Williams, Arizona (4)

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Williams, Arizona (4)
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Image by Ken Lund
Williams is a city in Coconino County, Arizona, United States west of Flagstaff. Its population was 2,842 at the 2000 census; according to 2006 Census Bureau estimates, the population of the city is 3,094. It lies on the route of Historic Route 66, Interstate 40, and the Southwest Chief Amtrak train route. It is also the southern terminus of the Grand Canyon Railway, which takes visitors to Grand Canyon Village.

Because of its location near the South Rim of Grand Canyon National Park, Williams is a major tourist stop and has many inns and motels. Restaurants and gas stations may be seen serving mainly tourists rather than local residents, especially during the summer and holiday seasons.

Williams, Arizona would go down in history as being the last town to have its section of Route 66 bypassed. The original plan was to have the last section of the famous highway bypassed somewhere in Texas, but lawsuits that had been filed kept the last section of Interstate 40 from being built around Williams. After settlements called for the state to build three exits for the town, the suits were dropped and I-40 was built. In 1984, Interstate 40 was opened around the town and newspapers the next day reported the essential end of the famous US 66. The following year, Route 66 was decommissioned.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Williams,_Arizona

401
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Image by BROOKE MCKINNEY PHOTOGRAPHY
These images have a copyright on them. You may download them and post them as long as you do not edit them , as long as you give credit to the photographer (Brooke Mckinney Photography), and as long as you do not print them, sale them, or make any financial gain off of them . Also, do not under any circumstances try to take credit for them or we do reserve the right to file a lawsuit.

Saturday Is Always A Day Of Protests In Dublin
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Image by infomatique
Every so often a group of protesters, wearing the Guy Fawkes masks popularized by the comic book and film V for Vendetta, gather on Abbey Street, they usually they display a number of banners and posters such as those shown in my photographs. I believe that these protesters are members of Anonymous (if in fact that organization does have members).

Currently there are a number of disputes relating to the Church of Scientology’s efforts to suppress material critical of Scientology on the Internet through the use of lawsuits and legal threats.In late 1994, the Church of Scientology began using various legal tactics to stop distribution of unpublished documents written by L. Ron Hubbard. The Church of Scientology is often accused of barratry (or malicious litigation and intimidation) through the filing of SLAPP suits. The official church response is that its litigious nature is solely to protect its copyrighted works and the unpublished status of certain documents.

Various critics of the Church of Scientology argue that the church is a scam and that these secretive writings are proof, or that the documents contain evidence that the Church of Scientology’s medical practices are illegal and fraudulent.

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