This is an Internet News Service news bulletin: The FBI is still investigating security guard Richard Jewell in the bombing at the Olympics last week. While agents were searching Jewell's former home and a rented storage shed, director Louis Freeh insisted that no accusations had been made and agents were merely following every possible lead presented to them. It's not easy tracing a bomb any idiot can make, especially with so many idiots in the greater Atlanta area, a great number of them tourists. Thank god no one's left a bomb like that in Congress. Speaking of which, the Anti-Terrorism talks in the House of Representatives which held so much promise for stronger anti-terrorist legislation, have been stalemated along party lines. Attempt to contain your disbelief. This event, unheard of in our generation, surely will not become a precedent. Such a hypothetical government would never be able to get anything done. We live in a much more practical society. In fact, here's an idea to prove it. Send this article to your local congressman, Democrat or Republican, and we'll watch them unanimously agree on legislation outlawing sarcasm. News Flash: Generallissimo Francisco Franco is still at Microsoft. In related news, Bill Gates has made an official statement that Microsoft is not planning to become a media corporation, and that the television news service MSNBC is "an anomaly." Mr. Gates, who has been described in those terms himself, promised that Microsoft would instead reach the public through its software. After installing Windows '95 once myself, this reporter considers that last statement a threat. The NASA experimental rocket Graham-Clipper, formerly known as the Delta Clipper Experimental Advanced, caught fire and exploded on its test flight this week. NASA program manager Dan Dumbacher stated,"We had a good flight until the landing. The problem came 20 feet above the ground when two of the landing gear did not work right." The landing gear which didn't work right, or, in fact, at all, caused the unmanned rocket to topple, catch fire and explode. On its previous test flight in June, the Clipper also caught fire, revealing the $50 million rocket a suborbital Zippo. The $900 million contract for the orbit-capable model has already been signed. Nicolas Villarruel of Denver, became yesterday the man with the most dangerous sneeze in the world. The 29-year-old assembly line worker was the victim of an industrial accident where a car airbag charge was forcefully jammed up his nose. Mr. Villarruel was rushed into surgery, surgery that had to be performed submerged in water as the charge was air-sensitive. Due to a certain miscalculation on the part of the doctors, the explosive was removed successfully roughly two minutes after Mr. Villarruel drowned. Resuscitation was successful; lawsuits are pending. This has been an Internet News Update, staff writer Miles Kilgore reporting * Internet News Service archives prior to June can be found on the world-wide web at http://www.rit.edu/~tjg2946/ins.html The management will attempt to have the page updated within the near future. * Apologies to those who have not yet been added to the subscription list and receive this news flash second-hand. Our list manager, Kevin, has a busy schedule and is somewhat less automated than, from their messages, our new subscribers suspected. We have his word the rest of the addresses will be added shortly. * If you wish to add or remove a name to the subscription list, please write email@example.com Also, notify this address if you intend to distribute Internet News Service material. For clarity, please include your E-mail addresses in the main text of the message.
(From the "Rest" of RHF)