Tuesday, January 29, 2008

Hannah Montana

Here are the lyrics.That's RightWe sign our cards and letters B.F.FYou've got a million ways to make me laugh(yeah)Your looking out for me you've gotmy backIt's so good to have you aroundYou know the secrets i could never tellAnd when I'm quiet you break through my shellDon't feel the need to do a rebelyellCause you keep my feet on the groundYour a True FriendYour here till the endYou pull me aside when something ain't rightYou talk with me now and into thenightTill it's alright again your aTrue FriendYou don't get angry when i changethe plansSomehow your never out of secondchancesWon't say '' I told you'' when I'mwrong againI'm so lucky(yeah)that i foundA True FriendYour here till the endYou pull me aside when something ain't rightYou talk with me now and into thenightTill it's alright again(BRIDGE)True Friends will go to the ends ofthe earthTo find the things you needFriends hang on through the ups andthe downsCause they've got someone to believe inA True Friend your here till the endYou pull me aside when somethingain't rightYou talk with me now and into thenightNo need to pretend(your a true friend)Oh a True FriendYour here till the endYou pull me aside when somethingain't rightYou talk with me now and into thenightTill it's alright againYour a True FriendYour a True FriendYour a True Friend

Enduance Figi

Mr. Roth founded 3 Ball Productions with partners John Foy and Todd Nelson in 2002. In his 25-year-career, JD has been directly involved and responsible for over 1,000 episodes of reality/game television on many networks including the TV hits Biggest Loser (NBC) and Beauty and the Geek (WB), as well as shows on VH1,TLC and Fox Family.Mr. Roth's career began as an actor at the age of 10, and he's been in front of and behind the camera ever since. Throughout his childhood and early teens, Roth reached millions of viewers in more than 250 national on-camera and voice-over commercials. At 19-years-old, Roth became the youngest game show host in television history on the hit syndicated show, Fun House, which had a run of more than 400 episodes.Roth's experience with Fun House led him to build his own production company and take Fun House on the road as a live show, reaching more than 70 U.S. cities and over a million kids and families. As an expert in kids game shows, he went on to create, executive produce and host the show Double Up, making history as the youngest executive producer at NBC to date.JD has been part of the Discovery family for quite a while, having hosted six years of Animal Planet's ZooVenture, a kids game show shot at the San Diego Zoo. His love of this series led him to create, produce and star in a live tour of the game show that entertained over a million kids in seven countries and 125 U.S. cities!JD grew up in Cherry Hill, N.J. He is a passionate basketball player and sports fan. He currently resides in Manhattan Beach, Calif., with his beautiful wife, Christine, and his 5-year-old son, Cooper, and 2-year-old son, Duncan.
From Enduance Figi

Saturday, January 26, 2008

Miley Cyrus In Canda

A Time To Serve

Community service makes the planet a better place, and Americans always seem to be ready to do their part. Jack McShane, 13, heads to City Park in New Orleans, Louisiana, every Saturday to help mow the grass for free. The city cannot pay people to keep the park looking nice right now, but Jack does it because he loves his hometown. Shelly Jain, 22, teaches sixth-grade math in New York City. She is part of Teach for America, a group that recruits top college graduates to make sure that kids in poor neighborhoods have a chance to learn from a great teacher.
Clearly, good-hearted people have the power to change the world. But should doing good works be a choice for some, or an absolute responsibility for all? One idea that is gaining popularity is a system to help every able American complete a yearlong service mission. In a 2002 survey, 70% of Americans said that having every citizen participate in national service is a good idea.
"People understand the idea that this is a great country, but that greatness isn't free," says Zach Maurin, the cofounder of ServeNext.org. His group has launched a campaign to get the 2008 presidential candidates to endorse national service.Should Everyone Step Up?
In some other nations, young people are required to perform a year or more of service. In Israel, every eligible young person must serve in the military for two or three years. In Germany, young men are drafted into the military, but can choose instead to volunteer in hospitals or charities at home or abroad. In South Africa, health-care professionals must spend a year working in poor areas before accepting a permanent job.
Although the U.S. does not have a formal program, millions of Americans do volunteer. In 2006, more than 61 million Americans dedicated 8.1 billion hours of service. The nation's volunteer rate has increased by more than 6% since 1989. So how hard would it be to insure that anyone could volunteer for a year? Here are some ideas that government leaders and others are considering.
Baby Bond: The government would give every newborn American a $5,000 bond. At age 18, the person could get the money (with interest) after volunteering for a year.
Summer of Service: Over the summer between middle school and high school, students could earn a $500 college scholarship by volunteering in programs to help younger kids.
Rapid Response Reserve Corps: This volunteer group would be trained to help when disasters strike.
National Service Academy: In exchange for promising five years of national service after college, students would get a free four-year education in public-service leadership.
Education Fund for Retirees: For every 500 hours of community service older volunteers performed, they would get $1,000 to be deposited into an education savings account for their children, grandchildren or any student they chose.
Such programs would require funds from taxes, private donations and corporations. People would have to make sacrifices to make these plans work. But the payoff for our nation could be a future of security, prosperity and pride. The men who signed the Declaration of Independence in 1776 pledged "our Lives, our Fortunes and our sacred Honor" to their new country. Imagine the powerful effect this generation could have by pledging just a little of their time.

From Time For Kids

The Comeback Kids

As John McCain began his victory speech in Nashua, New Hampshire, a chant filled the room: "Mac is back! Mac is back!" McCain had scored a resounding victory in the first primary election on the long road to the White House. The Arizona Senator hopes to become the Republican nominee. At 71, he is the oldest candidate in the race. This summer, critics said he was out of the running. "My friends, I'm past the age when I can claim the noun kid, no matter what adjective precedes it," he told his cheering supporters. "But tonight, we sure showed them what a comeback looks like."
At her headquarters, Democratic contender Hillary Clinton urged jubilant supporters to look ahead to November. "Let's give America the kind of comeback that New Hampshire has just given me," she said. The Senator from New York hopes to be the nation's first woman President.
After she lost the Iowa caucus five days earlier to Illinois Senator Barack Obama, some predicted Clinton was headed for another defeat in New Hampshire. But she surged ahead of Obama, winning 39% of the vote to his 36%. John Edwards came in third with 17%.One Long, Drawn-out Process
Candidates face a winding road of contests before they can claim their party's nomination. A primary works much the same way as a general election. Citizens cast secret ballots for a candidate. A caucus is more like a neighborhood meeting where participants gather to express their preference for a candidate. In both contests, delegates are chosen who will represent the voters at their party's conventions this summer.
In addition to the elected delegates, each party has "super delegates," party leaders who also get a say at the convention. The Democratic Convention will be held in Denver, Colorado, from August 25 to 28. Four days later, on September 1, the Republicans will open their meeting in Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minnesota. It will run until September 4.
The goal for each presidential hopeful is to gain a majority of delegates and come away with the party's nomination. Although McCain won in New Hampshire with 37% of the vote, he is third when it comes to delegates. So far, former Arkansas Governor Mike Huckabee, who won big in Iowa, and former Massachusetts Governor Mitt Romney, who came in second in both states, have racked up more delegates.
On the Democratic side, Obama holds a slight delegate lead over Clinton and Edwards. As Joe Trippi, who works for Edwards, told TIME's David Von Drehle: "The only thing you can conclude after (New Hampshire) is that this is going to be one long, drawn-out process."The Grand Finale
After New Hampshire, Edwards's rallying cry was, "Two races down, 48 states left to go." Next on the agenda are contests in Michigan, Nevada, South Carolina and Florida. And then Super Tuesday, February 5, when some two dozen states, including California, Illinois and New York, hold contests.
Last Wednesday, Obama's campaign got a boost when he won the backing of Nevada's Culinary Workers Union. The support of its 60,000 members should help in the Nevada caucuses, slated for January 19. "Voters are not going to let any candidate take anything for granted," Obama said. "They want us to earn it."
New Mexico's Governor Bill Richardson ended his campaign for the Democratic nomination on Thursday. Richardson had hoped to become the first Hispanic President. He asked voters to "take a long and thoughtful look" at the other candidates.
Although many candidates hit the campaign trail after leaving New Hampshire, Clinton headed home to Chappaqua, New York. She needed to "take a deep breath," she said, before the "February 5th grand finale." Of course, the real grand finale won't be until Election Day, November 4.

That's All She Wrote

She has drawn millions of readers to her tales of Harry Potter's epic struggle with evil. That story came to a thrilling, bittersweet conclusion this year in the seventh and final book, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows. Because she enchants us, entertains us and compels us to carry her rather heavy books around for days, TFK names J.K. Rowling the 2007 Person of the Year.
By her own definition, Joanne Rowling is a Muggle. She invented that term for a person who has no magical powers or wizard heritage, so she probably knows best. But in classrooms, libraries and comfy chairs around the globe, readers have realized a greater truth: Rowling is one of the most magical beings they will ever encounter. With a wave of her pen, she conjured up Harry Potter.
The 42-year-old author concocted Harry 17 years ago on a train ride from Manchester to London, England. As her devoted fans know, Rowling (rhymes with bowling) spent a lot of time in coffee shops finishing the first book, Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone, as a single mom in Scotland. Now, 400 million copies of her books have been sold, they have been translated into 65 languages and Harry Potter's name is known from Manchester to Manhattan to Manitoba.Fame, Fortune and Love
"It happened very, very quickly," Rowling said of her fame and fortune, brought about by the first book's wild popularity. "I had written a book that I was told repeatedly was uncommercial, overlong, wouldn't sell. So when it happened, it really was a profound shock."
Mostly, it was a nice shock. Rowling has made more money than she ever imagined, and is beloved by her fans. But the pressure to produce each new book was stressful for her. And some religious groups objected to the representation of sorcery in Harry Potter books. No one was more surprised than Rowling that people protested against her tales. She described her books, at an event in October, as "a prolonged argument for tolerance and a prolonged plea for the end to bigotry." Indeed, her hero always fights for fairness and honesty. Harry wields Rowling's favorite weapon: love.A Generous Spirit
One event in Rowling's life that, she says, deeply transformed the nature of Harry's character was her own sense of loss after her mother died at age 45, of a disease called multiple sclerosis. Multiple sclerosis research is one of many charities that Rowling supports.
In mid-December, she auctioned off a handwritten, bejeweled copy of The Tales of Beedle the Bard, a book that the character Hermione receives from Albus Dumbledore in his will. At auction, the winning bidder paid $4 million! Rowling is donating the money to a charity she cofounded called The Children's Voice. "This will mean so much to children in desperate need of help," she said in a statement after the auction. She added that writing the collection of wizarding tales was "the most wonderful way to say goodbye" to Harry.
But is it really goodbye? "There have been times since finishing, weak moments," she told TIME, "when I've said, 'Yeah, all right,' to the eighth novel." Now she's busy writing a novel for grown-ups, and a book she calls a political fairy tale. "If, and it's a big if, I ever write an eighth book about the (wizarding) world, I doubt that Harry would be the central character," she says. "I feel like I've already told his story. But these are big ifs. Let's give it 10 years and see how we feel then."
For now, Potter fans can thank goodness that Rowling hopped aboard that train in Manchester 17 years ago and let her imagination take them for an unforgettable ride.

This is J.K. Rowling and Actor for Harry Potter

I love Harry Potter's books so much!

This is J.K. Rowling

Followers of major news events awaited a big, annual announcement this morning. At about 7:45 a.m. in New York City, it came. TIME magazine chose Russian President Vladimir Putin as the Person of the Year for 2007. In this 80-year-old tradition, TIME editors recognize the person, group or (sometimes) idea that has influenced events and had the greatest impact on the world for the preceding 12 months. Richard Stengel, the Managing Editor of TIME, points to Putin's brand of strong leadership and his success at stabilizing Russia, the largest country on Earth, as key reasons for making him this year's choice.
J.P. MASCLETJ.K. Rowling, TFK Person of the Year
At TIME FOR KIDS, the focus was on the people who had been most influential in kids' lives this year. After much debate, TFK chose J.K. Rowling as its Person of the Year. In 2007, Rowling published the seventh book in the Harry Potter series, finishing the tale of Harry's years at Hogwarts Academy and his epic battle with pure evil. She has sold 400 million books, and made avid readers of many kids who are not easily persuaded to read for fun. She also created a character and a world that generations to come will find compelling, entertaining and simply magical. A special issue of TIME For Kids magazine in January will feature Rowling's story, complete with excerpts from an exclusive TIME magazine interview by Nancy Gibbs.

This is Miley Cyrus

Miley Cyrus is so cool!!!!!!!! She is the one is who made all of the music happen!
Who did kids choose as their Person of 2007? More than 26,000 voters made a pick on our timeforkids.com poll. In the end, Disney Channel star and recording artist Miley Cyrus was kids' favorite. Other top finishers: Peyton Manning of the Indianapolis Colts, Rowling and former Vice President Al Gore.
The TIME tradition of choosing a Person of the Year is "not a popularity contest," Stengel reminds readers. Who might become the Person of the Year in 2008? It could be an artist, a world leader, a champion of peace or an advocate of violence and oppression. Taking note of how the world is changing gives us an opportunity to celebrate the people who are on the leading edge of positive change. We also get a chance to choose another path, a better way, even a different leader. Teaching kids about the people who are changing our world is something TFK aims to do every week. Taking a closer look at these folks, and thinking about whether they are the right people to lead us into the future, is a powerful way to get ready for the new year.

Presidential Candidates on their Education and Health Care Plans

Presidential Candidates on their Education and Health Care Plans
By Simone Nelzi, 10
The people who want to be the next President all talk about their plans for education and health care, issues that are important to children. It's no wonder: Many parents with jobs cannot afford to have even basic health care for their children.
And what are this year's candidates promising to do about improving the nation's schools--especially public schools in rural areas and inner cities, which often lack resources to teach their students? I spent weeks working with each campaign to find out. Some candidates spoke to me directly, others e-mailed me their responses, and some (Mr. Giuliani!) would not respond, so I found out their positions from other sources.Here's where the candidates stand.
Democratic candidates:
Barack Obama -- Senator Barack Obama says that teachers lack the resources to educate their students. He said that the teachers could do an awesome job educating our children if the teachers are paid a good salary and provided with necessary tools. He promises to increase the amount of salary that is being paid to them. Senator Obama plans to continue the current "No Child Left Behind" policy, although he believes that the law significant flaws, which must be corrected.
Hillary Clinton-- When TFK asked if Senator Hillary Clinton intends to continue President Bush's No Child Left behind policy and if she has any plans for improving it, this is how she responded. "While I firmly believe in the goals of the No Child Left behind Act, the under-funding of this crucial law makes it very hard for teachers and schools to reach the goals. In 2008 alone, President Bush proposed $15 billion less than what is promised in the law."
John Edwards-- Edwards plans to introduce preschool for all four-year-olds by providing resources to states. These Great Promise programs will develop early academic skills, as well as helping emotional and healthy development, through parental involvement and lead teachers with four-year college degrees. Edwards wants to raise pay for teachers in successful high-poverty schools by as much as $15,000 more a year, including up $5,000 for all teachers in successful high-poverty schools, $5,000 for teachers with a national certification for excellence, and $5,000 for veteran teachers who serve as mentors. He will create a national teachers' university--a West Point for teachers--to train excellent teachers for our worst schools. He will also improve working conditions and increase time for teacher collaboration and planning, address barriers for teachers moving between states, help teachers with extra support in their early years and dedicate federal resources to reducing class sizes. Republican candidates:
Rudolph Giuliani-- Giuliani's website notes that he is a strong supporter of education and believes it is an important civil right. According to his website, Mayor Giuliani is going to take the decisions and give them to the people who would give anything up for their children and who love them and will take good care of them--their parents.
Mike Huckabee-- As governor of Arkansas, he introduced Smart Start, the first of several major reform efforts in Arkansas that were to focus on not only increasing funding but, more important, improved results. The plan affected the state's curriculum from pre-K through college so that there was coordination and continuity throughout the educational process. Huckabee sees at least 5 elements essential to improving schools:
1. Mark the standards--with challenging goals
2. Measure the progress--like with No Child Left Behind
3. Meet the expectations--there must be accountability
4. Mobilize the community
5. Move the potential
John McCain-- While No Child Left Behind targets the structure of education, it does not address the underlying cultural problems in our education system--a system that still seeks to avoid genuine accountability and responsibility for producing well-educated children. We must place parents and children at the center of the education process, empowering parents by greatly expanding the ability of parents to choose among schools for their children. All federal financial support must be predicated on providing parents the ability to move their children, and the dollars associated with them, from failing schools.
Mitt Romney-- When Gov. Mitt Romney was asked if he intends to continue President Bush's No Child Left Behind policy and if he has any plans for improving the system, he said: "I support the goals of No Child Left Behind and believe strongly in stressing with accountability both for our students and schools. I also believe however that some improvements need to be made in the law."
Fred Thompson-- First of all, I think we need to recognize where the responsibility lies. It would be easy enough for someone running for president to say: I have a several-point plan to fix our education problem. It's not going to happen. And it shouldn't happen from the Oval Office. We spend about 9% of education dollars now at the federal level. The responsibility, historically and properly, is at the state and local level.
Democratic candidates:
Barack Obama-- Senator Obama says that we are the greatest country in the world but when it comes to child health care we must do better! Health care prices are unaffordable. Over the past sixteen years, wages rose four times higher. The United States spends an ocean of money on health care every year. Yet, the prices for medical technology have increased every year, to a rate that many people with careers can't afford. Every year, about 100,000 Americans die from medical complications. Senator Obama wants to make sure that all American children have health insurance when he becomes president.
Hillary Clinton-- When Senator Clinton was asked if she has a plan that will address health care coverage for the children that are uninsured and here is what we got: "I was proud to help create the Children's Health Insurance Program when I was First Lady so this is an issue that is near and dear to my heart. Recently, I released my American Health Choices Plan, a plan to insure health coverage for all Americans."
John Edwards-- Edwards says that we should require businesses and other employers to either cover their employees or help finance their health insurance. He envisions a system that lets every American share the bargaining power to purchase an affordable, high-quality health plan, increases choices among insurance plans, and cuts costs for businesses offering insurance. Once these steps have been taken, all American residents should be required to get insurance. Republican candidates:
Rudolph Giuliani-- The very best way to do it is more of an incentive for people to buy their own health insurance. You give people a $15,000 family tax exemption to buy their own health insurance. You also give them a Health Savings Account to up to $5,000 or $6,000.... And it brings down the cost of insurance. And then you break down the barriers where people can only buy [insurance] in one state and you let them buy in any state, so that we can set up a real competition. The thing that works in America is not socialized medicine that the Democrats want to bring us, not government control, not mandates, but a large consumer market where you empower people to enter that market is the only way to bring down costs and to bring up quality. (Source: 2007 Republican primary debate on Univision Dec 9, 2007)
Mike Huckabee-- The health care system in this country is irrevocably broken, in part because it is only a "health care" system, not a "health" system. We don't need universal health care mandated by federal edict or funded through ever-higher taxes. We do need to get serious about preventive health care instead of chasing more and more dollars to treat chronic disease, which currently gobbles up 80% of our health care costs, and yet is often avoidable. The result is that we'll be able to deliver better care where and when it's needed.
John McCain-- The problem with American health care is not one of quality, but one of cost. I have proposed a health care plan that addresses the escalating cost of health care to ensure more American families can afford access to the finest health care system in the world. I know the answer is not to increase the amount of bureaucracy through a government-controlled health care or single-payer system. The answer is... affordable and portable insurance options for as many Americans as possible and to help those without insurance to access the health care system with the dignity and quality care that all Americans expect and deserve.
Mitt Romney-- Responding to a question involving the SCHIP (State Children's Health Insurance Plan) program and how he will address the tons of children who are uninsured, Gov. Romney says: "The Democrat SCHIP expansion bill would take children out of private insurance and put them into government insurance. It was a flawed approach. The right course is to get all children and all citizens insured with private, market-based health insurance."
Fred Thompson-- Thompson says that Americans have the best health care in the world. Some, however, choose not be insured; others cannot afford it. He says that patients should have more information about their choices, and more choices. He supports a system of better prevention and personal responsibility.

From Time For Kids

Letter From Antarctica

I finished my breakfast, then rushed to collect my warm waterproof gear and pack a lunch. I was ready to accompany Jen Blum, a bird researcher, into the field in search of giant petrels. Whenever I leave the United States Antarctic Program's Palmer Station, my temporary home on the Antarctic Peninsula, I have to be prepared for a long day.
For three months, I have been living on Anvers Island as part of the National Science Foundation's Antarctic Artists and Writers Program. I research alongside polar scientists, draw and take many photographs. When I return to my station lab in the evenings, I create art based on the plants, animals and science I have observed during the day.
The morning that Blum and I took a boat to Humble Island, we climbed up the rough terrain to the giant-petrel nests in the island's interior. When we found one, we carefully approached the parent. Blum gently picked up a downy white chick and measured the length of its bill to check its growth. After she weighed it, Blum nimbly returned the chick to its waiting parent. I recorded our findings in a waterproof field notebook. Giant petrels are vulnerable to extinction. Blum is the field team leader for research to determine the health of several local bird populations, including petrels, skuas, shags and penguins.
Palmer's hardworking teams are busy gathering data. Some dive in the frigid waters, studying the marine life. Others are researching krill, a keystone species in the Antarctic food chain. Their discoveries will be used to gain a better understanding of the incredible animals at the bottom of the world, and of our impact on their environment.
TFK Kid Reporter Jennifer Foliaco, 10, interviewed Baranowski about her journey. TFK:
What's the food like at the station?Baranowski:
Chefs come in from all over. One day we had Indian food.TFK:
Will you bring home any souvenirs?Baranowski:
Conservation is important, so I'm not allowed to take home anything (I find).TFK:
What has been the best part of your trip?Baranowski:
Each day is better than the last because, it brings a new adventure.TFK:
What grade would you give this trip?Baranowski:
An A++!

From Time For Kids

Scary situation

Bridget M., 15, had a lot of fun at her cousin's party last January. At the gathering, she and nine other girls in the New York City area hung out, played games and gossiped. They ended up taking crazy photographs of each other posing as fashion models. But the fun ended days later, when Bridget's cousin e-mailed the pictures to one of the girls at the party. The girl posted them on her MySpace page.
The photos were meant to be seen by the partygoers alone. But with the click of a computer mouse, they ended up on several more profiles and began to attract attention online. "We didn't think it through," Bridget told TFK. "We didn't think anyone else would see them."
Luckily, the images also caught the eye of Bridget's uncle. He immediately contacted the girls' parents, and the photos were removed from the pages that could be accessed by strangers.A Growing Worry
Bridget's experience is not unique. As the use of social-networking sites like MySpace and Facebook has soared, so has the number of kids who reveal too much about themselves online. The sites allow users to create an individual profile to display personal information and build networks of friends. Some networking sites have minimum-age requirements, but not all of them strictly enforce such rules.
According to the Pew Research Center, 29% of teens online have posted their full name and e-mail address in their profiles. Some 79% have included photos of themselves. And 21% of those who have been contacted by a stranger online have responded to that person.
The Internet has transformed life for this generation of kids, in an overwhelmingly positive way. But sharing personal information, including social plans and passwords, can make networking sites dangerous places for kids. Anything that is posted online can be read and usedofor good or badoby friends, enemies and even strangers. Amber Casselman, 11, told TFK Kid Reporter Machaela Jensen that she e-mailed her Webkinz password to a friend. The friend passed it on to another girl, who changed the password. "Now, when I log in, it doesn't work," said Amber.A Network For Safety
Internet companies are working to protect kids from such online risks (see "Keep It Safe"). Last Monday, MySpace agreed with legal authorities in 49 states to take steps to shield kids from online threats. The new measures include blocking users over 18 from contacting kids they don't know, and searching for ways to involve parents. "This is an industry-wide challenge," said Hemanshu Nigam, MySpace's chief security officer. "We must all work together to create a safer Internet."
Kid-friendly social-networking sites, like Imbee and i-Safe, have created secure places for kids to hang out online. The kids-only chat rooms on i-Safe encourage users to "keep it cool, clean and positive." Imbee requires parents to set up an account.
Some states are working on laws to require schools to teach cybersafety. Virginia has had such a law since 2006. Last Friday, the state's Department of Education planned to launch a program with the PokEmon Learning League. The effort will use interactive PokEmon characters to teach 4,000 schoolkids to think before they type online. Another tip from the program: Speak with a trusted adult if an online situation is troubling.
But parents, teachers, Internet companies and the law can only do so much to keep you safe. They can't be there every time you click "send."Beware and Aware
Katie Canton, of the education site Web Wise Kids, says kids need to protect themselves. How? By being aware of what they are revealing and whom they are talking to. When Katie was 15 years old, she agreed to see a stranger she had met in a chat room. As she told her plans to her parents and friends, Katie became aware of the danger involved. She decided not to meet her new "friend."
"It's easy to think that you're safe online because you're in your bedroom," Katie told TFK. "But it's your job to protect yourself and your friends." As Bridget M. would surely agree, thinking through your online actions is a good start.

Thursday, January 24, 2008

The Internet

If you want see everything you want to see then use the Internet! Just like you are doing right know. so, here are some good sites: Blogger.com to see what you can make like a Blog, Webkinz.com to play in another world, Mileyworled.com to have fun (if you are a girl), yahoo.com to play games and download games to your compter ,google.com to google things and auburnelementry.net to type and to play games.

Monday, January 21, 2008

Too Cute...

Every thing is so cute! Is every thing cute! You know so.so,anway like LD2 , Target and Macy's. So, anyway everything is cutie. You have to go to all of the stores. If you want cuite cloes that will fit you or things for your house! Then go to thoes stores!

Thursday, January 17, 2008

Hannah Montana

Hannah Montana In Concert Collection Deluxe Singing Doll - "Nobody's Perfect.The pop sensation ......... Hannah Montana! You know her. So,she has a concert going on wright know. Doesn't she? Anway, she has so many fans and she has her on website "MileyWorled.com"