Some good comparision pics here of Bristol/Fristol covering the time frames in which she lost and then gained mysterious amounts of weight (especially during her time while dancing as a contestant on Dancing with the Stars last year, when she was obviously very far along into a pregnancy.)
We still haven't heard anything about what she did with that newest baby, but if she "gave" it to those who demand sacrifices in exchange for a career, isn't it interesting that she suddenly has a new book out and is filming a new reality TV series? Nobody actually likes this creature/thing/woman, but somebody keeps pushing her on the masses.
Speaking of ..."what she did with that newest baby, but if she "gave" it to those who demand sacrifices in exchange for a career..." I'm reading a 'fiction' book entitled Entangled by Graham Hancock which is thinly veiled with what's been going on for centuries. I'd like to open a subject in Text and Myths. This is Graham Hancock's first 'fiction' book (well known non-fiction author) and you might like to check out the syopsis and maybe have a discussion. I won't post about it here any further as it would be slightly unrelated to the Palins except for the raising of children for sacrifice and/or the abuse aspect, but I'm sure the Jolie-Pitts have that covered along with most of the stars in Hollyweird who have been commanded to adopt (poor helpless kids) or be inseminated a la Rosemary's Baby style <G>. The book is VERY spot on, on many, many levels.
Free Will is YOURS when you understand that you can change your life's software program ANYTIME you focus!
The news agency photo shows her running around with a weird square pad around her tummy, but even with the padding, she doesn't look more than a few months pregnant.
Then 18 days later she appears in a video filmed by a TV reporter and has the "full" huge nine months pregnant type of belly. Obviously she was using one of those sympathy bellies there because it's not physically possible to balloon up that huge in 18 days.
NEW YORK (AP) — Levi Johnston writes in his upcoming book that his ex-girlfriend Bristol Palin was so angry about her mother's pregnancy with son Trig that she wanted to get pregnant, too.
Johnston says when Bristol found out her mother, former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin, was expecting a baby she responded she should be having a baby, not her mother. He says she told him in March 2008, "let's get pregnant."
His book, "Deer in the Headlights: My Life in Sarah Palin's Crosshairs," comes out Sept. 20. The Associated Press bought a copy on Monday.
In Bristol Palin's own book, "Not Afraid of Life: My Journey So Far," released last June, she says she lost her virginity to Johnston on a camping trip when she got drunk on wine coolers.
Johnston, who has feuded often with the Palin family, says in his book if that's when Bristol first had sex, he "wasn't there." He says they did camp with friends but it was "well after" the two, who began dating in 2006, were sexually active. He says he remembers an instance in which Bristol wanted to get alcohol but he was against it because she would "lose her judgment" when drinking.
Johnston says he had "been too dumb" to use protection while dating Bristol but knew having a baby was "what she wanted."
Bristol Palin, who has been featured on ABC's TV dance competition "Dancing With the Stars," became pregnant at age 17 and had their baby at 18.
Johnston says when Sarah Palin first learned of the teen pregnancy she laughed, thinking it was a joke. He writes it was her husband, Todd Palin, who really showed his anger, raising his voice and telling him he needed to quit school and get a job.
Johnston claims Sarah Palin, the former Republican vice presidential candidate, also had an idea to adopt Bristol's baby to "avoid a scandal" but the young couple wouldn't allow it. Their son, Tripp, was born in December 2008.
Johnston says he and Sarah Palin were present for the birth but she said he wasn't there in a later interview, calling it "shameful." He also says she was adamant about not being called grandma, instead wanting to be called Mommy Sarah.
The relationship between Johnston and Bristol Palin ended shortly after the birth of their son.
Johnston says Bristol was moody before having Tripp and even more so after. He says she criticized how he handled their son and accused him of wanting her to look like a bad mom. He says Bristol also complained he was cheating on her.
In Bristol Palin's book, she says they broke up soon after their son's birth when she found a text on his cellphone indicating he was unfaithful.
The two reunited 18 months later and sold their engagement story to Us Weekly magazine.
Bristol says they broke up when he admitted getting another girl pregnant, which Johnston denies.
Sarah Palin skewered Johnston in her book "America by Heart: Reflections on Family, Faith, and Flag," writing that it was "disgusting" to watch him exploit his sudden fame after she was chosen as U.S. Sen. John McCain's running mate in the 2008 presidential election. She said he disgraced himself by repeatedly criticizing the Palins."
Last Edit: Sept 13, 2011 7:57:33 GMT -5 by artemis
"Sarah Palin Used Cocaine & Had Affair With Todd’s Business Partner — Claims New Book
Sarah Palin has dabbled in cocaine use and carried on an extramarital affair with her husband Todd’s business partner, Brad Hanson, according to an explosive tell-all book.
The new issue of the National Enquirer, which goes on sale Thursday, has an exclusive sneak peek at Joe McGinniss’ highly anticipated book The Rogue: Searching for the Real Sarah Palin, and RadarOnline.com has learned some of the shocking contents.
The book, which is due to be published on September 20, alleges that just one year before she eloped with Todd, Sarah enjoyed a steamy interracial one-night stand with 6-foot-8 basketball great, Glen Rice. Sarah is said to have met the sportsman in 1987 when he was playing a college basketball tournament in Alaska and she was working as a sports reporter for local station KTUU.
The book also charges that before she became Alaska Governor, both Sarah and Todd dabbled in cocaine use and claims she was once seen snorting the drug off an overturned 55-gallon oil drum while snowmobiling with friends.
It also details an extramarital affair between Sarah and Hanson, claiming Todd subsequently dissolved their snowmobile dealership after he learned about the tryst between his wife and business partner, which is alleged to have lasted six months.
To find out more of the shocking secrets that are bound to impact Palin’s decision to run in the 2012 presidential race, pick up the new issue of the National Enquirer, on newsstands Thursday."
Front page yahoo.com news top stories, with photos and links, had among them "Palin's New Hairdo".... the unrolling of a new Farah Falin? Seems timed to boost and glorify the pathetic, scary "Iowa/New Hampshire GOP elections" circus and what celebrity gloss the GOP can attain from GovernorBimbo-politico-entertainment psy-ops.
"Bristol Palin Done With Hollywood, Moves Back to Alaska
It seemed Bristol Palin had definitely gone Hollywood after finishing third on Season 11 of "Dancing With the Stars" and then signing on to appear in a reality show along with her friend and fellow "DWTS" contestant Kyle Massey. Though they began filming last fall, the series ended up getting scrapped and the 21-year-old daughter of Sarah Palin quickly realized that there's no place like home, which is why she packed up her bags and moved back to Alaska.
In a new interview with In Touch Weekly, the 21-year-old mom reveals that she decided it was time to leave the Lower 48 in September 2011, when, while riding a mechanical bull at the Saddle Ranch bar in L.A., she was confronted by a man who took issue with her mother's politics.
"I wasn't really into the Hollywood thing," she says. "After that, I just realized that I was over it. I was ready to come home." She also wanted to raise her 3-year-old son, Tripp, in her hometown of Wasilla. "When we're here, Tripp is outside all the time ... his cheeks are always bright red!"
Bristol -- who is currently working as a receptionist at a dermatologist's office in Anchorage -- and her little boy reside on the Palin family's property in an apartment under Sarah's TV studio. "It's great having Bristol here," the former governor of Alaska tells In Touch. "She makes good decisions, and she's always thinking long-term about her and Tripp's future."
As for Tripp's daddy, Levi Johnston, that's another story. "He's not using his visitation, and he's not paying his child support," Bristol sighs."
"Palin before resignation: I can't take it anymore
JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) — In the final months before she resigned as Alaska's governor, Sarah Palin displayed growing frustration over deteriorating relationships with state lawmakers and outrage over ethics complaints that she felt frivolously targeted her and prompted her to write: "I can't take it anymore."
The details are included in more than 17,000 records released Thursday by state officials — nearly 3 1/2 years after citizens and news organizations, including The Associated Press, first requested Palin's emails. The emails, most from Palin's final 10 months in office, illustrate what Palin has said all along: The intense scrutiny of her family and work was a financial and emotional drain that forced her to step down as governor.
In a March 19, 2009, email to spokeswoman Sharon Leighow and aide Kris Perry, she complained that more than 150 freedom of information requests had cost the state more than $1 million, adding: "and who knows what all the bogus ethics charges have cost the state."
She expressed anger at having to pay for her own defense, with a bill that at that point totaled more than $500,000, saying her husband had to go back to work on the North Slope because of it.
"We've all had to pay for our OWN legal defense in this political bloodsport — it's horrendous — why do you think Todd is on the slope today?" Palin wrote. "I am paying to defend in my capacity as GOVERNOR — actions taken in my official position. This is unheard of anywhere else."
She added that she had been the target of "many frivolous suits and charges since the DAY I became VP candidate. I can't afford this job."
Palin expressed frustration with the media in an April 11, 2009, email: "If there were any other way I could speak to Alaskans without going through some of these reporters, I sure would." Palin currently works as a commentator for Fox News.
By the spring of 2009, the emails show, Palin was regularly butting heads with lawmakers of both parties over her absences from the Capitol. She asked her aides to tally how many days she was out of Alaska in 2008. The staff came up with 94 days, but 10 less if you count travel days when she was in the state part of the day, The absences included all of October and most of September while she was on the campaign trail as the GOP vice presidential candidate.
"It's unacceptable, and there must be push back on their attempts to lame duck this administration," Palin wrote to her top aides on April 9.
Citizens and news organizations, including the AP, first requested Palin's emails in September 2008, as part of her vetting as the Republican vice presidential nominee. The state released a batch of the emails last June, a lag of nearly three years that was attributed to the sheer volume of the records and the flood of requests stemming from Palin's tenure.
The 24,199 pages of emails that were released last year ended in September 2008, as she was campaigning with GOP presidential nominee John McCain. Thursday's release includes 17,736 records, or 34,820 pages, generally spanning from October 2008 until Palin's resignation as Alaska governor, in July 2009.
Tim Crawford, treasurer of Sarah Palin's political action committee, on Thursday encouraged everyone to read the emails. "They show a governor hard at work for her state," he said.
Several media organizations, including msnbc.com, said they were not informed of Thursday's release.
Leighow, now a spokeswoman for the current governor, Sean Parnell, said records in the governor's office indicated that msnbc.com did not request the second group of emails but she said a CD containing the documents was being sent to their offices because it contained emails inadvertently omitted from the first release.
Palin's frustration over a series of ethics complaints filed against her, one of the issues she cited when stepping down, emerges in an April 2009 email in which she commiserated over a story indicating another ethics complaint was to be filed: "Unflippinbelievable... I'm sending this because you can relate to the bullcrap continuation of the hell these people put the family through," she wrote to aides Ivy Frye and Frank Bailey.
Later that day, in an email to her husband and two top aides, on the issue, she said: "I can't take it anymore."
Earlier, after a Feb. 18, 2009, Washington Post story titled, "Back Home in Alaska, Palin finds cold comfort," was pointed out to her, she emailed her husband. "Would you pray for our strength. And for God to totally turn things around... Enough is enough. May we see victories and feel His hand of mercy and grace." He replies, "I did."
In a Sept. 26, 2007, email to Perry and her husband Todd, titled "Marital Problems," Palin writes: "So speaking of... If we, er, when we get a divorce, does that quell "conflict of interest" accusations about BP?" Her husband was a former BP employee on the North Slope."
NEW YORK (AP) — Bristol Palin's home life in Alaska is the subject of a reality series starring the daughter of former vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin.
Lifetime says it will air 10 episodes of "Bristol Palin: Life's a Tripp" later this year. The series will explore the pressures of raising her toddler son, Tripp, as she maintains her close relationship with the larger Palin clan, the network said.
The former first daughter of Alaska, Palin became one of the nation's most prominent single mothers after the 2008 birth of Tripp. Last summer, a reality series built around her was announced by the Bio Channel, but never aired.
In 2010, Palin was a competitor on ABC's "Dancing With the Stars." Last June she published a best-selling memoir."