McLaren MP4-12C 2011 Street Legal F1 Supercar Inside First Look Video cost £160000 $265k

Over 200 MPH The New Rarely Seen McLaren MP4-12C 2011 On Sale Spring 2011 expected to cost £160000 $265k Street Legal F1 Tested in Sub Zero Weather in The Arctic Circle and Extreme Desert Heat The New Rarely Seen McLaren MP4-12C 2011 Supercar Inside First Look Video Prior to its first model going on sale in Spring 2011, McLaren Automotive gives an insight into a performance car testing program from the development team behind the new McLaren MP4-12C. The challenging and comprehensive development program has taken the car in some of the world’s most famous race circuits and most inhospitable driving environments. powered by a twin-turbo 3.8-liter V8 engine producing around 600 horsepower and 433 lb-ft of torque. The engine is coupled to a McLaren seven speed Seamless Shift dual clutch gearbox (SSG). It sprints from 0 to 60 mph in less than 3,5 seconds and can hit a top speed of more than 200mph.Combined with simulation programs, Formula 1 techniques, personnel and processes, and thousands of miles of on-road driving, the McLaren Automotive testing team has taken giant strides through 2009 in the 12C’s development from Dick Glover, McLaren Automotive Technical Director and Chris Goodwin, Chief Test Driver as well as views of McLaren Technology Centre and 12C’s testing.

Duration : 0:4:17

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Cops Bust Into Home Of Disabled Army Veteran Over 2 LEGAL Marijuana Plants

November 08, 2010 KING 5 News / KIRO 7 News / Q13 News

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The Case for Cameras in the Supreme Court

Cameras are everywhere today: In convenience stores, at intersections, the workplace, your computer, your cellphone, ATM machines. There’s even been a camera in news anchor Katie Couric.

Yet there’s one place cameras have never been allowed: The U.S. Supreme Court. Just what are Supreme Court justices hiding beneath their robes that they continue to say no to cameras in their courtroom?

For decades the White House and Congress have opened their public business to television cameras, but the judicial branch has remained staunchly against the practice. As C-SPAN’s Brian Lamb tells, the justices have rebuffed every attempt to videotape the oral arguments phase of Supreme Court proceedings. On this, an often-divided court remains unanimous, even if the arguments offered up Justices Scalia, Breyer, Thomas, Kennedy, and others remain even weaker than the majority’s logic in their awful Kelo decision, which legitimated eminent domain abuse.

Both Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan have spoken in favor of cameras in the Supreme Court. Can a new batch of justices, more attune to the benefits of transparency, finally change things for the better?

“The Case for Cameras in The Supreme Court” is written and produced by Meredith Bragg and Nick Gillespie, who also hosts.

Approximately 3.40 minutes.

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Duration : 0:3:39

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How much money will Obama be able to appropriate through executive orders in his effort to bypass the House?

Obama might be able to use an executive order as president but no executive order, presidential veto will trump the House of Representatives ability to choose to not fund or "appropriate funding" for any of Obama’s lame programs. There is no constitutional basis for the president to legislate using executive orders. That would include making […]