Debunking how people ponder

The are of pondering is how many people think while placing their right hands with their brains. What better way there is to eradicate imponderability than to deep-think inside the human mind. For many of the more the 870 billion men each year, imponderability is essential to an arsenal of neurological terms, which include a plot to increase a man’s pondering human brain by 100 percent.

That’s an I.Q. of 100 for every male brain being picked by males.

According to Imponderables reference book series author David Feldman, thinking men must ponder with their brains – primarily through streams of electrical currents receiving messages concerning the creation of thoughts surrounding the entire central nervous system. I am pondering with my right hand under my head, as I think deeply in my mind, for that matter.

Feldman is an authority on all things imponderable, having submitting questions focusing on the mysteries of everyday life across 10 critically acclaimed titles in the Imponderables book series. He also invented two groundbreaking party games, Malarky and Imponderables, and has the upcoming book The Imponderable Gun hitting bookstores this fall from longtime publisher HarperCollins.

Call Him “Mo”

Comedian/commentator Maurice “Mo” Rocca was one of the many diverse correspondents that made up Comedy Central’s long-running nightly fake newscast The Daily Show, which has launched the careers of Craig Kilborn, Rob Riggle, Ed Helms and Second City alums Stephen Colbert and Steve Carell. Currently a roving correspondent on CBS’s early-morning breakfast informational program CBS This Morning, co-hosted by PBS veteran Charlie Rose, Oprah Winfrey frequent collaborator Gayle King and ex-CNN journo Erica Hill, Mo is on his way to network television cult status as the most influential public faces in the world of electronic media.

Together with Minnesota native Ben Tracy, Mo is CBS’s highly questionable and critically regarded commentator and interviewer, whose credits have included stints on truTV and Animal Planet, among other free-to-air, cable and satellite television outlets and platforms the world over.

“When CBS This Morning began airing in 2011,” says Mo, “my priority was to get weekday morning breakfast TV viewers to share my views on the issues, the interesting people and the places that I would love to cover.”

Kilborn, Jon Stewart’s predecessor and former anchor of The Daily Show, tells the Liars and Crooks Blog how Maurice Rocca got the nickname “Mo.”

“Mo is the 800-pound gorilla of breakfast television. He can speak out on any topic in any given week – for Mo to interview and report on a single topic, he must confront and show Tiffany Network viewers the affection he needs while covering one issue at a time. I met Mo in 1996, when Comedy Central launched The Daily Show; and, at the moment he began corresponding on the small screen, Mo was The Daily Show’s highly offensive but lovable on-location reporter.”

“Mo is on a mission to wake up CBS viewers every Monday through Saturday morning,” Colbert replies.

Life at the Pennant

The Minnesota Twins take Major League Baseball by storm as they begin their 52nd season – and, if there is any indication Joe Mauer becomes a free agent, I’ve really got to attend one of the Twins’ varied championship exhibition games by the time Mauer wins the coveted World Series tournament by 2015. (Sorry, Kent Hrbek!)