A Gage Man in Gageland

Dad’s Latest adventure will be out soon.


I’m the luckiest Dad in porn!!


BUY IT HERE (DVD or Download to Own) starting June 27th

 Join the Dragon Site to wach online HERE


This will be the third “Dad” movie that I’ve gotten to do with Joe Gage and Ray Dragon, and…

Sometimes I feel like I have to pinch myself.

This will be the third “Dad” movie that I’ve gotten to do with Joe Gage and Ray Dragon, and I think just might be the luckiest guy in porn.

In 2007 I was called in several times to the Titan offices to interview with Joe Gage.

He was extremely respectful and friendly as he listened to how I spoke , watched how I walked, and generally took some time to size me up for upcoming projects. I had to remind myself to just be myself and allow what comes to come.

If I wasn’t right for the part so be it.

Meanwhile it was challenging to not keep thinking that this was the man who created those scenes in El Paso Wrecking Co. that I had shot so many loads to. To my great delight I later got cast in “Barnstorm”.


That was the first time I worked with Mr. Gage. Also the first and only time I’ve had sex on a hay hale.

It was to be the first of many “firsts” for me.

Earlier this year, we finished shooting “Dad Gets Into Trouble“. The third in the “Dad” series.
Dad ventures into new territory in  this one. We meet more of his very friendly family and cross some more lines. I was in pig heaven!
I remember Michael Anthony commenting on the set how he likes being in “Gageland”.

I have to agree.

It’s been one of the most fortunate events of my life that I got tapped to work with Joe Gage & Ray Dragon as the main character of this series.
Simple but intense edgy situations crossing the line over and over again.


In a world of cookie-cutter porn with zombie performers, Gage/Dragon offer something rare. Hot believable men digging into each other.


Who would have believed that I would get to be one of them all those years ago when I was jerking to Richard Locke on VHS.


Life is good…





After Charlottesville, both Bush presidents denounce ‘hatred in all forms’

Olivier Knox

Chief Washington Correspondent


Yahoo NewsAugust 16, 2017
Former President George W. Bush and former President George H.W. Bush; Charlottesville, Va. (Yahoo News photo illustration; photos: Bob Levey/Getty Images, Justin Ide/Reuters)
Former President George W. Bush and former President George H.W. Bush; Charlottesville, Va. (Yahoo News photo illustration; photos: Bob Levey/Getty Images, Justin Ide/Reuters)

Former President George H.W. Bush and former President George W. Bush, in a rare joint statement, declared Wednesday that Americans must reject “hatred in all its forms” in the aftermath of the white supremacist and neo-Nazi rally in Charlottesville, Va.

“America must always reject racial bigotry, anti-Semitism, and hatred in all forms,” the father-son duo said in the statement, which was released by both their offices.

“As we pray for Charlottesville, we are reminded of the fundamental truths recorded by that city’s most prominent citizen in the Declaration of Independence: we are all created equal and endowed by our Creator with unalienable rights,” they said, in a reference to Thomas Jefferson. “We know these truths to be everlasting because we have seen the decency and greatness of our country.”

The combined message came a day after President Trump said there was “blame on both sides” in Charlottesville, where a young woman was killed when a white supremacist allegedly drove his car on purpose into a group of counter-protesters. The “Unite The Right” forces also clashed with so-called antifa counterprotesters. Some prominent Republicans have broken sharply with Trump, while white nationalists have cheered him on.

Joint statements from the Bushes are rare, though they have done at least one before – in 2013, after former Massachusetts Gov. Paul Cellucci died, they released one, according to the elder Bush’s office.


Battalion prepares for Patriot missile defense modernization on Korean peninsula

By Capt. Jonathon DaniellAugust 14, 2017

Soldiers assigned to Battery D, 6th Battalion, 52nd Air Defense Artillery Regiment assemble an antenna in order to test communication links during a battalion-wide validation exercise Aug. 3 at Osan Air Base, South Korea. The 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade just completed the largest Patriot modernization project ever conducted outside a U.S. depot facility.
Soldiers assigned to Battery D, 6th Battalion, 52nd Air Defense Artillery Regiment test and validate the recent upgrades to a Patriot launching station Aug. 3 at Osan Air Base, South Korea. The 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade just completed the largest Patriot modernization project ever conducted outside a U.S. depot facility.
Soldiers assigned to Battery D, 6th Battalion, 52nd Air Defense Artillery Regiment participate in a battalion-wide new equipment training exercise Aug. 3 as part of 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade's Patriot modernization project at Osan Air Base, South Korea.

OSAN AIR BASE, South Korea — After eight months of intense training, members of the 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade successfully completed a Patriot missile defense system modernization effort that will provide continued protection from potential North Korean aggression.

In coordination with contractors from Raytheon and the Lower Tier Project Office, the brigade carried out the largest Patriot modernization project ever conducted outside a continental depot facility, said Steven Knierim, Raytheon project manager.

“The purpose of the battalion netted exercise was two-fold. First, it was to validate the systems to ensure everything worked and met the industry standard for performance,” said Chief Warrant Officer 3 Tara Gibbs, 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade Patriot modernization project officer. “The second was to qualify the Soldiers and crews on the new equipment.”

As part of the training, the batteries networked into the battalion data link architecture from geographically dispersed locations around the peninsula and conducted air battles. Each battery crew was required to complete a series of competency tests to demonstrate proficiency.

“Prior to the exercise, we spent three weeks split between formal classroom training and hands-on learning,” said 2nd Lt. Nathan Jackson, Company C, 6th Battalion, 52nd Air Defense Artillery Regiment fire control platoon leader. “The contractors taught us how to isolate faults in order to better diagnose problems in case the equipment goes down.”

According to Jackson, one of the biggest benefits of the modernization overhaul was the replacement of many legacy systems and updating outdated technology. The combination of the two improved the tactical capabilities and reduced maintenance requirements for the missile defense system.

“For the Soldiers that work in the engagement control station, one of the smaller but more comfortable enhancements was the ergonomic improvements,” said Jackson. “Touch screen maneuverable displays, along with improved adjustable seats, make long shifts more endurable.”

Throughout the modernization process, the brigade carefully balanced the ‘Fight Tonight’ mission in the Korean theater of operation while rotating batteries through the improvised depot at Suwon Air Base.

The brigade is scheduled to modernize their platform of Avengers in the coming months as part of an ongoing plan of enhancing air defense capabilities on the Korean Peninsula.

Editor’s note: Readiness and modernization remain fixtures among the Army’s top priorities, both of which are initiatives 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade is addressing as the brigade upgrades their Patriot fleet. Upon completion of the largest Patriot modernization project ever conducted outside a depot facility, the Dragon Brigade will operate with the most technological advanced equipment within the Air Defense Artillery community. Furthermore, the brigade will execute a comprehensive new equipment training cycle to maintain Fight Tonight readiness throughout the transition. This article is part of a three part series that will follow the modernization and readiness effort as it materializes.


LGBT rights in Zambia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
LGBT rights in Zambia
Location Zambia AU Africa.svg
Same-sex sexual activity legal? Illegal since 1911 (as Rhodesia)[1][2]
Up to 14 years imprisonment[3]
Gender identity/expression

Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender persons in Zambia face legal challenges not faced by non-LGBT citizens. Same-sex sexual activity is illegal for both males and females in Zambia.[1]

Formerly a colony of the British Empire, Zambia inherited the laws and legal system of its colonial master upon independence in 1964. Laws concerning homosexuality have largely remained unchanged since then, and homosexuality is covered by sodomy laws that also proscribe bestiality.[1]

Social attitudes toward LGBT people are mostly negative and coloured by perceptions that homosexuality is immoral and a form of insanity.[1] In 1999, the non-governmental organisation Zambia Against People with Abnormal Sexual Acts (ZAPASA) formed to combat homosexuality and homosexuals in Zambia.[1][4]

Arguably the largest recipient of Fundamentalist Evangelical missionaries during British colonial times,[5][6][7][8] societal attitudes towards homosexuality heavily mirror these influences. A 2010 survey revealed that only 2% of Zambians find homosexuality to be morally acceptable; nine points below the figure recorded in Uganda (11% acceptance).[9]

In 2013, Christine Kaseba, the wife of President Michael Sata, said that “silence around issues of men who have sex with men should be stopped and no one should be discriminated against on the basis of their sexual orientation.”[10]

Recent reports suggest authorities in Zambia are using anal examinations on homosexuals which are abusive.[11]

Law regarding same-sex sexual activity[edit]

Same-sex sexual activity is proscribed by Cap. 87, Sections 155 through 157 of Zambia’s penal code.[4]

Section 155 (“Unnatural Offences”) classifies homosexual sex (in the vague description “carnal knowledge of any person against the order of nature”) as a felony punishable by imprisonment for 14 years.[4]

Any person who- (a) has carnal knowledge of any person against the order of nature; or … (c) permits a male person to have carnal knowledge of him or her against the order of nature; is guilty of a felony and is liable to imprisonment for fourteen years.

Section 156 imposes imprisonment for seven years for any “attempt to commit unnatural offences”. Finally, Section 157 applies to “any act of gross indecency” committed between males, “whether in public or in private”, and classifies such acts as felonies punishable by imprisonment for five years. The provision also extends to “attempts to procure the commission of any such act [of gross indecency]”.[4]

Any male person who, whether in public or private, commits any act of gross indecency with another male person, or procures another male person to commit any act of gross indecency with him, or attempts to procure the commission of any such act by any male person with himself or with another male person, whether in public or private, is guilty of a felony and is liable to imprisonment for five years.

Although Zambia’s penal code contains no explicit reference to consensual sex between females, Cap. 87, Section 155 legally covers lesbianism.[1]

However, like all former British East and Southern African colonies, Zambia enacted its constitution in the 1990s, overriding much of the pre-1964 criminal code, and there are very broad protections against discrimination, with much of the language lifted from the UN Charter on Human Rights. [12] It can be argued that homosexuality is constitutionally protected under Article 23 of the 1996 Constitution:

23. [Protection from discrimination on the ground of race,etc.]

(1) Subject to clauses (4), (5) and (7), no law shall make any provision that is discriminatory either of itself or in its effect.

(2) Subject to clauses (6), (7) and (8), no person shall be treated in a discriminatory manner by any person acting by virtue of any written law or in the performance of the functions of any public office or any public authority.

(3) In this Article the expression “discriminatory” mean, affording different treatment to different persons attributable, wholly or mainly to their respective descriptions by race, tribe, sex, place of origin, marital status, political opinions colour or creed whereby persons of one such description are subjected to disabilities or restrictions to which persons of another such description are not made subject or are accorded privileges or advantages which are not accorded to persons of another such description.

Considering that any constitution overrides all other laws, it is relevant that few if any prosecutions for homosexuality have taken place, which would allow the criminal code laws to be tested and, if found to contravene the Constitution, be struck from the books.

Recognition of same-sex relationships[edit]

Zambia provides no recognition of same-sex couples. In 2006, Home Affairs Minister Ronnie Shikapwasha stated that Zambia would never legalise same-sex marriage, claiming that it is a sin that goes against the country’s Christian status (see Religion in Zambia).[13] In February 2010, the National Constitutional Conference (NCC) unanimously agreed to adopt a clause that expressly forbids marriage between people of the same sex.[14]

Constitutional protections against discrimination[edit]

There is implicit but no explicit legal protection against discrimination based on sexual orientation in the Zambian Constitution. The Constitution of 1991, as amended by Act no. 17 of 1996, contains an anti-discrimination clause, present in Article 23 of the document. According to Article 23(1), “no law shall make any provision that is discriminatory either of itself or in its effect”. Article 23(2) further prohibits discrimination “by any person acting by virtue of any written law or in the performance of the functions of any public office or any public authority”, and Article 23(3) defines discrimination as extending to differential treatment of persons on the basis of “race, tribe, sex, place of origin, marital status, political opinions, color or creed”.[4]

Living conditions[edit]

According to a report submitted to the United Nations Human Rights Committee by Global Rights and the International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission, the criminalization of consensual homosexual sex in Zambia “has a devastating impact on same-sex practicing people in Zambia”. The report asserts that LGBT people are subject to arbitrary arrest and detention, “discrimination in education, employment, housing, and access to services”, and extortion–often with the knowledge or participation of law enforcement authorities.[4]

According to a report by Behind the Mask, a non-profit organisation dedicated to LGBT affairs in Africa,[15] most LGBT people in Zambia are closeted due to fear of targeting and victimisation. Lesbians are especially vulnerable, according to the report, due to the patriarchalstructure of Zambian society.[1]

The U.S. Department of State‘s 2010 Human Rights Report found that “the government enforced the law that criminalizes homosexual conduct and did not respond to societal discrimination” and that “societal violence against homosexual persons occurred, as did societal discrimination in employment, housing, and access to education or health care.”[16]

Restrictions on advocating for LGBT rights[edit]

The Zambian government does not permit advocacy of LGBT rights.[4]

In 1998, in a statement to the National Assembly of ZambiaVice President Christon Tembo called for the arrest of individuals who promote gay rights, citing a need to “protect public morality”.[4] President Frederick Chiluba described homosexuality as “unbiblical” and “against human nature”.[17] Later, Home Affairs Minister Peter Machungwa ordered the arrest of any individual or group attempting to formally register a gay rights advocacy group. Herbert Nyendwa, the Registrar of Societies, stated that he would refuse to register any LGBT organisation or civic group.[4]


As of July 2007, no public or private programmes provide HIV-related counselling to homosexual men in Zambia, where the HIV seroprevalence rate among adults is approximately 17%.[18] Although men involved in same-sex sexual relationships have a higher risk of HIV transmission, the government-operated National AIDS Control Program does not address same-sex relationships.[4]

In June 2007, the Zambian Ministry of Health agreed to conduct, together with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and Society for Family Health under Population Services International, an assessment to evaluate HIV and AIDS prevalence and transmission among gay men.[19]

Summary table[edit]

Same-sex sexual activity legal No (Penalty: Up to 14 years imprisonment)
Equal age of consent No
Anti-discrimination laws in employment only No
Anti-discrimination laws in the provision of goods and services No
Anti-discrimination laws in all other areas (incl. indirect discrimination, hate speech) No
Recognition of same-sex couples No
Step-child adoption by same-sex couples No
Joint adoption by same-sex couples No
Gays allowed to serve in the military Emblem-question.svg
Right to change legal gender No
Access to IVF for lesbians No
Commercial surrogacy for gay male couples No
MSMs allowed to donate blood No

See also[edit]


  1. Jump up to:a b c d e f g Numwa, Regina. “Zambia”. Behind The Mask. Retrieved 1 June 2008.
  2. Jump up^ Where is it illegal to be gay?
  3. Jump up^ Ottosson, Daniel (May 2008). “State-sponsored Homophobia: A world survey of laws prohibiting same sex activity between consenting adults” (PDF). International Lesbian and Gay Association (ILGA). p. Page 43. Retrieved 5 May 2009.
  4. Jump up to:a b c d e f g h i j Fabeni; Stefano; Cary Alan Johnson; Joel Nana (July 2007). “The Violations of the Rights of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Persons in Zambia” (PDF). Global Rights and International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-10-01. Retrieved 1 June 2008.
  5. Jump up^ “Articles: Jerusalem Lost: The Evangelical Empire Christianity’s contribution to Victorian Colonial Expansion”. British Empire. Retrieved 2014-04-11.
  6. Jump up^ [1] Archived 19 August 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  7. Jump up^ “History of Protestant Missions in Zimbabwe”. Retrieved 2014-04-11.
  8. Jump up^ “Christianity”. Retrieved 2014-04-11.
  9. Jump up^ “Biggest Ever Studies on Attitudes to Religion and Morality in Africa Released”. Newstime Africa. Retrieved 2014-04-11.
  10. Jump up^ Jean Ann Esselink (2013-11-08). “Zambia’s First Lady Stuns Africa By Calling For An End To Homophobia”. The New Civil Rights Movement. Retrieved 2014-04-11.
  11. Jump up^
  12. Jump up^ “Archived copy” (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 June 2007. Retrieved 2011-10-25. Human Rights in UNDP, Practice Note, April 2005
  13. Jump up^ “Zambia will never legalise gay marriages-gov’t”African Veil. 10 December 2006. Retrieved 1 June 2008.
  14. Jump up^ NCC to adopt clause that forbids same sex marriage
  15. Jump up^ “Who we are”. Behind The Mask. Retrieved 1 June 2008.
  16. Jump up^ “Archived copy” (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 May 2011. Retrieved 2011-05-17.
  17. Jump up^ “Special Issues and Campaigns: Lesbian And Gay Rights”World Report 1999Human Rights Watch. 1999. Archived from the original on 23 July 2008. Retrieved 6 August 2008.
  18. Jump up^ “Zambia”The World Factbook 2008Central Intelligence Agency. 15 May 2008. Retrieved 1 June 2008.
  19. Jump up^ Mhlambiso, Nthateng (26 July 2007). “Hope for Zambian MSM”Behind The Mask. Archived from the original on 29 October 2009. Retrieved 1 June 2008.

External links[edit]

Rolling Stone: Putin derangement syndrome arrives — Follow The Money So Michael Flynn, who was Donald Trump’s national security adviser before he got busted talking out of school to Russia’s ambassador, has reportedly offered to testify in exchange for immunity. For seemingly the 100th time, social media is exploding. This is it! The big reveal! Perhaps it will come off just the way people are […]

via Rolling Stone: Putin derangement syndrome arrives — Follow The Money

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