Leonardo da Vinci | SeMeN SPeRmS SuPeR SiTe

Let’s Play Baby Animals

  • Exhumed skeletons, bones and remains lay in random heaps, some covered by sheets and blankets, near a pile of coffins. Hair and clothes were clearly visible; one corpse wore black tennis shoes. The mine shaft emitted an overwhelming stench.

    Journalists who descended a 40-meter shaft found a body with what appeared to be blood and fluids dripping onto the skulls below.

    But Maryna Steyn, a forensic anthropologist at the University of Pretoria in South Africa, said human remains should not retain a strong stench after 30 years.

    ‘Usually, when we have remains that are lying around for more than a few years, the bones are no longer odorous,’ she said

  • The two brothers are said to have cut the legs from the body of a 24-year-old woman and cooked the flesh in a steel pot. Some of the gruesome dish had already been eaten when police raided the brothers’ home in a remote part of Punjab province.

    A senior police officer, Malik Abdul Rehman, told the Guardian the brothers had been eating corpses for at least a year, but some local media reports alleged that they had been human flesh eaters for a decade.

  • A nude shot purporting to show screen goddess Elizabeth Tayor emerged just days after she was buried on March 23 and made headlines across the world, the curves that made her famous on full show for all to see.

    But there is now serious doubt over the identity of the woman in the picture.

  • Colorado police are defending their decision to pepper spray a crazed 8-year-old after the boy threw a violent tantrum in his classroom and threatened people with a sharp weapon.

    The boy, identified only as Aiden, had been threatening, spitting and cursing at teachers in his second grade classroom in Lakewood, Colo., on Feb. 22 when schools officials called the cops.

    When police arrived, the pint-sized perp was wielding a sharp piece of wood trim he had torn off the wall and was trying to stab teachers with it, cops said.

    “I wanted to make something sharp if they came out because I was so mad at them,” the boy later told Colorado’s KUSA television. “I was going to try to whack them with it.”

    Cops ordered the boy to drop the stick, but the boy refused, shouting, “Get away from me you fuckers!” police said.

  • Investigators say Christie admitted to playing “baby animals” with his children when they visited his residence and admitted to asking them to suck on his nipples on multiple occasions.

    He claimed that the game did not have a sexual purpose to it, but admitted that he did have sexual issues and needed therapy, according to the report.

  • On 10 April 2006, a DC-9 jet landed in the port city of Ciudad del Carmen, on the Gulf of Mexico, as the sun was setting. Mexican soldiers, waiting to intercept it, found 128 cases packed with 5.7 tons of cocaine, valued at $100m. But something else – more important and far-reaching – was discovered in the paper trail behind the purchase of the plane by the Sinaloa narco-trafficking cartel.

    During a 22-month investigation by agents from the US Drug Enforcement Administration, the Internal Revenue Service and others, it emerged that the cocaine smugglers had bought the plane with money they had laundered through one of the biggest banks in the United States: Wachovia, now part of the giant Wells Fargo.

  • Florence researchers are about to excavate the bones of the woman they believe served as the model for Mona Lisa. Their hope is that facial reconstruction will prove once and for all if Lisa Gherardini was the subject of the Leonarda da Vinci portrait that has mesmerized viewers for centuries. The painting has long also been known as La Gioconda, linking it to Gherardini’s husband, Francesco del Giocondo, who commissioned da Vinci to paint his wife.

    Digging will begin later this month at a convent in central Florence where Gherardini was buried in 1542

  • Another of Col. Russell Williams self-portraits. He took thousands of photographs of himself wearing the underwear he stole from his victims’ homes.
  • So how does a local TV station cover a breaking news story about an $80 million Paul Gauguin masterpiece that was attacked at the National Gallery by a woman declaring that the painting’s semi-nudity is evil?
    Well, if you’re Fox-owned-and-operated station WTTG, you blur out the nipples on the two semi-clad Tahitian women portrayed in the famous late-19th-century oil painting.
  • The packaging for the “Finally Mylie! Love Doll” features a buxom young woman who looks remarkably similar to Cyrus, holding a guitar and nearly exposing her privates.

    The box promises that the blow-up doll has “3 achey love holes” – perhaps an X-rated nod to Billy Ray Cyrus’ hit song, “Achy Breaky Heart.”

    In an alternate version, the item’s packaging features the look-alike posing provocatively with a microphone.

    “The wait is over!” the box reads. “She’ll speak into YOUR Mic!”

  • Slain Brooklyn rapper Christopher “Notorious B.I.G.” Wallace was killed with “very rare” metal-piercing German ammunition that could help unlock his 1997 unsolved murder, new files released by the FBI reveal.

    The so-called 9mm Gecko bullets are sold exclusively at two distributors in the U.S. – one in California and one in New Jersey – the 359-page cold case file released under the Freedom of Information Act says.

    According to the feds, ammunition also thought to be 9mm Gecko was later found in the residence of rogue Los Angeles Police Department cop David Mack – along with a “shrine” to Tupac Shakur – when Mack was busted for bank robbery shortly after Wallace’s death.

  • A supposedly sophisticated stock trader charged in a $32 million insider trading scam was so scared of getting caught with dirty cash he considered laundering it — in a washing machine, prosecutors charged yesterday.
  • A Floyd County father was in trouble Monday for tattooing his 3-year-old son. Eugene Ashley now faces charges of child cruelty and tattooing someone under the age of 18.

    Amy Ashley said she discovered that her husband had “DB”, which stands for Daddy’s Boy tattooed on the couple’s son before the Easter holiday.

  • Modern sea walls failed to protect coastal towns from Japan’s destructive tsunami last month. But in the hamlet of Aneyoshi, a single centuries-old tablet saved the day.

    “High dwellings are the peace and harmony of our descendants,” the stone slab reads. “Remember the calamity of the great tsunamis. Do not build any homes below this point.”

    It was advice the dozen or so households of Aneyoshi heeded, and their homes emerged unscathed from a disaster that flattened low-lying communities elsewhere and killed thousands along Japan’s northeastern shore.

    Hundreds of such markers dot the coastline, some more than 600 years old. Collectively, they form a crude warning system for Japan, whose long coasts along major fault lines have made it a repeated target of earthquakes and tsunamis over the centuries.

  • Shanghai city resident purchased “blue glow pork”, both surprised and afraid

    Miss Chen the purchased a kilogram of pork from a wet market on Yang Gao North Road the day before yesterday. That night her family used a portion of that pork to make dumplings together. Afterward, she placed the leftover pork on a small table in the kitchen. At 11pm, Miss Chen got out of bed to use the toilet, and suddenly noticed a faint blue glow coming from the kitchen, and that the bright blue glow was coming from the pork itself!

  • So much graffiti is self-indulgent posturing at the moment, so it’s refreshing to see someone who tags their name in sperm and anal beads. We spoke to Lush about his (not really) forthcoming book; ‘Really bad tattoos and railing coke off a tranny cock.
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    How would you like to be able to give the one you love the most pleasant and delicious tasting mouthful every time and have her practically begging to suck you off? With Yummy Cum its highly likely that you will be getting so many blowjobs, you will practically be turning into a sperm factory.

  • Anti-Zombie Fortress is the nickname given to an abandoned coal mine in Fukuoka Prefecture, Japan, mainly due to its unique structural design that can be seen as highly impervious to zombie raids. While the mine shaft has become a popular destination in Japan for haiyakos (廃虚) or “urban excursion of abandoned buildings” since the mid-2000s, photographs of the tower became a subject of “anti-zombie” parodies and online discussions via social news hubsite Reddit in early April 2011.
  • During male orgasm and ejaculation sperm travel from the epididymi upwards through the vas deferens and then down into the upper portion of the prostate. The sperm and fluid from the seminal vesicles then mix with prostatic fluid and fluid from the bulbourethral glands to form the semen. The ejaculate now containing sperm and fluids from the seminal vesicles prostate and bulbourethral glands flows from the ejaculatory ducts into the urethra. From the urethra it passes out through the end of the penis.
  • As was reported previously on Disinfo, there has been much recent inquiry into the idea of our sense of consciousness and agency arising through the interaction of things outside our nervous system, such as bacteria in our stomach

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Welcome to Foreclosureland

  • Prepare yourself to be floored:
    Google Maps keeps evolving, expanding the ability to drill down into granular detail. The latest updated trick? Mapping foreclosures for sale.
  • But what if criminals aren’t playing the lottery straight? What if they have a method that, like Srivastava’s frequency-of-occurrence trick, can dramatically increase the odds of winning? As Srivastava notes, if organized crime had a system that could identify winning tickets more than 65 percent of the time, then the state-run lottery could be turned into a profitable form of money laundering. “You’ve got to realize that, for people in organized crime, making piles of money is one of their biggest problems,” says Charles Johnston, a supervisory special agent in the organized crime section of the FBI. “If they could find a way to safely launder money without taking too big a loss, then I can guarantee you they’d start doing it in a heartbeat.” There is no direct evidence that criminals are actually using these government-run gambling games to hide their crimes.
  • The US military paid $285 billion over three years to hundreds of military contractors that defrauded the Pentagon over the same stretch of time, a US senator charged Wednesday.
  • A foreign intelligence report says that the control systems of Iran’s Bushehr nuclear plant have been penetrated by a computer worm unleashed last year — and is warning of a possible Chernobyl-like disaster once the site becomes fully operational.
  • Divorced and lonely, Kate Roberts thought her luck had changed when a charming U.S. soldier started chatting to her on a dating website.

    When he told he loved her, she thought it was almost too good to be true. And sadly, it was.

    The ‘soldier’ was in fact a member of a sophisticated Nigerian gang set up to exploit vulnerable women and convince them to hand over money.

  • The next time you’re about to leave a snarky comment on someone’s blog or give up an hour to bid for things you don’t need on eBay, consider this: What you do and the self you create online could be forever changing the person you really are.
    More Video

    The Internet may connect us in unprecedented ways, and it may put more information at our fingertips than ever before. But just as it’s changing how the world works, one psychiatrist says it may be irreparably altering how our personalities develop.

  • Italian researchers who specialize in resolving art mysteries said Wednesday they have discovered the disputed identity of the model for Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa — and claimed he was a man.

    Silvano Vinceti, chairman of the Italian national committee for cultural heritage, said the Florence-born Renaissance artist’s male apprentice and possible lover Salai was the main inspiration for the picture.

    However his claim was immediately disputed by experts at the Louvre in Paris, where the painting is on display.

    Salai, real name Gian Giacomo Caprotti, an effeminate young artist who worked with da Vinci for 25 years, is thought to have served as a model and muse for several of his paintings. The pair had an “ambiguous” relationship and were probably lovers, Vinceti said.

  • I know I keep saying it, but I told you so. The Observer is reporting that, according to its sources, the EPA is likely to agree to cut its current estimate of oil spilled into the Gulf of Mexico by BP’s Macondo well that blew out on April 20. BP has officially disputed the government’s estimate, saying that it could be half of the official estimate, citing multiple estimates and lack of actual measurement of the flow. The Observer is reporting that the EPA agrees that estimates are not 100% accurate, signalling the weakness of the government’s position.
  • Kids… they grow up so fast these days. So fast, that Walmart has introduced a youth-preserving cosmetics line called “geoGirl” aimed at kids ages 8 to 12 — a demographic with an estimated $2 billion in buying power. Some commentators are in an uproar over the entry-level makeup products, some of which are touted to have anti-aging ingredients. Here, a brief instant guide:
  • Human Rights Watch confirmed several cases of undercover police loyal to Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak’s regime committing acts of violence and looting in an attempt to stoke fear of instability as demonstrations grew stronger Tuesday against the autocratic leader.
  • Finally, if it’s comic relief you’re after, turn to Page 105 for an interview with Angelo R. Mozilo, former chief executive of Countrywide Financial, a lender that profited by roping unsuspecting borrowers into poisonous loans.

    Mr. Mozilo, the commission said, described his company as having “prevented social unrest” by providing loans to 25 million borrowers, many of them members of minority groups. Never mind that throngs of these loans have resulted in foreclosures and evictions. “Countrywide was one of the greatest companies in the history of this country,” Mr. Mozilo maintained, “and probably made more difference to society, to the integrity of our society, than any company in the history of America.”

    You cannot make this stuff up.

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