Mon, Jul 28, 2014, 5:01 PM EDT - U.S. Markets closed

Recent

% | $
Click the to save as a favorite.

Tyco International Ltd. Message Board

aretired_1998t 127 posts  |  Last Activity: Apr 10, 2014 6:41 PM Member since: Sep 11, 2012
SortNewest  |  Oldest  |  Highest Rated Expand all messages
  • About time

  • By an another woman.....!

    Can't make this up folks...

    Thought Hillary was the ugliest woman...

  • Reply to

    Ouch! Ouch! Ouch!

    by jamba526 Mar 3, 2014 5:42 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Mar 31, 2014 8:26 AM Flag

    They #$%$ canned your ID did they Jamba..?

    Enquiring minds want to know ...!:-)

  • US Appeals Court Upholds New Texas Abortion Rules
    AUSTIN, Texas March 27, 2014 (AP)
    By WILL WEISSERT Associated Press

    A federal appeals court on Thursday upheld Texas' tough new abortion restrictions that shuttered many of the abortions clinics in the state.
    A panel of judges at the New Orleans-based 5th Circuit Court of Appeals overturned a lower court judge who said the rules violate the U.S. Constitution and served no medical purpose. In its opinion, the appeals court said the law "on its face does not impose an undue burden on the life and health of a woman."
    Texas lawmakers last year passed some of the toughest restrictions in the U.S. on when, where and how women may obtain an abortion. The Republican-controlled Legislature required abortion doctors to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital and placed strict limits on doctors prescribing abortion-inducing pills.
    Most Republican leaders in Texas oppose abortion, except in cases where the life of the mother is at risk. In passing the new rules, they argued they were protecting the health of the woman.
    But abortion-rights supporters called the measures an attempt to stop abortions in Texas through overregulation. Many abortion doctors do not have admitting privileges and limiting when and where they may prescribe abortion-inducing pills discourages women from choosing that option, they say.
    Other aspects of the new abortion laws, including a requirement that all procedures take place in a surgical facility, do not take effect until September.
    U.S. District Judge Lee Yeakel ruled in October that the provisions place an unconstitutional burden on women's access to abortion.
    Three days after Yeakel's ruling, the 5th Circuit allowed Texas to enforce the law while the state appealed the decision. At least a dozen Texas abortion clinics closed after the law took effect.

  • Why not...It is all made up anyway...His lips moved!

  • Reply to

    Joke

    by jamba526 Mar 27, 2014 1:18 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Mar 27, 2014 1:57 PM Flag

    You mean like Obama donor/appointee looking into the IRS sccandal..?...Nope you sure can't make this up!...

  • Reply to

    BRAVO! BRAVO! BRAVO!

    by jamba526 Mar 26, 2014 3:35 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Mar 26, 2014 7:15 PM Flag

    All lies...This man can't be believed..or trusted...EU should run in the opposite direction...All talk no action...

    Like you Jamba

  • aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Mar 16, 2014 9:46 PM Flag

    Obama........You Da Man!...

  • Democrats Are Getting Destroyed In Key Senate States
    Business Insider By Brett LoGiurato
    3 hours ago

    .Barack Obama looking
    AP

    Republicans have a large, 8-point advantage among voters in states with Senate races, according to a new Washington Post/ABC News poll released Tuesday.

    Democrats hold a slight edge in the overall generic congressional ballot. But in the key battle for the Senate, Republicans lead the generic ballot by a 50-42 margin in states with a 2014 Senate race.

    Republicans need to pick up six seats in November to retake control of the Senate, something that could instantly make President Barack Obama a lame duck president of sorts in his last two years.

    Overall, 36 Senate seats are up in 2014: Twenty-one seats are currently held by a Democratic incumbent and 15 seats are held by a Republican.

    The new poll doesn't provide any insight into specific Senate races, but polls have shown that the chamber is ripe for a Republican takeover. Republicans are already very likely to win open Senate seats in South Dakota and West Virginia, deep red states where long-time Democratic incumbents are retiring.

    Meanwhile, there are clear opportunities for pickups in Alaska, Louisiana, Arkansas, Michigan, Montana, North Carolina, and New Hampshire. The only competitive states Republicans need to defend are the seats of Minority Leader Sen. Mitch McConnell in Kentucky and a Georgia seat to be vacated by the retiring Sen. Saxby Chambliss.

    The new Washington Post/ABC poll showed that Democrats' perceived advantage on key issues is not carrying over to a structural advantage on the ballot. Voters trust Democrats more than Republicans on handling health care (44-36), immigration (44-36), energy policy (43-35), and helping the middle class 47-34).

    But Obamacare remains deeply unpopular with the public. Only 38% approve of how Obama is implementing the federal health-care law, while 57% disapprove.

  • President Obama’s foreign policy is based on fantasy
    By Editorial Board, Published: March 2
    FOR FIVE YEARS, President Obama has led a foreign policy based more on how he thinks the world should operate than on reality. It was a world in which “the tide of war is receding” and the United States could, without much risk, radically reduce the size of its armed forces. Other leaders, in this vision, would behave rationally and in the interest of their people and the world. Invasions, brute force, great-power games and shifting alliances — these were things of the past. Secretary of State John F. Kerry displayed this mindset on ABC’s “This Week” Sunday when he said, of Russia’s invasion of neighboring Ukraine, “It’s a 19th century act in the 21st century.”
    That’s a nice thought, and we all know what he means. A country’s standing is no longer measured in throw-weight or battalions. The world is too interconnected to break into blocs. A small country that plugs into cyberspace can deliver more prosperity to its people (think Singapore or Estonia) than a giant with natural resources and standing armies.
    Unfortunately, Russian President Vladimir Putin has not received the memo on 21st-century behavior. Neither has China’s president, Xi Jinping, who is engaging in gunboat diplomacy against Japan and the weaker nations of Southeast Asia. Syrian president Bashar al-Assad is waging a very 20th-century war against his own people, sending helicopters to drop exploding barrels full of screws, nails and other shrapnel onto apartment buildings where families cower in basements. These men will not be deterred by the disapproval of their peers, the weight of world opinion or even disinvestment by Silicon Valley companies. They are concerned primarily with maintaining their holds on power.
    Mr. Obama is not responsible for their misbehavior. But he does, or could, play a leading role in structuring the costs and benefits they must consider before acting. The model for Mr. Putin’s occupation of Crimea was his incursion into Georgia in 2008, when George W. Bush was president. Mr. Putin paid no price for that action; in fact, with parts of Georgia still under Russia’s control, he was permitted to host a Winter Olympics just around the corner. China has bullied the Philippines and unilaterally staked claims to wide swaths of international air space and sea lanes as it continues a rapid and technologically impressive military buildup. Arguably, it has paid a price in the nervousness of its neighbors, who are desperate for the United States to play a balancing role in the region. But none of those neighbors feel confident that the United States can be counted on. Since the Syrian dictator crossed Mr. Obama’s red line with a chemical weapons attack that killed 1,400 civilians, the dictator’s military and diplomatic position has steadily strengthened.
    The urge to pull back — to concentrate on what Mr. Obama calls “nation-building at home” — is nothing new, as former ambassador Stephen Sestanovich recounts in his illuminating history of U.S. foreign policy, “Maximalist.” There were similar retrenchments after the Korea and Vietnam wars and when the Soviet Union crumbled. But the United States discovered each time that the world became a more dangerous place without its leadership and that disorder in the world could threaten U.S. prosperity. Each period of retrenchment was followed by more active (though not always wiser) policy. Today Mr. Obama has plenty of company in his impulse, within both parties and as reflected by public opinion. But he’s also in part responsible for the national mood: If a president doesn’t make the case for global engagement, no one else effectively can.
    The White House often responds by accusing critics of being warmongers who want American “boots on the ground” all over the world and have yet to learn the lessons of Iraq. So let’s stipulate: We don’t want U.S. troops in Syria, and we don’t want U.S. troops in Crimea. A great power can become overextended, and if its economy falters, so will its ability to lead. None of this is simple.
    But it’s also true that, as long as some leaders play by what Mr. Kerry dismisses as 19th-century rules, the United States can’t pretend that the only game is in another arena altogether. Military strength, trustworthiness as an ally, staying power in difficult corners of the world such as Afghanistan — these still matter, much as we might wish they did not. While the United States has been retrenching, the tide of democracy in the world, which once seemed inexorable, has been receding. In the long run, that’s harmful to U.S. national security, too.
    As Mr. Putin ponders whether to advance further — into eastern Ukraine, say — he will measure the seriousness of U.S. and allied actions, not their statements. China, pondering its next steps in the East China Sea, will do the same. Sadly, that’s the nature of the century we’re living in.

  • Reply to

    I see the board's "child" is at it again.

    by doncassel26 Feb 13, 2014 7:28 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Feb 16, 2014 10:23 AM Flag

    Let me apologize to you, sir Don, and others about Jamba's behavior ..His mother and I tried our beast, sent him to right schools and paid for his skills..A slight oversight in his up bringing..

  • Reply to

    GOP Capitulates Again!!!

    by jamba526 Feb 11, 2014 6:58 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Feb 12, 2014 5:53 PM Flag

    Obama lies again...What a Con

  • Obamacare’s scorekeepers deliver a game-changer
    By Dana Milbank, Published: February 4
    For years, the White House has trotted out the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office to show that Obamacare would cut health-care costs and reduce deficits:
    “CBO Confirms Families Will Save Money Under Health Reform.”
    Dana Milbank
    Dana Milbank writes a regular column on politics.
    “CBO Update Shows Lower Costs for the New Health Care Law.”
    “CBO Confirms: The Health Care Law Reduces the Deficit.”
    Live by the sword, die by the sword, the Bible tells us. In Washington, it’s slightly different: Live by the CBO, die by the CBO.
    The congressional number-crunchers, perhaps the capital’s closest thing to a neutral referee, came out with a new report Tuesday, and it wasn’t pretty for Obamacare. The CBO predicted the law would have a “substantially larger” impact on the labor market than it had previously expected: The law would reduce the workforce in 2021 by the equivalent of 2.3 million full-time workers, well more than the 800,000 originally anticipated. This will inevitably be a drag on economic growth, as more people decide government handouts are more attractive than working more and paying higher taxes.
    This is grim news for the White House and for Democrats on the ballot in November. This independent arbiter, long embraced by the White House, has validated a core complaint of the Affordable Care Act’s (ACA) critics: that it will discourage workand become an ungainly entitlement. Disputing Republicans’ charges is much easier than refuting the federal government’s official scorekeepers.
    White House officials rushed to dispute the referee’s call — arguing, somewhat contradictorily, that the finding was both flawed and really good news if interpreted properly.
    Press secretary Jay Carney quickly issued astatement saying that the CBO report was, by its own admission, “incomplete” and “does not take into account” some favorable effects of the law.
    Carney postponed his daily press briefing, then arrived with Jason Furman, head of the Council of Economic Advisers, who argued that the Affordable Care Act couldn’t possibly be a job killer because 8.1 million jobs had been created since it became law. This is true — but irrelevant to the CBO finding.
    Meanwhile, Gene Sperling, Obama’s top economic-policy adviser, walked to the White House lawn and told CNN’s Wolf Blitzer that he rejected the finding. “When you have two parents and they’re both working full time to provide health care and they don’t feel they’re there to do homework with their kids and this allows one of [them] to work a little less because they have health care, that’s not costing jobs,” Sperling argued.
    Sounds nice, except the CBO said its more pessimistic workforce view had been shaped by recent studies, “in particular” those looking at “expansions or contractions in Medicaid eligibility for childless adults.” In general, the CBO explained, phasing out subsidies to buy health insurance when income rises “effectively raises people’s marginal tax rates . . . thus discouraging work.”
    There was some good news about Obamacare (and about shrinking deficits) in the report: Premiums are lower than expected, and there “is no compelling evidence” that employers are shifting to part-time jobs in response to the law. The law will give health insurance to an additional 13 million people this year and 25 million in 2016 and beyond.
    But it was immediately clear that the government’s green eyeshades had bestowed a big gift on the law’s Republican critics.
    Fox News put up a breaking-news banner: “Bombshell CBO report predicts 2.3 million jobs will be lost under Obamacare.” Rep. Darrell Issa (Calif.), one of the law’s fiercest foes, did a celebratory interview with Fox. “There are other surprises yet to come,” he promised. Republicans went to the Senate floor to tout the findings. For a brief time, the CBO Web site went down; online traffic surges aren’t usually a problem for the agency.
    In the White House briefing room, Furman navigated a river of skeptical questions. “Doesn’t just the sheer idea of losing 2.5 million jobs over 10 years have a negative economic impact? You’re saying it may be a good thing if there are 2 million fewer workers? How do you answer Republicans who now have this evidence that they can wave to say, ‘Aha, the ACA is bad for the economy’?”
    Furman attempted to dispute the report (“I haven’t accepted the number”) without disparaging the authors (“We cite CBO all the time”). Delicately, he said the report “is subject to misinterpretation, doesn’t take into account every factor, and there’s uncertainty and debate around it.”
    But there’s only so much White House officials could do. Obamacare has been undermined by the very entity they had used to validate it.

  • Reply to

    WOW..Yahoo is now workng ?

    by aretired_1998t Feb 4, 2014 6:48 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Feb 5, 2014 6:02 AM Flag

    Y'all keep pissin' off mother nature and dropping that rat, ground hog on his head.,,

    What da ya expect ?

  • aretired_1998t by aretired_1998t Feb 4, 2014 6:48 PM Flag

    I think it is mad at Obama

  • Reply to

    Take Denver Give the 2.5..

    by aretired_1998t Feb 2, 2014 9:16 AM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Feb 2, 2014 9:41 AM Flag

    Nothing wrong with that..Well, We are kinda alternating between the 78 degree days and in the crapper...Today and this week is a crapper deal..

    We will bounce back...I think

  • aretired_1998t by aretired_1998t Feb 2, 2014 9:16 AM Flag

    Thank me later...Except Jamba...He is ignorant.

  • Reply to

    On board again

    by tycoinsider Jan 28, 2014 1:03 PM
    aretired_1998t aretired_1998t Jan 29, 2014 7:13 PM Flag

    Don't know any stocks thant would survive the Obama thing...I think we may be headed for a serious correction...I am keeping powder dry for now...I may have missed an opportunity on the recent runup..Well..Such is life...

    Please protect Jamba and jumping off bridges, after yeasterday's performance by his boyfriend on the speech/lie thingy

  • aretired_1998t by aretired_1998t Jan 23, 2014 4:38 AM Flag

    Obama is a lying weasel and still in office....Why am i not surprised? All Dims are born stupid...it's in their DNA.

TYC
45.30+0.09(+0.20%)4:05 PMEDT

Trending Tickers

i
Trending Tickers features significant U.S. stocks showing the most dramatic increase in user interest in Yahoo Finance in the previous hour over historic norms. The list is limited to those equities which trade at least 100,000 shares on an average day and have a market cap of more than $300 million.