agree to take them."Businesses are not clamoring for this, to say the least," Farley said. "This is basically growing the size and scope of government to create an entirely new currency system."Farley noted that the price of gold saw a significant drop in early April, its biggest one-day plunge since 1983. He said allowing gold and silver as legal payment at grocery stores and other businesses would prove too unpredictable."Anybody who thinks gold or silver is a safe place to put your money had better think again," he said.The Senate had previously passed Senate Bill 1439, but it was sent back for final approval after the House amendment passed.Utah became the first state to allow gold or silver payments in 2011. Lawmakers in Minnesota, North Carolina, Idaho, South Carolina, Colorado and other states have debated copycat laws in recent years. The Maine Senate and House recently rejected a similar measure.Gold-backed money fell out of favor during World War I because the U.S. and many other countries needed to print more cash to pay for the war. President Richard Nixon formally abandoned the gold standard in 1971.