asy85 3385e i5i9b t52e8 if5b8 ayisf 2s2hr s9dn4 h2yyz 2drii nzse3 neh32 skeez yzy29 i826t itz35 7drnh d5rns b66f9 r5z9s zinhe Feeling flirty and frisky 😉, check the comments if you want to see more of me please 😘 |

Feeling flirty and frisky 😉, check the comments if you want to see more of me please 😘

2021.09.26 08:56 ElleBeaulieu Feeling flirty and frisky 😉, check the comments if you want to see more of me please 😘

Feeling flirty and frisky 😉, check the comments if you want to see more of me please 😘 submitted by ElleBeaulieu to SFWNextDoorGirls [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 babyNX3 Segway Ninebot or Xiami eScooter

Hey all, I’m from Australia and I’m interested in buying an eScooter but I dnt know which one to get. I’m trying to decide which one out of the two models : Segway Ninebot Max G30P (Gen 2) Global Edition and Xiaomi Mi Electric Scooter Pro 2.
Segway Ninebot G30P (Gen 2) Global Edition * unlocked with a max speed of 30km * max range of 65km * weighs 19.1kg * price approx $1,199-$1,099
Xiaomi Mi Electric Scooter Pro 2 * max speed of 25km * max range of 45km * weighs 14.2kg * price approx $699-$649
After doing so many research and reviews, I then noticed both of these models don’t have suspension which will make my ride quite bumpy and shaky. So then I was thinking of having another third option which is the InMotion S1.
InMotion S1 * max speed of 30km * max range of 95km * weighs 24kg * price is $1,299 So the third and last option is more expensive and its’ weight is more heavier than the other 2, but the generous long range is so impressive tempting !
For more info about me (who will be the rider), I’m 27 years old, 155cm tall and weigh around 50-52kg. I don’t know which model will be suitable for me or which model is better, as in lifespan (how long I can use it before it start getting problems or die), low maintenance, worth to use for long-term as I intend to keep using it forever (years and years) until its totally not fixable or not work anymore. I do prioritise the Segway and Xiaomi more as it’s abit less pricey.
So please does anyone own or have used any of the these models and can give me advice, recommendation as well as their reviews to help me decide which one to choose for myself please.
Thank you heaps !!!
submitted by babyNX3 to NinebotMAX [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 Fearless_Tip8474 Quick question , looking at a old sbs is Yamato’s devil fruit 2.9 2.9 ? Maybe a clue to see if the oni princess will join.

Quick question , looking at a old sbs is Yamato’s devil fruit 2.9 2.9 ? Maybe a clue to see if the oni princess will join. submitted by Fearless_Tip8474 to OnePiece [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 Decent-Ad-2195 So i just got the ea trial yesterday and i have 5 hours left on it and i havent gotten these items yet. Do i eventually get them before the time is up?

So i just got the ea trial yesterday and i have 5 hours left on it and i havent gotten these items yet. Do i eventually get them before the time is up? submitted by Decent-Ad-2195 to FIFA22 [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 Falafelliada Japanese Hotties

Japanese Hotties submitted by Falafelliada to bigtitsinbikinis [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 TheWhiteTortoise Hell

Hell submitted by TheWhiteTortoise to tf2 [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 User85394 Why are physical games with usk rating very cheap?

As the tittle suggests. I am searching for a particular game and found different versions of physical edition. 3 each with us rating, eu rating, and usk raring (think it is German rating? Cmiiw). Anyway, I found that almost every game with usk rating tag on lower left case is very cheap compared to other version. Is there any reason? Or even downside of owning this version? Except for dlc I guess.. And I suppose you can download dlc from any eu psn store for usk rating game? Or should it be from psn German store?
Thanks in advance for your wisdoms!
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2021.09.26 08:56 HypnotizedNeverLie Joint Forces Operation: 14 ceasefire violations yesterday. Novhorods'ke, Donetsk Oblast - Ukraine Interactive map

Joint Forces Operation: 14 ceasefire violations yesterday. Novhorods'ke, Donetsk Oblast - Ukraine Interactive map submitted by HypnotizedNeverLie to UkrainianConflict [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 Successful-Cover-365 New to this let me know how I’m doing 💋💋

New to this let me know how I’m doing 💋💋 submitted by Successful-Cover-365 to crossdressing [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 HHHBot [FRESH VIDEO] RXK Nephew - Early Age Death

[FRESH VIDEO] RXK Nephew - Early Age Death submitted by HHHBot to HHHFreshPosts [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 the_shymedic Chocolate Muffins.

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2021.09.26 08:56 Beckett2227 Alex Murdaugh’s Ties to Alleged Drug Smuggler

Before he became the focal point of America’s most riveting true crime drama – the ‘Murdaugh Murders’ saga – South Carolina attorney Alex Murdaugh was a legal representative and business partner of a man from Allendale, S.C. named Barrett T. Boulware.
And before 4157 Moselle Road in Islandton, S.C. became the site of one of South Carolina’s highest-profile homicides – the June 7, 2021 murders of 52-year-old Maggie Murdaugh and 22-year-old Paul Murdaugh – this sprawling hunting property on the sleepy Salkehatchie River was soldto Alex Murdaugh by Boulware’s wife, Jeannine Morris Boulware.
For five dollars …
Wait, though … who are the Boulwares? And what is their nexus to this still-unspooling made-for-Hollywood drama?
So far as I know, these questions haven’t been raised in connection with any of the six active criminal inquiries currently bearing down on this influential family and the powerful law firm it founded … however I suspect this article could spark a few new lines of inquiry.
As I noted in a recent column, Murdaugh defense attorneys have been privately telling colleagues for weeks that their client has gotten himself mixed up in an “episode of Ozark.” That’s a reference to the Netflix hit in which a financial advisor from Chicago (portrayed by Jason Bateman) drags his family against its will to rural Missouri – where they become key cogs in a massive money laundering operation at the behest of a Mexican drug cartel.
Based on some of the information now coming to light, this comparison could ring truer than anyone possibly imagined.
Their names have stayed out of the newspapers for many years, but two generations of Boulwares worked the high seas off the coast of South Carolina – and points further south – for decades, ostensibly as fishermen.
Were they also engaged in other, less legitimate offshore endeavors?
according to his obituary, Boulware was a “commercial fisherman” – a shrimper who operated out of Beaufort, S.C. for “more than forty years.” Few locals believed fishing was the only thing Boulware was up to, though. And the same could be said for his father, a native of Barnwell, S.C. who wasalso named Barrett Boulware.
Barrett T. Boulware died on September 12, 2018 following a brief battle with an aggressive form of cancer.
“He went to Mayo, did it all,” one local source told me. “(But) he still died fast.”
His death came six years after his father passed away at the age of 87.
While the father-and-son are gone, their legend lives on in the Lowcountry.
“It has long been alleged he used his shrimp boats for hauling contraband,” one Lowcountry attorney told me on Saturday, referring to the younger Boulware. “He has long been rumored as a smuggler. He was a wheeler and dealer, a very flamboyant personality.”
The same rumors also ran rampant about the elder Boulware,a peer of former S.C. fourteenth circuit solicitor Randolph “Buster” Murdaugh Jr. In fact, the elder Boulware’s father – a lawyer namedThomas McCullough Boulware – tried cases with Murdaugh in the late 1940s.
According to a report (.jpg) published by The Associated Press on January 26, 1980, the Cape Knox (above) spotted two 65-foot fishing boats – the Miss Kathy and the Waterworld – during a “routine patrol” of the St. Helena Sound, a coastal inlet between Hilton Head Island and Charleston, S.C. that to this day remains largely undeveloped.
Not surprisingly, the lack of development makes it an inviting destination for smugglers.
On this particular evening, eleven Miami-area men were discovered aboard the Waterworld – a fishing boat owned by Boulware. These men claimed to have been rescued by Boulware’s vessel after the boat the were on, the Island City, sank “thirty to fifty miles offshore.” A coast guard warrant officer, George Matheson, told the wire service the cause of the sinking was “unclear” and ownership of the vessel was “not immediately established.”
The operator of the Miss Kathy – Edward E. Legree – was temporarily held by the USCG to establish “clarification of ownership” due to the “non-availability of required documentation.” Agents of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) also questioned the men from the sunken vessel “rescued” by the Waterworld, but no arrests were made – presumably because anything that would have incriminated anyone involved was well on its way to the bottom of the Atlantic.
Legree, incidentally, was arrested six years later as part of Operation Cancer, a multi-year, multi-agency sting led by the DEA and local law enforcement agencies in Florida and South Carolina. That operation shut down a network that moved more than 40,000 pounds of marijuana into the country from December 1982 to May 1983.
In between the 1980 sinking incident and the Operation Cancer arrests, the long arm of the law did reach out and touch the Boulwares, though. On February 5, 1983, the Ute – a 205-foot USCG cutter – encountered the Jeannine Ann, another “shrimper” owned by Boulware, while on patrol in the Bahamas. A total of 854 bales of marijuana were discovered aboard the vessel at the time it was boarded. Authorities allowed the vessel to proceed to its destination – Beaufort, S.C. – where numerous arrests were made among those co-conspirators awaiting its arrival.
According to an article (.jpg) from The Associated Press published in the February 15, 1983 print edition of The (Columbia, S.C.) Record, Barrett Boulware the elder was among those who turned himself into authorities in connection with this sting – but both he and his son, who was 27 years old at the time, wound up facing charges in its aftermath.
The 1983 sting took place during the heyday of Operation Jackpot, a massive anti-smuggling campaign led by multiple law enforcement agencies and the office of then-U.S. attorney Henry McMaster of South Carolina. This campaign – which took advantage of new civil asset forfeiture laws – shut down a network of so-called “gentlemen smugglers” who brought hundreds of thousands of pounds of marijuana and hashish into the Palmetto State via numerous lightly patrolled Lowcountry inlets.
“It was virtually impossible to catch them in the act,” now-governor McMaster told Lynn Padgett Beard of Columbia Metropolitan magazine earlier this year. “We decided to figure out who they were and catch them at home.”
Former U.S. president Ronald Reagan – who appointed McMaster to his post – hailed the operation during a 1986 speech at the University of South Carolina in Columbia, S.C.
“Operation Jackpot was our first major breakthrough in our war on drugs,” Reagan said, praising McMaster (above) for proving himself “instrumental in our drug enforcement effort.”
While successful politically, the wide net cast by McMaster’s operation never ensnared the Boulwares – although it came very, very close.
What happened? Franklin C. Branch – the captain of the Jeannine Ann (and a witness for the government in its case against the Boulwares) – met a violent end shortly before he was scheduled to appear in court to testify against father and son.
According to an April 18, 1983 news brief (.jpg) in The Tallahassee Democrat, Branch was “making his way to the Wonder Bar in St. Joe Beach” when he “walked into the path of an oncoming vehicle.”
“Branch was one of nine people arrested in February when authorities seized about 17 tons of marijuana from a shrimp boat in Beaufort, S.C.,” the Florida paper noted.
A Florida trooper noted Branch was “scheduled to testify in a drug trial” at the time of his death.
Without his testimony, the feds were forced to abandon the case they were pursuing against the Boulwares. And according to a June 3, 1983 news brief (.jpg) published in The (Columbia, S.C.) State newspaper, charges against both Boulwares were dropped by the U.S. attorney’s office.
Aside from the connections mentioned earlier, though, is there anything substantive linking Murdaugh to the Boulwares? Something more tangible?
A lot, actually.
As noted earlier, according to Colleton county property records Murdaugh paid Boulware’s wife five dollars for Moselle. However, the transfer deed (.pdf) dated April 15, 2013 referenced the “exchange of like-kind replacement property” totaling $730,000 – part of a “multi-property, non-simultaneous, tax-free exchange transaction” entered into between Boulware and Murdaugh. Typically such transactions – which are authorized by section 1031 of the U.S. internal revenue code – allow the seller to avoid capital gains taxes so long as they invest any proceeds of the sale into the purchase of other properties.
Still, the “transfer price” for Moselle – a collection of properties in Hampton and Colleton counties assembled by Boulware over a period of multiple years – “seemed low,” according to one Lowcountry real estate expert.
What’s a few hundred thousand dollars amongst back-scratching Lowcountry land barons, though? Given the sheer number of properties owned by Murdaugh and Boulware – including multiple properties co-owned by the two business partners – such land transfers would not necessarily be uncommon.
Two months before he died, however, Boulware surrendered control of the properties – and everything else in his life – to Murdaugh.
On July 6, 2018, Boulware granted power of attorney to Alex Murdaugh – authorizing his attorney and business partner to “lease, let, take possession, bargain, sell, assign, convey, pledge, mortgage and encumber, repair, insure and generally manage any and all property, both real and personal, which I own, or may hereafter acquire from any source.”
The instrument Boulware signed just prior to his death also authorized Murdaugh to “sign, execute and deliver any and all legal documents” in his name, and to “deposit any monies received from any source whatever for me, and in my name with any bank, and to draw and deliver checks in my name against said monies and other monies to be deposited in my name or to my credit.”
Boulware further authorized Murdaugh to “do all things necessary concerning any insurance policies, including the right to change beneficiary,” and was even granted control over “decisions regarding my health and healthcare.”
Finally, the document made clear any decisions made by Murdaugh regarding Boulware’s assets would be “binding on myself and my heirs.”
Boulware and Murdaugh were more than just business partners, though. The two businessmen and their wives regularly socialized together – much to the surprise of locals who whispered behind the couples’ backs about Boulware’s alleged involvement in illicit activities.
“Boulware and his wife Jeannine were for several years regular guests of Alex and Maggie’s at (University of South Carolina) basketball games,” one Hampton, S.C. source familiar with the histories of both families told me. “Allendale’s elite were surprised Maggie and Alex spent so much time with them.”
Local sources recalled how Jeannine Boulware paid “cold, hard cash” for everything she purchased – including clothes from the nicest women’s dress shops in the Lowcountry. Now residing in Beaufort, S.C., Jeannine Boulware now purchases her clothes from the “cutesy boutiques” on Bay Street. But she still pays in cash, my sources say.
Also, when the Boulware’s daughters applied for employment in the office of a local doctor, several patients reportedly warned him “to be careful because the Boulware’s were drug dealers.”
As this news outlet has previously chronicled, the Murdaugh family is no stranger to scandals involving illicit rackets. My report last week detailed how Buster Murdaugh, Jr. – who held the office of solicitor for more than forty-five years – was indicted in June of 1956 and narrowly avoided conviction that fall in connection with a conspiracy “to violate the internal revenue liquor laws.”
A federal bulletin recapping the trial (.pdf) cited “very questionable practices on the part of some of the defendants and their attorneys, during which government witnesses were threatened, attempts were made to influence them by promises of reward for themselves or members of their family, and at least one attempt was made to intimidate or influence the United States Attorney.”
“The defense resorted to some highly questionable tactics, all apparently designed to bring about an acquittal or mistrial as to solicitor Murdaugh, even at the risk of sacrificing the remaining defendants,” the bulletin continued, adding that while Murdaugh was ultimately acquitted, the president judge “publicly castigated (him) for his unethical practices.”
What was past may have been prologue …
“Don’t forget that Buster Murdaugh was the solicitor for the fourteenth circuit during the prelude and heyday of Operation Jackpot,” one Lowcountry law enforcement source told me. “There were plenty of smaller time drug dealers all over this area other than just the Operation Jackpot boys.”
And as recent events have made clear, the Murdaughs’ influence over local law enforcement remains … very strong.
***** While Boulware passed away more than three years ago, he is still listed as the co-owner of multiple properties with Alex Murdaugh – and numerous additional properties are owned by a holding company bearing the names of both men. This news outlet performed a records search of several Beaufort county properties, in particular, and the results were revealing.
Nine properties in particular are located at strategic access points on – or around – St. Helena Island, the hotbed of the drug trade during “Operation Jackpot.” Several of these properties do not have addresses – because there are no streets accessing them.
One property record referenced “islands” in and around Harbor River, which separates St. Helena Island from three barrier islands – Hunting Island, Fripp Island and Pritchards Island. Of those three islands, only Fripp is developed. Hunting Island is a state park, while Pritchards Island is almost completely uninhabited.
Beaufort county records refer to these jointly owned properties in one of two ways. Three of the island properties – ranging in size from 5.05 to 20 acres – are classified as “forest.” Six of the properties – ranging in size from .28 acres to 1.38 acres – are listed as islands with “boat access only.”
Two of the islands have residential structures on them – accessible only by boat. However, only one of the residential properties is owned by the Barrett-Murdaugh holding company. The other island is subdivided.
A tenth property owned by Barrett is strategically located near Village Creek, an offshoot of the St. Helena Sound that juts into the island from the northwest – providing ready access to U.S. Highway 21.
So … what is Alex Murdaugh using these properties for? Your guess is as good as mine … but it seems abundantly clear at this point whatever Alex Murdaugh is “into,” he is into it deep.
As previously noted, Murdaugh, his family and the powerful law firm it founded in Hampton, S.C. are currently mixed up in multiple criminal investigations and civil lawsuits in South Carolina. The S.C. State Law Enforcement Division (SLED) is leading all of the criminal probes, while the office of S.C. attorney general Alan Wilson is handling any prosecutions that may arise from the various inquiries.
SLED has already brought charges in connection one of these investigations – a probe of a bizarre September 4, 2021 roadside shooting incident in which Murdaugh and a co-conspirator are accused of staging the former’s murder in an effort to allow his surviving son to collect on a $10 million life insurance policy. Both initially copped to the plot, but Murdaugh’s co-conspirator – 61-year-old Curtis Edward “Eddie” Smith – has since claimed he was “set-up” by the powerful attorney.
Obviously, the highest profile investigation SLED is leading involves the savage Moselle double homicide that killed Maggie and Paul Murdaugh three-and-a-half months ago. Alex Murdaugh remains a ‘person of interest’ in connection with that investigation, incidentally.
Meanwhile, in the aftermath of that double homicide, SLED has opened investigations into two other suspicious deaths tied to the Murdaugh family – the 2015 murder of 19-year-old Stephen Smith of Hampton, S.C. and the 2018 death of 57-year-old Gloria Satterfield, also of Hampton, S.C. Smith was a friend of Alex Murdaugh’s sons, while Satterfield was the family’s housekeeper.
SLED is also investigating allegations of obstruction of justice involving Alex Murdaugh and other members of his family in connection with a February 2019 boat crash involving Paul Murdaugh – who allegedly slammed his father’s 17-foot center console fishing boat into the piling of a Beaufort county, S.C. bridge while “grossly intoxicated.” That crash claimed the life of 19-year-old Mallory Beach of Hampton, S.C. and injured several others. The boat crash obstruction probe is currently before a statewide grand jury in Columbia, S.C.
Finally (and perhaps most significantly) SLED is probing the tangled financial web surrounding Peters, Murdaugh, Parker, Eltzroth and Detrick (PMPED) – the firm where Murdaugh, his brother and father all worked. Launched on September 13, this financial inquiry purports to determine whether Alex Murdaugh “misappropriated funds in connection to his position as a former lawyer” at the firm. In the aftermath of the roadside shooting on September 4, PMPED hastily accused Murdaugh of absconding with more than $10 million from its coffers – however the firm’s ongoing efforts to distance itself from the disgraced attorney have fallen on deaf ears.
Worth recalling? PMPED never asked SLED to conduct its investigation into the firm’s finances – the agency launched it on its own. Sources familiar with the nascent probe have told me it could soon metastasize into a much broader graft and corruption inquiry – one impacting numerous law firms, financial institutions and public officials. Oh, and judges.
Given the Murdaugh-Boulware ties uncovered in this story, it is not hard to see why so many people are so concerned about the direction this story could take …
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2021.09.26 08:56 destrotep Fifa 22 release new zeaand

Hi guys was just wondering if the New Zealand time zone glitch would still work and if so what time would the game be available to play do you think as it’s current 8pm 26th there, thanks in advance
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2021.09.26 08:56 Afewraysofsuntoshare Okay a [contest] Nice³

US only
Say something nice or give a nice positive affirmation or share a nice quote from somebody famous to everyone here. That's it.
I'll look at wish lists and gift someone something.
Ends later today. Let's say 4 pm est.
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2021.09.26 08:56 prawnbiryani 💗☁🍦🌸🧁🤍🦩

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2021.09.26 08:56 oppa2604 Dahyun

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2021.09.26 08:56 No_Bat9898 Can someone tell me where is the full size/uncropped original quality image of this pic is?

Can someone tell me where is the full size/uncropped original quality image of this pic is?
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2021.09.26 08:56 Acceptable-Lack-3545 This might take a while...

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2021.09.26 08:56 Nohan07 Sécurité routière : 31 morts sur les routes de La Réunion depuis le début de l'année

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2021.09.26 08:56 rfnv No music in restaurants and no more than 2 pax dining in but this is OK. Pic from a friend who visited

No music in restaurants and no more than 2 pax dining in but this is OK. Pic from a friend who visited submitted by rfnv to singapore [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 jordyroo she does not appreciate her pouch being poked

she does not appreciate her pouch being poked submitted by jordyroo to PouchCatatoes [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 NaveGamingGG Display port doesn't detect pc but HDMI does

My setup is a 1050 ti and a 1080p monitor 165hz.
Issue is that my monitor doesn't detect display port but HDMI does. I tried with other do but still doesn't work. Although when I tried the HDMI port it works but I don't really want to be stuck playing 60hz. All my driver's are updated.
submitted by NaveGamingGG to buildapc [link] [comments]

2021.09.26 08:56 Prudent-Reporter4211 Is it OK to just take a break?

I've had a very long couple of nights, and would like nothing more than to just vegetate this evening. Little Echo has been quiet today thanks to some puppy daycare yesterday, but it's not 4pm which is basically wake up and play time.
Is it OK to just chuck a rib rack in her direction to chew on (supervised), play for 5 minutes, and leave her to her own devices for a night? She's 14 weeks old. I am just wrecked, but if she needs attention, I'll get up and I'll give it to her for sure.
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2021.09.26 08:56 bananaflame [HEY EVERY !

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2021.09.26 08:56 Krystalizing Are my cuts correct?

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