Posted by: Christine Johnson | February 2, 2012

Petitioning for the Repeal of the HHS Contraception Mandate

word cloud of the bishops statements courtesy of @prolixpatriot

Even if you disagree with the Church’s teachings on birth control, you, too, should be writing to your congressman and senators to ask them to help restore religious freedom in America. Here is the content of my letter, but you’re able to edit it at the NCHLA site:

“Recently, HHS announced a mandate for all insurance policies to cover contraception and sterilization without copay. For many people, including Catholics, this coverages is in direct violation of our beliefs. To require these things to be covered is an assault on our First Amendment right to practice our faith without government interference.

It’s a sad thing that I must now ask your help as a Congressman to stop the Executive Branch of our government from ignoring the Constitution of the United States; however, I have no other recourse at this time.

Please co-sponsor the Respect for Rights of Conscience Act (S. 1467) and help enact it into law. The Obama administration’s decision to require even religious institutions to provide coverage of sterilization and contraceptives, including drugs that can cause an abortion, makes passage of this measure especially urgent. Please ensure that the rights of conscience of all participants in our nation’s health care system are respected.

I thank you for your support in this matter, and will be keeping you in my prayers as we fight for our freedom of religion to be restored.”

(Obviously, the letter for my congressman has HR 1179 instead.)

Go here to send your own letters.

Also, don’t forget the official petition to the White House! We are HALFWAY to the goal of minimum signatures! Sign it here.

When you’re finished, please pass this on.

More on this topic at Domestic Vocation.

Posted by: Christine Johnson | June 30, 2011

A Reluctant Boycott of … Heck, Everything, I Think! (UPDATED)

Brands Owned by PepsiCo

I’d read recently that some food companies were contracting with Senomyx, a company that uses HEK-293 to test flavors.  HEK-293 was derived from the stem cells of a healthy baby killed by abortion

The idea that a company would do such a thing was so repulsive that I decided I would boycott Pepsico, Nestle, and Kraft Foods – the three companies cited as having ties with Senomyx.  Not being one to want to wait for a snail mail response, I shot off an email this afternoon to each company.  Here’s what I wrote:

I was deeply disturbed to learn recently of your company’s partnering with Senomyx, a research company that uses human taste receptors to test flavors of various products [your company] makes.  These receptors are from HEK 293 – human embryonic kidney cells taken from an electively aborted baby to produce those receptors.  

This kind of research is an affront to human dignity and completely immoral to take part in.  As long as [your company] partners with Senomyx, our family will boycott all [your company] products and restaurants, which up until now has included quite a few of the items on our shopping list on a regular basis.

I urge you to cut ties with Senomyx and return to a more ethical way of having taste tests done.

Thank you very much, and I hope to hear soon that we can, once again, support [your company’s] products.

I wasn’t lying when I said they’re a big part of my shopping list.  Here is a link to three lists containing the brands under PepsiCo.  Here’s the list for Nestle.  Here’s Kraft’s product list.  To cut all three from our purchases would be a gargantuan effort.

As of writing this on Wednesday night, I’ve heard back from two of the three companies.  Let’s start with some good news from Nestle:

June 29, 2011

Dear Ms. *******,

Thank you for taking the time to contact Nestlé® regarding this issue. We welcome questions and comments from loyal consumers such as yourself and appreciate this opportunity to assist you.

In the past, Nestlé had a research collaboration with Senomyx to identify taste molecules. Senomyx is currently not one of our ingredient suppliers.

Your feedback is valuable to us, as it helps us to improve our products and services.

We appreciate your interest in our products and hope you will visit our website often for the latest information on our products and promotions.

Beverly Watson
Consumer Response Representative
Ref #:18808588

I couldn’t have been happier about this!  First, no one should be using human experimentation to research anything, so the fact that Nestle is not contracted with Senomyx is great news just for that!  On a personal note, that’s one fewer list I’ll need to take shopping with me during this boycott.

Now let’s turn to Pepsico, whose response is also exciting, albeit for different reasons:

Dear Christine,

Thank you for contacting us to share your sincere concerns. Please be assured that PepsiCo is committed to using only the highest ethical methods in all aspects of our research. This is something we take very seriously, and we hold ourselves and all of our research partners to the same high standards as the world’s leading research centers.

With respect to the flavor discovery research with Senomyx, we utilize techniques that have been in standard use for several decades by top universities, hospitals, U.S. government agencies, food and beverage companies, and essentially every pharmaceutical and biotech company in the world. Yet, there is some misinformation being circulated meant to distort what we’re doing and question our motives and those of other companies. This is unfortunate, and it is certainly not reflective of the work we are doing. We hope this information is helpful and reassuring.

Thank you again for reaching out to us and allowing us to clarify the situation.

Pepsi Consumer Relations


{\i DID YOU KNOW … *** All of Pepsi-Cola’s plastic soft-drink bottles contain an average of 10% recycled plastic, and the average aluminum can contains 40% to 50% recycled aluminum. ***}

This response from Pepsi is less than satisfactory. Let me tell you why.

First off, they’re using the same excuse my 12 year-old tries with my husband and I to get a cell phone (which she cannot have).  “Everyone else is doing it!”  Tell me when this is a decent excuse for doing something, especially something ethically and morally wrong.  We are talking about using an aborted baby for research, people!  No matter how many “top universities, hospitals, U.S. government agencies, food and beverage companies, and essentially every pharmaceutical and biotech compan[ies]” are using aborted babies to test things or research various topics, it is never right to do so.  Human experimentation is immoral, period.

Secondly, the good intentions of the company makes no difference.  The road to Hell is paved with such intentions.  As the Catechism puts it so well:

1753 A good intention (for example, that of helping one’s neighbor) does not make behavior that is intrinsically disordered, such as lying and calumny, good or just. The end does not justify the means. Thus the condemnation of an innocent person cannot be justified as a legitimate means of saving the nation. On the other hand, an added bad intention (such as vainglory) makes an act evil that, in and of itself, can be good (such as almsgiving).39  (emaphasis added)

And finally, Pepsi cites “misinformation” about what’s going on and what their intentions are.  First, as I already stated, intentions don’t make a difference.  You cannot justify something intrinsically wrong (human experimentation) by a good outcome (yummier Gatorade!) or by the fact that lots of other people do the same thing (“universities, hospitals, etc.”).  Secondly, I do not see what “misinformation” they are talking about.  Pepsi cites that they use these means through Senomyx, justifies it by telling us that everyone does it and they have good intentions (remember how delicious those new Doritos flavors are!), and then tells us that stuff is being made up.  This response is, aside from being a bit juvenile in its approach, contradictory to itself.

Which is it, Pepsi?  Are you doing something that’s just fine or is there misinformation about whether or not you’re doing it at all?

If and when I hear back from Kraft, who is the biggest of these three, I’ll update this post with their letter as well.

In the meantime, if you’d like to write to Pepsi and Kraft, here are your contact pages online:


Kraft Foods

Please be respectful, and mention that you’ll be boycotting their brands (many though they are) until they sever ties with Senomyx.  And if you hear anything different, please let me know in the comments below!  I’d love to hear some good news!

Kraft's Brands: It's, Like, Everything!

UPDATE (Friday, July 1, 5:50 PM):

I just got a return email from Kraft, which is also pretty unsatisfactory.  They don’t deny working with Senomyx at all, and just ignore the real problem with their ties to the company.  Here’s their reply:

Thank You for Contacting Us!

Hi Christine,


Thank you for taking the time to contact Kraft Foods. We understand and appreciate your concerns regarding Kraft and its affiliation with Senomyx.

Our highest priority is the safety and quality of our products and the safety of our consumers. All of the flavors we use are approved and deemed safe for food use by regulatory agencies, including the FDA. Our collaboration with Senomyx is to discover novel ingredients that positively impact food flavors, similar to what already is being widely used in foods and beverages today.


Thank you again for taking the time to share your thoughts.

Kim McMiller
Associate Director, Consumer Relations



I was deeply disturbed to learn recently of your company’s partnering with Senomyx, a research company that uses human taste receptors to test flavors of various products Kraft makes.

Have a question? Feel free to view our Frequently Asked Questions at or you can call us at 800-323-0768 Monday through Friday.

Kraft Foods Global
Consumer Relations
1 Kraft Court
Glenview, IL 60025

Concerned about privacy? Click here to see our Privacy Policy.

There’s the mail address, there’s the phone number. Let them know just how you feel about them using human experimentation to try new flavors.

Posted by: Christine Johnson | June 28, 2011

Eleventh Commandment: Has It Outlived Its Usefulness?

Nobody's Perfect

“Thou shalt not speak ill of any fellow Republican.”

Ronald Reagan

There’s been a lot of talk about various failings of GOP presidential hopefuls.  One of the instances that stands out to me is when Tim Pawlenty coined “Obamneycare” before the last GOP debate, but then backed off during the debate when it came time to press Romney on the issue.  Other Republicans dance around criticizing other GOP candidates, as well.

Reagan did not wish to attack other Republicans, and it seems that the current crop of GOP nominees are following suit.  And maybe that’s a good thing.  But after the disastrous nomination in 2008 of someone so moderate that  it took the VP nominee to generate any excitement within the party, perhaps it would be a good thing for the Republicans to point out the flaws of their opponents.

Honestly, if you can’t stand up to someone in your own party – someone who is going to get behind you if you win the nomination – how can we expect you to stand up to Democrats in DC who don’t give a rat’s ass about playing nicey-nicey?

I, for one, want to see respectful criticism of policies that the Republican candidates have supported and passed in their time as politicians.  I want to see it from within the party.  I don’t need to see blood, people.  But I want an actual debate, not a bunch of pussy-footing around topics that are deemed too hurtful to bring up.

"It's good to be the King!"

If those candidates for the Republican nomination for president care a whit for our country, they’re going to bring everything to light, and they’re going to offer constructive and respectful criticism of the policies the other candidates.

Because we can’t afford to find out later that we’ve got a nominee who is Obama Lite, and we certainly can’t afford another term with Obama Full Strength!


Posted by: Christine Johnson | June 8, 2011

They Are Afraid of the Truth

I went onto Yahoo today to do some work on a group page I run, but I wound up entering through the main Yahoo portal instead of My Yahoo.  This was one of the stories at the top of the page:

Screenshot of Yahoo's Headline and Photo (Photo Labeled as Stock)

I thought, “Graphic? Wow.  Must be about p*rnographic for Yahoo not to show it.”  (Though a little more thought on that made me wonder just how bad it must be, considering the trash you see online.)

I clicked though out of morbid curiosity and discovered that the billboard was not graphic at all, but a statement about abortion.  Apparently, despite his ex-girlfriend’s insistence that she miscarried, he believes she had an abortion; in response, he paid for a billboard that expresses his dissatisfaction with such a decision.  (Remember that no matter how much a man might want his child to live, a woman has every legal – though no moral – right to kill that child via abortion.)

Actual Billboard

However, I had to do some extra clicking around just to get the above image, for the image the AP used was this one:

Image from AP Used with Yahoo's Story

Aside from the fact that they made it a photographic negative, do you notice that they blocked out that word there?  In fact, I’m certain their decision to make this a negative image was to make it easier to black out the word “KILL.”  (Frankly, I am pretty sure I could do it myself on the white background, and I’m not even any kind of expert at altering photos.)

What's Missing?

What, exactly, are they afraid of?  That people might make a connection between abortion and killing?  That they might be made to think deeply about the subject and come to the conclusion that abortion is killing?

If you leave your mouse still over the picture, this is the result:

Ah! There's the Missing Word!

And what of the idea that the purpose of the AP – and all media, for that matter – is to present facts and allow people to draw their own conclusions?  That is its stated mission, you know (emphasis added):

The Associated Press (“AP”) is the essential global news network, delivering fast, unbiased news from every corner of the world to all media platforms and formats. On any given day, more than half the world’s population sees news from the AP. Founded in 1846, the AP today is one of the largest and most trusted sources of independent newsgathering. The AP considers itself to be the backbone of the world’s information system, serving thousands of daily newspaper, radio, television, and online customers with coverage in text, photos, graphics, audio and video.

Headquartered in New York, the AP’s mission is to be the essential global news network, providing distinctive news services of the highest quality, reliability, and objectivity with reports that are accurate, balanced and informed. About 3,700 employees – two-thirds of them newsgatherers – work in more than 300 locations worldwide.

How does altering a photograph this much qualify as providing unbiased news?

Fill in the Blank for Extra Credit!

So, AP, what’s up with that?

Posted by: Christine Johnson | May 15, 2011

Do You Attend a “Bible-Based Church”?

I grew up in New Jersey as the daughter of a Knight of Columbus.  I lived down the street from my parish, Saint Joseph’s Catholic Church, and nearly everyone I knew was Catholic.  Those who weren’t knew so many Catholics that there was never any question as to whether or not Catholics were really Christians.  In fact, the first time I met a person who said such a thing, I was 19 years old.  I think I looked at her as if she had two heads when she matter-of-factly told me that I wasn’t really a Christian.  I believe my answer to her was, “What are you talking about?  The Catholic Church is the original Christian church!”

I don’t think my amazing apologetics skills did much to persuade her, but I’d never needed to defend my faith before.

Our family soon moved to Florida, where I came in constant contact with people who were a little suspicious of the Catholic Church, though I believe most of them knew we were Christian, albeit confused ones.  I remember a time when we were involved in a business venture, though, in the early-to-mid-nineties, and we attended many motivational weekend seminars filled with Evangelical Christians who were boldly proclaiming the Gospel as they understood it.  Their faith was on fire, and on Sunday mornings there were non-denominational services that included altar calls.

This whole phenomenon was new to me, and, I’m sad to say, most of the time I failed to fulfill my Sunday obligations on these weekends.  I recall my husband going up for an altar call (he’d lost his faith for a time and was renewing his beliefs) and praying the “Sinners’ Prayer.”

At the end of these services and altar calls, they’d hand out small New Testaments to those who went forward and encourage everyone to attend a “Bible-based church.”  This was a new phrase to me, as well, and I remember saying something to my father about it.

“You do that already!” he snapped. “You’re Catholic!  Think of all the Bible reading we do!”

And when I did think about it, I realized he was right.  I might not carry my own Bible into Mass each week (though I do have a Sunday missal these days), but the Catholic Mass is filled with the Bible in a way these services never were.  While the services at these weekend functions had lots of preaching and singing of worship songs, the preaching was typically focused on a few verses from here and there that seemed to support the general idea of the Prosperity Gospel.  (This was a phrase I didn’t hear until years later, but immediately recognized when I read a description of it.)  The verses were chosen by the one who would be preaching, whether it be someone who was an official minister or a layman who felt “called” to preach that morning.

It’s been years since we’ve been involved in that business venture, but occasionally it comes back to me in bits and pieces, and I mentally compare what I heard on those Sundays and what I experience each time I assist at the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass.

I had an opportunity, thanks to The Maximus Group, to review a new book by Edward Sri called A Biblical Walk through the Mass: Understanding What We Say and Do in the Liturgy (Ascension Press, ©2011).  Because the book’s look at the Mass incorporates the new translation of the English Liturgy that will be implemented this Advent, I was extremely excited to read it.  Along with this book was a wonderful pamphlet that sums up some of the “big” points in the book and contains a tear-off sheet with the new translations of the various parts of the people for Mass, such as the Gloria and the Creed.

First, a word about the pamphlet.  Titled “A Guide to the New Translation of the Mass,” it is short and sweet, containing questions and answers about the translation and why the changes are being made.  I think one of my favorite parts about it is the tear-off reference card that can easily be used during Mass.  The question-and-answer format was easy to understand, as well.  Just to see how it would appeal to younger people, I asked my daughters to read the pamphlet.  My twelve-year-old liked it and got a lot out of it, but my nine-year-old was less enthused.  “It’s just a little hard for me to understand,” she explained.  She liked it better if I read one or two things to her and explained it rather than reading it.  I’m certain Mr. Sri was not aiming to a target audience of fourth-graders, though; this was simply an idea I had to see who might be able to get something out of it.

I’m afraid I got so excited by the guide that I immediately passed it onto my parish priest, who is still in possession of it!  (For the record, he said it looked interesting when he first glanced it over.)

But now, on to the book itself!

I’ve read other books on the Mass since the day my father reminded me that as Catholics we do, indeed, attend a Bible-based Church.  These books, such as Scott Hahn’s Supper of the Lamb, helped educate me on exactly what I was doing at Mass.  Sri’s book, however, gave me a wonderful lesson on why we do many things, and tied it back, not only to the Bible, but to ancient Jewish traditions that preceded Our Lord’s Incarnation.

The book’s format is outstanding; it’s divided into sections that correspond with the Liturgy.  Because of this, the book can easily be used as a reference tool (though I certainly recommend reading the entire thing front-to-back).  But before Mr. Sri gets into instructing us on the Mass itself, he begins with a story that illustrates the necessity of a book like his.  In his anecdote, he tells of a time when he encountered a woman who was reading a Bible.  After asking if she was a Christian and getting an enthusiastic reply of “yes!”, she cooled a bit when she learned of his Catholicism.  He tried engaging her by explaining with enthusiasm that he was going to teach a seminar on the Mass’ roots in the Bible, and her response was that she’d been to a Mass once and it had “something deeper going on there”.

If only she knew even a hint of it!

As Catholics, we can tend to take the Mass itself for granted.  The way it’s structured, the prayers we say, even our three-year cycle of Sunday readings … it can all seem so common after a while.  But what happens at Mass is anything but common.  And yet, after 40 years of celebrating Mass, we are about to have a great change in what we say.  For some of us, this will be an opportunity to learn more about the Mass – to see it with fresh eyes.  It will be an opportunity, Sri tells us, for catechists and priests to educate us anew about the central action of our lives: the Holy Mass.

He begins with the Sign of the Cross, an action that is taken so often that we don’t always think about it.  But it’s a prayer, and one with great power!  Mr. Sri writes about the theologian Tertullian, who lived in the late second century to the early thrid, who described how believers marked themselves with the sign of the cross:

In all our travels and movements, in all our coming in and going out, in putting on our shoes, at the bath, at the table, in lighting out candles, in lying down, in sitting down, whatever employment occupies us, we mark our foreheads with the sign of the cross. (pp. 17-18)

Modern and Ancient Taw

And yet, there seems to be an even older connection to be found in Holy Scripture in the book of Ezekiel (Ez 9:4-6).  Here, Ezekiel describes a vision not too dissimilar from Revelation, where the faithful would be marked with a sign: the taw, a Hebrew letter that is shaped a bit like an X or a cross.  Some Church Fathers saw this as a type for what has become the Sign of the Cross.  Yet it’s more than just a motion or a symbol.  By crossing ourselves we call upon God’s very name – a name so powerful that demons tremble at its mention.

While every part of the book was fascinating to me, what really drew my attention were the portions of the book dedicated to the parts of the Mass that will be changing.  Because each chapter of the book deals with one portion of the Mass, Mr. Sri starts that chapter with the words of that portion.

For example, the chapter on the Confiteor (“I Confess”) begins with the new translation that we will be using come late November (emphasis added):

I confess to almighty God and to you, my brothers and sisters, that I have greatly sinned in my thoughts and in my words, in what I have done and in what I have failed to do, through my fault, through my fault, through my most grievous fault; therefore I ask blessed Mary ever-Virgin, all the Angels and Saints, and you, my brothers and sisters, to pray for me to the Lord our God.

By beginning with the new translation of the prayers in each chapter, Sri immediately grabs our attention so that we might be attuned to where his explanations will go throughout the rest of the chapter.  Each line is looked at in context of Scripture and tradition (and Tradition), and we are challenged to be more mindful of the words we say even now as we await this translation to take effect.  Every chapter, every part of the Mass, is examined in careful detail.

The Consecration

And still A Biblical Walk through the Mass itself is not difficult to understand.  You don’t need to be a scholar to grasp the lessons, and you don’t need to have been reading about the translation or even a history of the Mass to “get it.”  This book is truly meant for “Joe and Mary Catholic” to use to gain a deeper understanding of and appreciation for the Mass both as it is now and as it will be later this year.

I can wholeheartedly recommend this book to everyone from the person who merely wants to get a better grip on the changes we will all be facing with the new translation to the person who, like me, is a bit geeked-out by the whole thing and hungers for an in-depth look at the Mass.  For the latter, I recommend just diving in with a Catechism and Bible on hand for reference.  For the former, use the index and the general order of the Mass to pick and choose what you’d like to know more about.

One group who will most benefit from this book, from what I see, would be those who are tasked with educating their parishes on the new Mass translation.  They, too, will appreciate the ease with which you can use A Biblical Walk through the Mass as a reference tool.  While I plan on loaning this book to my own pastor, I also plan on getting it back ASAP so I can help guide my own children and prepare them for the changes coming our way.

(Cross-posted at Domestic Vocation.)

Posted by: Christine Johnson | April 21, 2011

A Blessed Triduum and Easter to You!

Posted by: Christine Johnson | April 14, 2011

Politically Correct vs. Morally Correct

In The Stem-Cell War,  David Klinghoffer writes at National Review Online about how effective adult stem cells are in treating – and curing – diseases, which is a fact curiously overlooked by people who insist that conservatives, Republicans, and Christians are against “real science” because of their opposition to the use of embryonic stem cells.  You know, stem cells gotten by destroying human embryos (sometimes known as unborn human beings – when it’s convenient), which have produced exactly zero cures.  Zippo.  Nada.  Zilch.  Meantime, being ignored by the media in general are the dozens of cases of people treated with adult stem cells – people who make amazing recoveries or who go into long-term remissions.

I mean, have you heard about Laura Dominguez?

There is simply far too much good in this article for you to read only a few snippets.  You must be sure to click over and read the whole thing.

But, in case you need your appetite whetted, here’s a little sample for you:

An enduring liberal myth, that of the Republican “war on science,” got a subtle rebuke this week when the first and only patient to receive FDA-approved embryonic-stem-cell therapy publicly revealed his identity. Timothy J. Atchison, a 21-year-old nursing student, had been partially paralyzed in a car crash. Six months ago, scientists at the Shepherd Center in Atlanta sought to test on him the safety of a drug concocted from stem cells of the kind derived by destroying a human embryo.

Are you surprised to learn that this was the very first such clinical test of embryonic-stem-cell research (ESCR)? The news story about Timothy Atchison reminds us that unlike therapies from morally unobjectionable adult stem cells, embryonic stem cells so far have not cured anyone of anything.

“The Republican war on science” is a catchy phrase coined by journalist Chris Mooney in a 2005 book of the same name. According to the pervasively influential mythology, religious and other conservatives stand athwart medicine — and good science in other fields, too — in a campaign to force their antiquated beliefs on other people.

Well, let’s see now. Successful medical research has tangible results. People are healed, or they are not. From the hype that ESCR has received since 2001, when President Bush limited federal funding for it — a move reversed by President Obama — you might think it has shown the capacity to perform miracles. If so, you’ve been deceived. …

There are so many stories of success, but you have to purposely look for them, because they are not just under-reported in the mainstream media, these stories are completely ignored.

This one breaks my heart, only because I know someone who died from Scleroderma.  How long will we tolerate these cures being ignored and pushed aside in favor of unethical, life-destroying, ineffective embryonic stem cell research?

Posted by: Christine Johnson | April 13, 2011

Why We Won’t Fly

This video is a great summary of why we will not fly anywhere we don’t have to until they change the TSA screening. Because if anyone even attempted this with my girls (who are currently 9 and 12 1/2), I would end up in jail. All their lives, we have taught our children that they are precious, that no one has the right to touch them in areas that are private.

Can you imagine being told that for all six years of your life, only to have that be contradicted because the government has decided that it’s better to grope children than to potentially offend a Muslim?

This is also why, when my family comes to visit us in Virginia, they must drive from Florida. My mother has two knee replacements and will set off the metal detectors; my father would be jailed for what he’d do to anyone groping his wife. And I don’t even want to think about how bad it would be for my grandmother, who is 91 years old and suffers from Alzheimer’s.

(Video first seen here.)

Sudden update: Love this response to the video.  (SERIOUS LANGUAGE WARNING – NOT SAFE FOR WORK OR CHILDREN!!  The guy is SERIOUSLY worked up and lets loose with a torrent at the end.)



Posted by: Christine Johnson | April 5, 2011

New Items in my CafePress Store

And now for a bit of self-promotion.  I’ve got a couple of CafePress stores which you can find here and here.

At the first link, you’ll find some things I’ve taken pictures of in the form of notecards, etc., but I just added some iPhone and iPod Touch cases.  Here’s a sample of something I’ve put together.

There are a couple of others, including one with the Pieta on it.

The second shop is my Pro Life shop, and I plan on adding this image to some iPhone cases, too.

Magnet View

If  you’re of the mind to, please stop by my CafePress stores and pick up an item or two!  (Some things are available in multi-packs.)

Posted by: Christine Johnson | March 28, 2011

YouTube is wierd

I just uploaded that Snow Day video and tagged it.  Then YouTube offered some suggestions for other tags to use.  Check it out:

Really, YouTube?

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