Working on moving … again!

January 4, 2006 at 4:49 pm (Blogging)

I find I need more control over my blog, so I’m considering re-locating it to my own server, so I have more say over what the software does.  My main problem is that I can only seem to import the last ten posts I made.  I’m working on it.  In the meantime, here’s the link:



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Signature… cool!

January 3, 2006 at 7:29 pm (Blogging)


Cool new signature.


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Back to work

December 30, 2005 at 11:42 am (Blogging)

Well, I go back to work on Monday and so I’ll probably end up going back to my old blog schedule, ie: forget about it and ignore the blog and never blog again.  Well, it’s been fun… but I do hope I can keep it up.  I really enjoy doing this.

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Can’t get WordPress RSS link to work

December 30, 2005 at 10:52 am (Blogging)

I’ve been trying and trying, but I can not get this to work. I want to have my links show up in my sidebar and so I clicked Add Link and in Advanced I put … which should then display the links included in that feed, right? Well, I get nothing. Can anybody help? Is there anybody out there? Is this what that is for?

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December 30, 2005 at 4:15 am (Blogging)

I’m trying to get my rss feed ( to appear on my links section on the right side, but it doesn’t seem to want to appear.  Any suggestions?  Help!

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December 30, 2005 at 3:27 am (Blogging)

I moved my blog here, to I think it has some better features than blogger.

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Just Blog It

December 30, 2005 at 12:04 am (Blogging)

I got JustBlogIt working, I think. Although, I wish there was a button on my toolbar, instead of a context menu.  It does what Blogger’s BlogThis does, but for other blogs.

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Dangers of blogging

December 29, 2005 at 7:58 am (Blogging, News) | Liberal’s comedown shows risks of blogging

Here’s an example of why to be careful when you’re blogging, especially if you’re political. Don’t say anything on your blog, you wouldn’t say to a reporter.

Liberal’s comedown shows risks of blogging

Updated Wed. Dec. 28 2005 7:28 PM ET

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OTTAWA — Bloggers cannibalizing one of their own by exposing the offensive Internet musings of a Liberal party executive during a contentious federal election campaign should be a lesson to politicians and parties alike, says one expert.

What’s written in the far, dark reaches of cyberspace is often more permanent — and damaging — than you think.

“I think it’s going to be a lesson for everyone to be a little more careful with what they do,’’ says Tamara Small, a political and Internet studies doctorate candidate at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ont.

“It’s this warning to people that blogs are in the public sphere.’’

Michael Klander’s downfall from executive vice-president of the federal Liberal party’s Ontario wing followed an online avalanche of condemnations over nasty remarks made on his Internet web log.

Klander compared NDP candidate Olivia Chow to a chow-chow dog under the heading Separated At Birth on his blog, which has been taken down.

The blog also referred to NDP Leader Jack Layton, who is married to Chow, as an “asshole,’’ among other offensive remarks aimed at other officials and party politicians.

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