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Why Invest In Oil


why invest in oil
    invest
  • endow: give qualities or abilities to
  • Buy (something) whose usefulness will repay the cost
  • Expend money with the expectation of achieving a profit or material result by putting it into financial schemes, shares, or property, or by using it to develop a commercial venture
  • furnish with power or authority; of kings or emperors
  • Devote (one's time, effort, or energy) to a particular undertaking with the expectation of a worthwhile result
  • make an investment; "Put money into bonds"
    oil
  • Any of various thick, viscous, typically flammable liquids that are insoluble in water but soluble in organic solvents and are obtained from animals or plants
  • A viscous liquid derived from petroleum, esp. for use as a fuel or lubricant
  • cover with oil, as if by rubbing; "oil the wooden surface"
  • anoint: administer an oil or ointment to ; often in a religious ceremony of blessing
  • Petroleum
  • a slippery or viscous liquid or liquefiable substance not miscible with water

Niki announcing her run for Congress
Niki announcing her run for Congress
courtesy of megpix Niki's Announcement Speech “Today, I am taking the next step on a lifetime path of change. Experience has taught me that sometimes change happens to you and sometimes you must make it happen. The one thing I do know is that I can not do it alone and that is why I'm here today to ask for your support. “I am running for Congress because this country is on the wrong course in so many ways and we need change. I am here ready to lead that change. “I'm running to change a policy of folly in Iraq. We have prosecuted a war without a strategy, exposed our servicemen and women to danger without adequate armor and equipment, and shuffled the wounded to medical facilities that are unsanitary and understaffed. “I am the proud product of a military family. My father, an Air Force Colonel, survived the bombing of Pearl Harbor and devoted his entire career to military service. While growing up we lived on bases throughout the country and the world, including Germany and Japan. There I learned the values of service, self-reliance, and sacrifice. It was a time when America was respected around the globe. And it was also a time when our country welcomed its veterans with the GI Bill, not the warehousing of wounded soldiers at Walter Reed. We must recapture that sense of gratitude to those who fight on our behalf. We need to end the war in Iraq, bring our courageous young men and women home quickly and safely and care for them once they're here. This is our moral obligation. In Congress, I will champion nothing less. “I am running to make our country more secure. You know, my Dad used to say you don't know what a good defense is until you don't have it. Tragically, we learned that lesson on 9/11 and again when Hurricane Katrina showed how vulnerable and unprepared we were. We finally need to implement the recommendations of the 9/11 commission to strengthen our border security. And we need to invest in our first line of defense -- our police, firefighters, and emergency response teams. In Congress, I will work to do just that. “I am running to change an attitude of neglect that leaves 47 million Americans without basic health care, including oneout of every ten children in our country. I'm not a stranger to this issue. I understand the fear and helplessness so many feel when faced with an illness in their family. But I have also experienced the hope our health care system can offer and shudder to think what that experience might have been if our family had been uninsured. And as a leader on the board of a nonprofit health plan, I have seen the challenges and solutions of providing affordable, accessible health care. We need health care coverage for every American and we need it now. In Washington, I will work to ensure just that. “There are those who would ignore the need for change, regardless of the cost to future generations. I'm running because this administration is in denial on global warming, to our peril and its great shame. I will work to set limits on greenhouse gas emissions, hold polluters accountable, and make our district a leader in the development of alternative energy. We need to end our addiction to foreign oil. We need change on global warming. In Washington, I will lead this change--for your children and for mine. “Our responsibility to our children extends to an education that equips them to compete in a global economy. As a leader at Middlesex Community College for the past 9 1/2 years, I have worked hard to advance public higher education. Education is the key to American ingenuity and innovation and to a civil society. And there are few issues as vital to our economic future as developing a trained and educated workforce. I will be your champion for this most fundamental cause. “And finally, I'm running to help continue the positive change that we've worked for so long here in the 5th District and which I know so well. “When I first came to Lowell in the summer of 1967, I was a college student in love with the very handsome son of one of Lowell's immigrant families. I found a city and a region rich in so many ways-- rich in the nation's economic history, rich with newcomers who had settled here from all over the world, rich in beautiful architecture and the natural treasure of its rivers, and rich with deep ties built on family, neighborhood, and culture. I have spent 35 years living here, working here, experiencing some of life's most difficult times and many of its joys. Paul and I raised our three daughters, Ashley, Katina, and Molly, here. And I have relished the opportunity to live life with family members nearby and wonderful friends, so many of whom are here today. “I may have lived in many places around the world but I never experienced the enduring community I found here. It has become the only hometown I've ever known. “Throughout my life I have embraced change. In my first campaign, I traveled as a college student with Senator Eugene McCarthy throughout New Ha
Shift in Priorities '09
Shift in Priorities '09
This painting symbolizes my frustration with the governments priorities, in terms of spending money and funding programs. I feel our country spends way too much money on war, oil and space exploration. War and oil both contribute to extinguishing human life, while most space programs do nothing but satisfy scientific curiosity. Although I recognize the fact that NASA does do important work and has afforded us technologies that make our lives better, there are many, many projects that the government invests in that have no practical application for humanity. There are hundreds of diseases and conditions that plague humanity and mysteries of the human body that we have yet to cure or understand. Shouldn't our top priority be human kind? Shouldn't we at least find solutions to ensure our health for the future and ease present suffering? I think people sometimes get so wrapped up in the wonder of technology and gadgets that they begin to lose sight of what it most important. We should focus on humanity first, then our planet, then our solar system, so on and so forth. What good is it to sift through rocks and soil on Mars? What can that information do for us? How can it improve quality of life, here on Earth? Although it's fascinating, it serves no real purpose other than to know the information, just for the sake of knowing it. Meanwhile, questions go unanswered and problems go unsolved that could have an impact on our daily life. One good example of wasteful NASA spending is the upcoming missions to the moons of Jupiter and Saturn. Scientists believe that Jupiter's moon Europa might have liquid water beneath its icy surface. They are developing possible probes to drill through the ice and search for life floating around in the water. Many scientists believe they could find extraterrestrial life, but admit it will most likely be equivalent to amoeba ad bacteria. The Europa mission alone is set to cost around three-billion dollars. I can't understand how it is justifiable for our government to invest billions of dollars on searching for space amoebas. I feel that money should be diverted to finding cures and gaining a better understanding of ourselves. I wish some of the brilliant men and women who invest their time and energy into projects like the Europa mission, could explain to me why they feel it is ok to focus on finding answers to about the Universe, when they can't even answer questions here on Earth. I often wish that politicians and scientists that support these initiatives could live in my shoes for a day. I'm 99.9% sure that they would change their priorities. I'd like to think our government values my life more than discovering an amoeba, however their actions tell me otherwise. I think we'd be a much more efficient society if we could prioritize better and focus our energies on a few key issues at a time. I would think almost every adult knows the feeling of being spread to thin and taking on too many issues at one time. Isn't it common sense to solve the problems from within before tackling peripheral issues? Don't we learn from early on that "you have to help yourself before you can help others?" I think it's absurd and very sad that I should have to live confined to a wheelchair, while precious resources that could cure me are being spent on other things. That might sound selfish, but I am just using my life as a single example of the bigger problem. I'd gladly support any initiative that could decrease human suffering and increase quality of life.

why invest in oil
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