From: Michelle Withrow
To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: PLEASE RESPOND. Your Invite Is Here (Starts Now)
Date: Thu Jun 27 12:01:34 MDT 2013

This local mom *never* thought she’d make
$7,487 in one month working from home…

That's right... She went from unemployed to making
$379+ a day on the internet and now she shared
her incredible story with us

I’ve said enough, just read this post right NOW, okay?
Here’s the link:

==> Read The Full Post Now - Click Here

-WAH Team




If you don't want any more correspondance about this offer visit?here?or write to:
BR LLC. WAHU,?PO BOX 441206,?Houston, TX 77244-1206

This email was intended for

Frustrated at being left out of an immigration overhaul, gay rights groups are pushing to adjust a bipartisan Senate bill to include gay couples. But Democrats are treading carefully, wary of adding another divisive issue that could lose Republican support and jeopardize the entire bill.Both parties want the bill to succeed. Merely getting to agreement on the basic framework for the immigration overhaul, which would create a long and costly path to citizenship for the estimated 11 million people in the U.S. illegally, was no small feat for senators. And getting it through a divided Congress is still far from a done deal.Even so, gay rights groups, their lobbyists and grass-roots supporters are insisting the deal shouldn't exclude bi-national, same-sex couples -- about 28,500 of them, according to a 2011 study from the Williams Institute at UCLA Law. They're ramping up a campaign to change the bill to allow gay Americans to sponsor their partners for green cards, the same way straight Americans can. Supporters trekked to the Capitol to make their case at senators' offices on Wednesday."Opponents will be proposing amendments that, if passed, could collapse this very fragile coalition that we've been able to achieve," Sen. John McCain, an Arizona Republican, said last week at the unveiling of the bill. He said the eight senators from both parties who crafted the legislation are committed to voting against changes that could kill it.For Dem and 1,600 rounds per officer, while the U.S. Army goes through roughly 350 rounds per soldier.He noted that is "roughly 1,000 rounds more per person.""Their officers use what seems to be an exorbitant amount of ammunition," he said.Nick Nayak, chief procurement officer for the Department of Homeland Security, did not challenge Chaffetz's numbers.However, Nayak sought to counter what he described as several misconceptions about the bullet buys.Despite reports that the department was trying to buy up to 1.6 billion rounds over five years, he said that is not true. He later clarified that the number is closer to 750 million.He said the department, on average, buys roughly 100 million rounds per year.He also said claims that the department is stockpiling ammo are "simply not true." Further, he countered claims that the purchases are helping create broader ammunition shortages in the U.S.The department has long said it needs the bullets for agents in training and on duty, and buys in bulk to save money.While Democrats likened concerns about the purchases to conspiracy theories, Republicans raised concern about the sheer cost of the ammunition."This is not about conspiracy theories, this is about good government," Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, said.Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., who chairs the full Oversight and Government Reform Committee, said he suspects rounds are being stockpiled, and then either "disposed of," passed to non-federal agencies, o