I’m not a pole dancer. I’m a stripper!
Whoa! You’re the pole dancer!
Yeah. My bad!
I’m a stripper. [Shakes his head]
I’m a stripper. It’s in my nature.
– Is it?
– It’s in my nature, a stripper.
It was a pleasure doing it.
[The crowd jeers – then laughs, before clapping as a new contestant is announced.]
Newly announced contestant – we welcome you, Kia.
– My name is Kia, and I’m 19 years old.
– Oh, you must be Kia.
– Kia, Kia, Kia, Kia…
– Welcome to the world of pole dance.
– Pole dancing was my whole life.
I had a pole dance.
I have fun.
– I’m not dancing. I just love to dance.
– OK, thanks, I guess.
– Really? [They each shake Kia’s hand. Kia stands up and walks on stage, while the crowd cheers.]
Thank you. Thank you very much.
And welcome to our world. We have something for everybody, I guess you could say.
And a word from the owner:
I’m Mike. I am 19 years old.
Thanks to Mr. Mike. The way you were dancing today, I knew right away I wanted to be your model.
All right. Welcome!
Now that’s my pole! It’s a little more like my body.
All right. I need to take a pee, so I’ll be ready to go. OK.
Thank you so much. Bye.
A federal judge this morning rejected a request by the National Security Agency (NSA) to continue the bulk collection of Americans’ phone records.
U.S. District Court Judge William Pauley wrote in his decision, based on the legal arguments presented in a lawsuit brought by the ACLU, the FBI, and seven other groups:
The government’s motion to move forward with this bulk metadata collection is granted in part, because there is some doubt as to whether its authority to conduct the bulk metadata collection is constitutional in its entirety. Specifically
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