Snark: to annoy or irritate

"Snark" has been in English language dictionaries since at least 1906, and Lewis Carroll used the word to describe a mythological animal in his poem, The Hunting of the Snark (1874). Most recently, the word has come to characterize snappish, sarcastic, or mean-spirited comments or actions directed at those who annoy or irritate us.

At first, this blog was just going be a place to gripe, but because it's more satisfying to take action than it is to merely complain, now most of the posts/reposts suggest ways to get involved in solving problems.


There was an error in this gadget

Tuesday, November 1, 2011

Join MoveOn Mobile's Rapid Response


A message from MoveOn.org:

Last week, the sprinklers were turned on—in the 27-degree cold—at the park where Occupy Denver was protesting. We were able to use MoveOn Mobile, a new system we just launched, to get the word out in minutes and generate a flood of calls to Denver's mayor. 

We're sending text messages whenever we hear about an Occupy site that needs quick support, or in other moments when there's a critical issue that requires urgent action. We'll only send you 2-3 texts a month.


After you sign up, we'll send you a text message right away and you'll need to respond to confirm your signup. You can also text the word "JOIN" to MOVEON (668-366) to sign up.

Thanks for all you do.
–Kat, Ryan, Elena, Sarah, and the rest of the MoveOn team
Want to support our work? We're entirely funded by our 5 million members—no corporate contributions, no big checks from CEOs. And our tiny staff ensures that small contributions go a long way. Chip in here.

PAID FOR BY MOVEON.ORG POLITICAL ACTION, http://pol.moveon.org/. Not authorized by any candidate or candidate's committee. This email was sent to Cheryl Lyda on October 28, 2011. To change your email address or update your contact info, click here. To remove yourself from this list, click here. 

No comments:

Post a Comment

Note: Only a member of this blog may post a comment.