DJ Kascade

Three year old’s sneakers decorated with a car from the movie CARS, Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses, Third Avenue, Brooklyn, February 16, 2017

This is a picture of the cobalt blue Toyota Corolla S car that I’m driving this weekend, Pure Michigan license plate number DJK 4647, rented from Enterprise Car Rental in Middletown, New York, February 18, 2017.

I’m not staying at the Warwick Motel after all—I decided I couldn’t stay there.  I’m staying at the Holiday Inn in Middletown.  This is an event being held here tonight. I don’t know how loud is the music.

(Event held here, Holiday Inn Middletown, tonight, February 18, 2017)

Holiday Inn, Middletown, February 18, 2017
About Me.  I am of the opinion that black music is one of the major causes of the racial divide.  A lot of white people do not want to be bombarded with hearing black music (in particular, rap/hiphop), and neither do I.  cc all Mormon attorneys

MUSIC MASTERS DJ Entertainment
Holiday Inn, Middletown, February 18, 2017
George Wilcken Romney (July 8, 1907 – July 26, 1995) was an American businessman and Republican Party politician. He was chairman and president of American Motors Corporation from 1954 to 1962, the 43rd Governor of Michigan from 1963 to 1969, and the United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development from 1969 to 1973. He was the father of former Governor of Massachusetts and 2012 Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney and the husband of former Michigan U.S. Senate candidate Lenore Romney.

He requested the intervention of federal troops during the 1967 Detroit riot.
This article needs additional citations for verification.

The 1967 Detroit riot, also known as the 12th Street riot, was a violent public disorder that turned into a civil disturbance in DetroitMichigan. It began in the early morning hours of Sunday, July 23, 1967. The precipitating event was a police raid of an unlicensed, after-hours bar then known as a blind pig, just north of the corner of 12th Street (today Rosa Parks Boulevard) and Clairmount Avenue on the city’s Near West Side. Police confrontations with patrons and observers on the street evolved into one of the deadliest and most destructive riots in the history of the United States, lasting five days and surpassing the violence and property destruction of Detroit’s 1943 race riot.

To help end the disturbance, Governor George W. Romney ordered the Michigan Army National Guard into Detroit, and President Lyndon B. Johnson sent in both the 82nd and 101st Airborne Divisions. The result was 43 dead, 1,189 injured, over 7,200 arrests, and more than 2,000 buildings destroyed. The scale of the riot was surpassed in the United States only by the 1863 New York City draft riots during the U.S. Civil War,[1] and the 1992 Los Angeles riots. The riot was prominently featured in the news media, with live television coverage, extensive newspaper reporting, and extensive stories in Time and Life magazines. The staff of the Detroit Free Press won the 1968 Pulitzer Prize for general local reporting for its coverage.


Detroit (/dˈtrɔɪt/[6]) is the most populous city in the U.S. state of Michigan, the fourth-largest city in the Midwest and the largest city on the United States–Canada border. It is the seat of Wayne County, the most populous county in the state.

The municipality of Detroit had a 2015 estimated population of 677,116, making it the 21st-most populous city in the United States. The metropolitan area, known as Metro Detroit, is home to 4.3 million people and lies at the heart of the Great Lakes Megalopolis area, with around 60 million people.[7] Roughly one-half of Michigan’s population lives in Metro Detroit alone.[4][8] The Detroit–Windsor area, a commercial link straddling the Canada–U.S. border, has a total population of about 5.7 million.[9]

Detroit is a major port on the Detroit River, a strait that connects the Great Lakes system to the Saint Lawrence Seaway. The Detroit Metropolitan Airport is among the most important hubs in the United States. The City of Detroit anchors the second-largest economic region in the Midwest, behind Chicago, and the thirteenth-largest in the United States.[10][11] Detroit and its neighboring Canadian city Windsor are connected through a tunnel and various bridges, with the Ambassador Bridge being the busiest international crossing in North America.[12]

Detroit was founded on July 24, 1701 by the French explorer and adventurer Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac and a party of settlers. During the 19th century, it became an important industrial hub at the center of the Great Lakes region. With expansion of the American automobile industry in the early 20th century, the Detroit area emerged as a significant metropolitan region within the United States. The city became the fourth-largest in the country for a period. In the 1950s and 1960s, suburban expansion continued with construction of a regional freeway system. A great portion of Detroit’s public transport was abandoned in favour of becoming an automotive city in the post-war period, which has gradually reversed since the 1970s.

Due to industrial restructuring and loss of jobs in the auto industry, Detroit lost considerable population from the late 20th century to the present. Between 2000 and 2010 the city’s population fell by 25 percent, changing its ranking from the nation’s 10th-largest city to 18th.[13] In 2010, the city had a population of 713,777, more than a 60 percent drop from a peak population of over 1.8 million at the 1950 census. This resulted from suburbanization, corruption, industrial restructuring and the decline of Detroit‘s auto industry.[4] In 2013, the state of Michigan declared a financial emergency for the city, which was successfully exited with all finances handed back to Detroit in December 2014.[14] Detroit has experienced urban decay as its population and jobs have shifted to its suburbs or elsewhere.

The erstwhile rapid growth of Detroit left a globally unique stock of architectural monuments and historic places of the first half of the 20th century, with many of them falling into disrepair or torn down since the 1960s. Conservation efforts managed to save many architectural pieces since the 2000s and allowed several large-scale revitalisationsDowntown Detroit has held an increased role as a cultural destination in the 21st century, with the restoration of several historic theatres and entertainment venues, highrise renovations, new sports stadiums, and a riverfront revitalization project. More recently, the population of Downtown Detroit, Midtown Detroit, and various other neighborhoods has increased. Some other neighborhoods remain distressed with abandonment of properties, partly revitalised by initiatives like Blight Busters, or renovated by new inhabitants for affordable housing and homesharing, like students and young entrepreneurs.

Etymology: Frenchdétroit (strait)
Nickname(s): The Motor City, Motown, Renaissance City, City of the Straits, The D, Hockeytown,The Automotive Capital of the World, Rock City, The 313
Motto: Speramus Meliora; Resurget Cineribus
(Latin: We Hope For Better Things; It Shall Rise From the Ashes)

While Blacks/African-Americans comprised only 13 percent of Michigan’s population in 2010, they made up nearly 82 percent of Detroit’s population.


Main article: Music of Detroit

Live music has been a prominent feature of Detroit’s nightlife since the late 1940s, bringing the city recognition under the nickname ‘Motown’.[188] The metropolitan area has many nationally prominent live music venues. Concerts hosted by Live Nation perform throughout the Detroit area. Large concerts are held at DTE Energy Music Theatre and The Palace of Auburn Hills. The city’s theatre venue circuit is the United States’ second largest and hosts Broadway performances.[189][190]

The city of Detroit has a rich musical heritage and has contributed to a number of different genres over the decades leading into the new millennium.[187] Important music events in the city include: the Detroit International Jazz Festival, the Detroit Electronic Music Festival, the Motor City Music Conference (MC2), the Urban Organic Music Conference, the Concert of Colors, and the hip-hop Summer Jamz festival.[187]

In the 1940s, Detroit blues artist John Lee Hooker became a long-term resident in the city’s southwest Delray neighborhood. Hooker, among other important blues musicians migrated from his home in Mississippi bringing the Delta blues to northern cities like Detroit. Hooker recorded for Fortune Records, the biggest pre-Motown blues/soul label. During the 1950s, the city became a center for jazz, with stars performing in the Black Bottom neighborhood.[18] Prominent emerging Jazz musicians of the 1960s included: trumpet player Donald Byrd who attended Cass Tech and performed with Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers early in his career and Saxophonist Pepper Adams who enjoyed a solo career and accompanied Byrd on several albums. The Graystone International Jazz Museum documents jazz in Detroit.[191]

Other, prominent Motor City R&B stars in the 1950s and early 1960s was Nolan StrongAndre Williams and Nathaniel Mayer – who all scored local and national hits on the Fortune Records label. According to Smokey Robinson, Strong was a primary influence on his voice as a teenager. The Fortune label was a family-operated label located on Third Avenue in Detroit, and was owned by the husband and wife team of Jack Brown and Devora Brown. Fortune, which also released country, gospel and rockabilly LPs and 45s, laid the groundwork for Motown, which became Detroit’s most legendary record label.[192]

 The MGM Grand Detroit, one of Detroit’s three casino resorts and the 16th largest employer in the city

Berry Gordy, Jr. founded Motown Records which rose to prominence during the 1960s and early 1970s with acts such as Stevie WonderThe TemptationsThe Four TopsSmokey Robinson & The MiraclesDiana Ross & The Supremes, the Jackson 5Martha and the VandellasThe SpinnersGladys Knight & the PipsThe MarvelettesThe ElginsThe MonitorsThe Velvelettes and Marvin Gaye. Artists were backed by in-house vocalists [193]The Andantes and The Funk Brothers, the Motown house band that was featured in Paul Justman’s 2002 documentary film Standing in the Shadows of Motown, based on Allan Slutsky’s book of the same name.

The Motown Sound played an important role in the crossover appeal with popular music, since it was the first African American owned record label to primarily feature African-American artists. Gordy moved Motown to Los Angeles in 1972 to pursue film production, but the company has since returned to Detroit. Aretha Franklin, another Detroit R&B star, carried the Motown Sound; however, she did not record with Berry’s Motown Label.[187]

Local artists and bands rose to prominence in the 1960s and 70s including: the MC5The StoogesBob SegerAmboy Dukes featuring Ted NugentMitch Ryder and The Detroit Wheels, Rare EarthAlice Cooper, and Suzi Quatro. The group Kiss emphasized the city’s connection with rock in the song Detroit Rock City and the movie produced in 1999. In the 1980s, Detroit was an important center of the hardcore punk rock underground with many nationally known bands coming out of the city and its suburbs, such as The NecrosThe Meatmen, and Negative Approach.[192]

In the 1990s and the new millennium, the city has produced a number of influential hip hop artists, including Eminem, the hip-hop artist with the highest cumulative sales, hip-hop producer J Dilla, rapper and producer Esham and hip hop duo Insane Clown Posse. The city is also home to rappers Big Sean and Danny Brown. The band Sponge toured and produced music, with artists such as Kid Rock and Uncle Kracker.[187][192] The city also has an active garage rock genre that has generated national attention with acts such as: The White StripesThe Von BondiesThe Detroit CobrasThe DirtbombsElectric Six, and The Hard Lessons.[187]

Detroit is cited as the birthplace of techno music in the early 1980s.[194] The city also lends its name to an early and pioneering genre of electronic dance music, “Detroit techno“. Featuring science fiction imagery and robotic themes, its futuristic style was greatly influenced by the geography of Detroit’s urban decline and its industrial past.[18] Prominent Detroit techno artists include Juan AtkinsDerrick MayKevin Saunderson, and Jeff Mills. The Detroit Electronic Music Festival, now known as “Movement”, occurs annually in late May on Memorial Day Weekend, and takes place in Hart Plaza. In the early years (2000–2002), this was a landmark event, boasting over a million estimated attendees annually, coming from all over the world to celebrate Techno music in the city of its birth.

PureWow advertisement atop yellow cab, Atlantic Avenue across the street from USPS post office; photo: February 2017

Nissan Sentra PURE DRIVE ULTIMATE New York licence plate number GUH 1624 (parked in front of YWCA Brooklyn main entrance (all week or almost all week, the week of February 12th, 2017) and Eastern bus (Eastern is also the name of a maximum security prison in Ulster, New York)
Kaskade is coming back to Salt Lake City.
Next week, Ryan Gary Raddon, the American DJ known as Kascade, will headline the Silicon Slopes Tech Summit conference scheduled at the Salt Palace on Jan. 19 and 20.
DOMO founder and Silicon Slopes executive Josh James made the announcement on Twitter.
Clint Betts, the executive director and editor-in-chief of Silicon Slopes, also announced Kaskade’s appearance on social media.

Kaskade, the keynote speaker, will discuss “How Tech is Changing the Entertainment Industry,” at 4:20 p.m.
A Silicon Slopes tech summit spokesperson said Kaskade will not perform music at the event.
According to the event’s website, the summit’s schedule includes an “amazing concert performance,” though, with an announcement surely on the way.
Kaskade’s popularity has continued to grow over the past 20 years. In July 2015, The Daily Beast called him “the straightedge Mormon DJ taking over the world.”
He told The Daily Beast that he keeps a busy schedule throughout the year, sometimes taking his family on tour with him.
And, unlike many other DJs, he doesn’t drink or take drugs.
“I don’t party at all!” he says. “I don’t drink, I don’t smoke. I’m a bit of a freak that way because I’m completely different from what you would think. Look, you can’t put all electronic musicians or DJs or whatever you want to call us in one pot. A lot of these guys live in the night and party, but with me, I’m married and have three children. I have a life outside of this.”
The tech summit will include leaders from tech companies from across the United States, including Mike Herring of Pandora, Ryan Smith of Qualtrics and Emilie Bridon of Microsoft, according to the website.
The event will include a $300,000 startup competition, speeches and workshops.

For more, watch the video below.

(Mormon Church of Satan Deseret News, January 13, 2017,

Roland Whitney Betts (born May 25, 1946) is an investor, film producer, developer, and owner of Chelsea Piers in New York City. A classmate and Delta Kappa Epsilon (DKE) fraternity brother of George W. Bush, Betts was the lead owner in Bush’s Texas Rangers partnership. He is a graduate of St. Paul’s School (’64), Yale (’68) and Columbia Law School (’78).[1]

Roland and Lois Betts celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary in 2012. They have two daughters, Margaret[2] and Jessica.

Roland Betts (right) with US President George W. Bush in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, February 9, 2002

Life and career

Betts was born in Laurel HollowLong Island, the son of an investment banker for the Vincent Astor Foundation. He grew up in Syosset, Long Island.

In 1968, after graduating from Yale, Mr. Betts worked as a teacher and assistant principal until 1975. In 1978 Betts wrote Acting Out: Coping with Big City Schools, a book which explores his experiences in the public school system.[3] After graduating from Columbia Law School in 1978, he practiced law in the entertainment department at Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison until leaving to finance movies. In 1980 he was named the President of International Film Investors, Inc., which produced and financed movies like Gandhi and The Killing Fields. In 1983 he founded Silver Screen Management, Inc. (see Silver Screen Partners) with Tom Bernstein, which financed and produced over 75 films with the Walt Disney Company, including Pretty WomanThe Rocketeer, and Three Men and a Baby.

The Texas Rangers were purchased in 1989 by a group of investors assembled by Roland W. Betts and George W. Bush. For nine years, Betts was lead owner of the Texas Rangers Baseball Club. Since 1992 Roland W. Betts is Founder and Chairman of Chelsea Piers Inc. which developed and operates the Chelsea Piers Sports and Entertainment complex.[4]

Betts was the Senior Fellow of the Yale Corporation, an advisory board member of Yale School of Management, and is a Trustee of numerous organizations including: the American Museum of Natural HistoryMemorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer CenterColumbia University Law School, and the National Park Foundation. Mr. Betts has recently been appointed as a Trustee and Treasurer of the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.
cc all Mormon attorneys

Rich Fury, Invision
(Mormon Church of Satan Deseret News, January 13, 2017,
Charles Scribner’s Sons, or simply Scribner’s or Scribner, is an American publisher based in New York City, known for publishing American authors including Ernest HemingwayF. Scott FitzgeraldKurt VonnegutMarjorie Kinnan RawlingsStephen KingRobert A. HeinleinThomas WolfeGeorge SantayanaJohn Clellon HolmesDon DeLillo and Edith Wharton’s_Sons

The Sound and the Fury is a novel written by the American author William Faulkner. It employs a number of narrative styles, including the technique known as stream of consciousness, pioneered by 20th-century European novelists such as James Joyce and Virginia Woolf. Published in 1929, The Sound and the Fury was Faulkner’s fourth novel, and was not immediately successful. In 1931, however, when Faulkner’s sixth novel, Sanctuary, was published—a sensationalist story, which Faulkner later claimed was written only for money—The Sound and the Fury also became commercially successful, and Faulkner began to receive critical attention.[1]In 1998, the Modern Library ranked The Sound and the Fury sixth on its list of the 100 best English-language novels of the 20th century.[2]
OverviewThe Sound and the Fury is set in Jefferson, Mississippi. The novel centers on the Compson family, former Southern aristocrats who are struggling to deal with the dissolution of their family and its reputation. Over the course of the 30 years or so related in the novel, the family falls into financial ruin, loses its religious faith and the respect of the town of Jefferson, and many of them die tragically.
Rich Fury, Invision

Rich Fury, Invision

Rich Fury, Invision

Rich Fury, Invision

Rich Fury, Invision

Rich Fury, Invision

Rich Fury, Invision
(Mormon Church of Satan Deseret News, January 13, 2017,
1:  a steep usually small fall of water; especially :  one of a series
2a :  something arranged or occurring in a series or in a succession of stages so that each stage derives from or acts upon the product of the preceding <blood clotting involves a biochemical cascade> b :  a fall of material (as lace) that hangs in a zigzag line and that is used especially in clothing and draperies
3:  something falling or rushing forth in quantity <a cascade of sound> <a cascade of events> <Her hair was arranged in a cascade of curls.>
: a small, steep waterfall; especially : one that is part of a series of waterfalls
: a large amount of something that flows or hangs down
: a large number of things that happen quickly in a series