Jump to content
Clubplanet Nightlife Community


  • Content count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won


pattbateman last won the day on October 9 2004

pattbateman had the most liked content!


About pattbateman

  • Rank
    Club god
  • Birthday 07/18/1982


  • Occupation
  • Gender
  1. Kung Fu Hustle:

    great film
  2. Tripple Sixxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

    great quote
  3. ive asked before but forgot????

    why did they take away the sex and drug forums???? they were the only interesting ones to read
  4. I Hate Asians in the clubs and I'm Asian

    fucked up that i saw this post cause last time i was in NYC these fucking asian kids freaked me the fuck out. i saw AVB last year at crobar and i swear half the people were asian and they were just rude and everyone stared at me like they wanted to jump me. it really wasnt a good experience since im not from there and it was the first time ive really been to a huge city like that
  5. sorry but for the most part i dont!
  6. 9/11 is a lie

    the jet fuel didnt melt the steal you idiot. it weakened it enough and the weight of the fucking huge building crushed it. ur are fucking crazy if you really think someone bombed it from the inside too!
  7. The cartoons: Rage Against the Western Machine

    yeah does anyone have a link to find these fucking cartoons????
  8. America: The Fourth Reich

    fas·cism ( P ) Pronunciation Key (fshzm) n. often Fascism A system of government marked by centralization of authority under a dictator, stringent socioeconomic controls, suppression of the opposition through terror and censorship, and typically a policy of belligerent nationalism and racism.
  9. all i really think it will ever do is raise the price of the drug hence raising the crime that goes along with it. House backs measure to combat 'meth' By Joanne Kenen Wed Dec 14, 7:31 PM ET WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Addressing the spread of methamphetamines already devastating some rural U.S. communities, the House of Representatives on Wednesday passed a package of measures aimed at stiffening penalties and making it harder for meth "cooks" to obtain common ingredients. ADVERTISEMENT The drug package was wrapped into the larger Patriot Act anti-terrorism bill, which passed the House but faces an uncertain future in the Senate as Congress tries to complete its work for the year. "Meth is one of the most powerful and dangerous drugs available on the streets of our country, and it is one of the easiest to make," House Speaker Dennis Hastert, an Illinois Republican, said in a statement after the vote. The bill would toughen penalties for methamphetamine traffickers, and those who cook or deal meth with children present. It would also limit monthly purchases of common cold medications containing ingredients, such as pseudoephedrine, used to make meth, and require that pharmacies sell these common medicines from behind the counter or keep them in a locked cabinet. They would still be available without a prescription but stores would keep records of sales. Under the legislation, importers and exporters of "precursor" drugs would have to report on their shipments to prevent them from being diverted into meth production. "The most effective way to fight the meth epidemic is to make it harder for criminals to get the key ingredient in the production of this deadly drug," said acting House Majority Leader Roy Blunt, a Missouri Republican. The drive to combat meth has had bipartisan support in both the House and Senate as law enforcement and treatment advocacy groups have called for more federal action. Some lawmakers have also pressed for more funding and research into treatment. "Meth abuse is creating chaos in small-town America. We are witnessing large-scale proliferation of small meth labs in homes, trailers, and garages where about $100 worth of materials from the local drug store can be cooked into about $1,000 worth of meth," Delaware Democratic Sen. Joseph Biden (news, bio, voting record) said earlier this year when an anti-meth caucus was founded. "These labs present an incredible danger to law enforcement who raid them, they are an environmental nightmare, and most importantly, they present an unbelievable hazard to kids," he said.
  10. anyone see this happen?

    December 4, 2005 -- DENNIS Rodman was bounced out of Crobar the other night after he jumped onstage during a sold-out set by DJ Tiesto and ripped off his clothes. The former NBA star doffed his shirt and pulled down his pants to expose his backside, prompting a disgusted Tiesto to storm offstage. "Rodman chased after him, screaming that that he was sorry and for him to come back," says a witness. A club spokesman confirmed that Rodman was escorted out when Tiesto refused to return to his turntables until "The Worm" was shown the door. Rodman mouthpiece Darren Prince put a different spin on it: "They did not throw him out. I swear. We walked up on stage, and the deejay stopped playing, and the crowd was screaming, 'Rodman, Rodman, Rodman.' [Tiesto] did refuse to come back on, though, so that is true. He must have been p-d, I guess, but the crowd loved [Rodman]."
  11. Ashton kooch marries demi the whore moore

    they had a jewish ceromony. is everyone in fucking h ollywood a fucking jew?????? it is rediculious
  12. but photoshop was used in the posting of that picture.... http://www.pdnonline.com/pdn/newswire/article_display.jsp?vnu_content_id=1001137642
  13. kate moss cocaine....

    can anyone find the video that that one newspaper supposedly has?
  14. kate moss cocaine....

    can anyone find the actual pics of kate moss that that london paper got of her blowing lines down?????????
  15. as we all know you cannot for the life of you defend the fact that the washington post and NYT are liberal propaganda rags! Swapping Scoops: Every Night the 'NY Times' and 'Wash Post' Exchange Front Pages for the Following Day Leonard Downie, Jr. By Joe Strupp Published: September 14, 2005 10:30 AM ET NEW YORK When The New York Times on July 16 broke the story of a 2003 State Department memo that had become a key element in the Valerie Plame leak investigation, the paper scored a major exclusive. But when The Washington Post hit newsstands that very same Saturday, it had its own version of the same story. It even credited the Times for the same-day scoop. Welcome to life under the Washington Post-New York Times swap. As part of a secret arrangement formed more than 10 years ago, the Post and Times send each other copies of their next day's front pages every night. The sharing began as a courtesy between Post Executive Editor Leonard Downie Jr. and former Times Executive Editor Joseph Lelyveld in the early 1990s and has continued ever since. "It seemed logical, because for years we would always try to get a copy of each other's papers as soon as they came out," Downie tells E&P. "It made sense to both of us to make it simpler for everybody." Lelyveld, who left the Times in 2001, declined comment. The Plame memo story is a good example of the swap's success. Although the Times did not post the memo story on its Web site the previous evening, as it often does with next-day stories, it was placed on the e-mailed, Page One image the Post received at around 11 p.m. on July 15. When the Post's editors saw the scoop, they assigned reporters Mike Allen and Jim VandeHei to track it down. "We were able to match it, and got it in the [July 16] second edition," recalls Vince Bzdek, a Post news editor who was on duty that night. "We wouldn't have gotten it if we did not have their front page. They had not posted the story, because it was an exclusive." When the swap first began in the mid-'90s, each paper would fax copies of its Page One layout, Downie says, adding that he does not remember which paper proposed the idea first. In recent years, they have moved to electronic transmissions of the front pages, usually sent between 10:30 and 11 p.m. This exchange is just the latest element of a Page One battle that dates back several decades, according to those at both papers. Veterans at the Post recall a line of taxis regularly waiting outside their building to grab the first editions for rival papers -- most notably for the Times, back when the printing presses were located on site. "We would have someone waiting over at the Post building, a taxi or messenger service, to get the first paper to come off the press," notes Philip Taubman, the Times' Washington bureau chief and a 26-year employee. "It would be delivered to the bureau by 11 p.m. I don't know if they made a copy for us, or if we took it out of the box." Post editors claim a similar effort by their New York bureau, which would arrange a pick-up at the Times' Manhattan headquarters, where the paper was printed before that process was shifted to several suburban plants. Associate Editor Robert Kaiser, a former managing editor who has been at the Post since 1963, says his paper at one time even hired a New Yorker to listen to a radio show on WQXR, the Times-owned radio station that previewed the next day's front-page stories. "Some retired person we retained for a modest fee to listen and tip us off," Kaiser says about the era preceding Web sites, e-mail, and faxes. "I believe he lived in a retirement home." Taubman said it was much harder back then to nail down a story that had just run in the Post in time for the same day's edition of the Times. He recalled a Post story by Bob Woodward in 1979 or 1980 that broke news on the intelligence beat, which he found out about through the early edition of the paper. "I had to chase it that night, and I had no sources," Taubman recalls. "I found one person and he gave me some material so I could match it." Now he notes there have been some stories that the Post did not place on its Web site the night before, and even delayed until the later editions in an apparent effort to deny the Times a follow-up chance. "We were never sure if they held it back to blind us," says Taubman. The Times-Post rivalry is unique in that it is believed to be the only one that involves two newspapers located some 200 miles apart, but with a competition that rivals any two-newspaper city. "This is really a peer group of two," explains Kaiser. The Los Angeles Times "has a place in it," he observes, "but it is not the same because it is in a different time zone. There is really nothing else like it."