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Thursday, October 27, 2011

Tom Cruise is a Pro: Mission Impossible 4

Mission: Impossible Ghost Protocol: Burj Khalifa sizzle 
Exclusive behind the scenes video of Tom Cruise doing his own stunts on the tallest building in the world in Dubai. Experience the spectacular IMAX scenes in cinemas this December. Come back to MSN on Friday 27th of October for the exclusive theatrical trailer launch. The movie is released on the 26th of December. 
<a href=';src=v5:embed::' target='_new' title='Mission: Impossible Ghost Protocol: Burj Khalifa sizzle'>Video: Mission: Impossible Ghost Protocol: Burj Khalifa sizzle</a> 

Opposites attract: The kitten raised by a crow

A crow takes an abandoned kitten under its wing and proves that sometimes predator and prey can learn to get along.

Cassie the cat and Moses the crow 
BIRDS OF A FEATHER: Moses and Cassie share a meal in the Collitos' backyard.
In 1999, a kitten appeared in the yard of an elderly Massachusetts couple, and it was so small that Wallace and Ann Collito at first thought it was a rat. The Collitos believed that someone had thrown the black-and-white kitten over the fence into their mobile home park and they worried about its welfare until they noticed the cat’s unlikely caretaker, an American crow.
The Collitos watched in amazement as the crow took the kitten — whom they’d named Cassie — under its wing and began feeding it worms and insects. They couldn’t believe their eyes as they watched the crow they’d dubbed Moses feeding Cassie, protecting her from other animals and cawing to keep her out of the street. They knew no one would believe the remarkable tale unless they had proof, so they began filming and photographing the playful kitten and its watchful winged guardian.
Eventually, the Collitos were able to coax Cassie indoors with cat food and she spent her evenings enjoying the luxuries of indoor cat life, but every morning at 6 a.m., Moses would peck at the screen door looking for his friend, and Wallace and Ann let Cassie out to play. The unlikely friends spent hours frolicking and wrestling outside, and the Collitos filmed the playful pair’s escapades for five years until one day Moses quit showing up. American crows live only seven to eight years in the wild, so it’s thought that Moses passed away.
Ann Colito died in 2006, but Cassie — who’s now 12 years old — still lives with Wallace in their Massachusetts home, and Cassie and Moses’ story will continue to touch lives and teach lessons about friendship for years to come, thanks to a new children’s book by Lisa Fleming. The 48-page book, “Cat and Crow: An Amazing Friendship,” shares the story of Cassie and Moses’ special bond and includes newspaper clippings and photographs of the two. It was released on Oct. 16, which is National Feral Cat Day.
Check out this amazing video of Cassie and Moses.


Trent Reznor - 80's Synth Pop

Slam Bamboo-White Lies (Ft.Trent Reznor)

TV interview with Trent Reznor of Cleveland's "Exotic Birds" 1985

Pit Bull Saves Woman With Brain Aneurysm, Given 'Neighbor Of The Year' Award (VIDEO)

The Huffington Post


When John Benton tried to leave for work one morning back in July, he was surprised to find the family pit bull, Titan, running around in circles, barking and blocking the door out of the house, CBS Atlanta reported.

"He'd run up a few flights of steps and run back down just to keep me from going, to let me know something was wrong. And that's when I followed him up the stairs to see what he was trying to tell me," Benton told the station.

It turns out John's wife Gloria had suffered a brain aneurysm and fractured her skull after falling down. Had Titan not alerted Benton of Gloria's peril, she may have not survived, the station reported.

Now, the pup is being awarded with "Neighbor of the Year" by the Vintage Pointe Neighborhood Association, making him the first canine to ever receive it.

Pit bulls don't always get a good rap in the news. In January, parents of a boy who was mauled to death by two pit bulls proposed legislation that would make it a felony to own a pit bull in the state of Texas.

The bill ignited furious debate over the breed.

Dog trainer Michele Crouse told NBC that it's not the dog's breed, but rather the dog's owner that determines the animal's aggression. "It's all upon the responsibility of the owner and not what dog they have. It doesn't matter if they have a 2-pound Chihuahua or a 200-pound mastiff."

Earlier this year, another dog became a hero when he alerted rescuers to a pup who was trapped in a drainpipe.