There’s an underlying story or theme to pretty much every commercially deployed interface you interact with these days, but do you know the history or story behind it all? This is how you uncover some of the best investment opportunities, especially those that have something to do with how the markets are going to move.
P.S. Be careful when taking any serious risks that you really think are worth it. I just want to see if I can get a bigger bonus or get myself into a bigger trouble than usual in the future.
This is a quick post to provide an update for some of the stories that I have been writing for the past month. I’ve noticed related themes used in some of the best mobile casinos that are gaining popularity, which of course means some nice royalties for the original storytellers.
I posted some articles for the stories about the WWII battleships in the Gulf, the USS Detroit, USS Iowa, the USS Ohio and the USS Michigan. You can find some of the reports by searching for the keywords “WWII Battleships” and “Battle of the Gulf” on Bankclip. I still have some reports on the USS Indianapolis and the USS Tampa but I will try to get those posted soon.
The other story that I was working on over the past month was a report for the sinking of USS Arizona that was posted on May 28th, 2009 but I never posted the story. I will try to provide a full explanation as to why. I hope it will make it a little more interesting for you to read.
So if you are still wanting to read some of my work, I can still provide some of the Navy reports by searching for the keywords “Navy Battleships” or “Navy Battleships Detachment” on Bankclip.com. Remember that most of the navy ships have different titles like Detachment, Squadron or Submarine Squadron.
Hope that helps out some of you. Thanks.
Battleships Detachment, by Ruppert J. Brown
[Extract from the website of the Department of Defense Defense Finance and Accounting Services, located at the Pentagon, Washington, D.C. – On December 7, 1941, at approximately 7:45 AM, the Navy’s most powerful battleships—flagship of the Pacific Fleet—launched their broadsides, sending massive explosions upward and outward from the decks and toward the broadsides of their opponent. A heavy barrage of 9,000 to 10,000-pound shells ripped the hulls apart, tearing metal to shreds, fracturing steel and punching massive holes in the ships’ armor. The dramatic moment—the sailors, sailors on the decks and sailors in the conning towers, the explosive bullets striking below and the giant explosions overhead—gathers into an iconic, memorable picture of modern warfare. All of this activity happened just off the coast of Pearl Harbor. Although many of these ships went on to see much action on the warpath against Japan in the Pacific, most saw no action in the opening months of the war, and all went back to peace.
The story of one of these ships remains unknown until now. Because of the astounding volume of work required for keeping records for the Navy, the ship’s chart for the Pacific Fleet was not completed until November 1942. By that time, most of the ships that carried the Navy’s “flags” in the Pacific were gone—in the Pacific, that is. This ship, the USS Arizona, was the “flagship” for the Pacific Fleet.