Discussion in 'The Howard Stern Show' started by skylarbrie, Jan 5, 2015.
The cops decided not to work under Dinkins er I mean De Blasio
Misleading thread title. Arrests are down but you'd have to be a fucking dope to think crime is down.
da blasio is using common core maff.
criminals loves liberals and liberals love criminals.
what an asshole. it's epic
I agree, most threads started by this F'in asshole are epic failures...
Summary executions must be up then
Yeah, he let's his gorilla wife walk the streets and scare the shit out of people.
It ain't a crime until you get caught...
Hmmm, whats for lunch today? Maybe, chicken and some green veggies..
yous' guys are really smart...no one can pull the wool over your eyes
I officially nominate Skylarbie for most intriguing poster of the year. It's still early but I have faith.
It's like watching a fucking 70's rerun of Electric Company
I see Dip Shittieo dancing with his Oreo's and I hear this song playing in the background.
Never heard of him before. After looking him up, he seemed like a decent guy.
I think he invented the phrase "It ain't cheatin until you get caught".
If not he was certainly history's greatest and most successful example.
Love the tricks he did - can't fault a guy who lives by the strict interpretation of the rules instead of the "spirit" of them.
"As with most successful racers, Yunick was a master of the grey area straddling the rules. Perhaps his most famous exploit was his #13 1966 Chevrolet Chevelle, driven by Curtis Turner. The car was so much faster than the competition during testing that they were certain that cheating was involved; some sort of aerodynamic enhancement was strongly suspected, but the car's profile seemed to be entirely stock, as the rules required. It was eventually discovered that Yunick had lowered and modified the roof and windows and raised the floor (to lower the body) of the production car. Since then, NASCAR required each race car's roof, hood, and trunk to fit templates representing the production car's exact profile.
Another Yunick improvisation was getting around the regulations specifying a maximum size for the fuel tank, by using 11-foot (3 meter) coils of 2-inch (5-centimeter) diameter tubing for the fuel line to add about 5 gallons (19 liters) to the car's fuel capacity. Once, NASCAR officials came up with a list of nine items for Yunick to fix before the car would be allowed on the track. The suspicious NASCAR officials had removed the tank for inspection. Yunick started the car with no gas tank and said "Better make it ten," and drove it back to the pits. He used a basketball in the fuel tank which could be inflated when the car's fuel capacity was checked and deflated for the race.
Yunick also used such innovations as offset chassis, raised floors, roof spoilers, nitrous oxide injection, and other modifications often within the letter of the rule-book, if not the spirit. "All those other guys were cheatin' 10 times worse than us," Yunick wrote in his autobiography, "so it was just self-defense." Yunick's success was also due to his expertise in the aerodynamics of racing cars."