Dallas Media Marketing

Dallas Media Marketing

Dallas Media Marketing

Dallas Media Marketing

Dallas Media Marketing

Dallas Media Marketing

Website Design & Development

Our expert team of Graphic Designers and Engineers coordinate and collaborate with you to build you the perfect design for your Business Website. We offer 100% Satisfaction guarantee or we will give you your money back. Our main goal is to boost your business and keep you satisfied

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Search Engine Optimization

People nowadays, use Google for everything! Services, Shopping, Information, etc... We get your website ranked for the best keywords that have huge traffic volume and high conversion rate. SEO is the key to success here! Dallas Media Marketing Search Engine Optimization knows how to get your business to the front of google using various techniques.

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Website Support & Hosting Packages

Our company fixes any website issues you have. We also will set up your website on a hosting platform of your choice and purchase the domain if needed.

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Professional Logo Design

Not the most artistic person? Don't worry. We have that covered for you. We offer the most competitive pricing on our Professional Logo Design. If you don't like the design, we will work to recreate something that fits your idea, and if all else fails, we will give you your money back at no cost.

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Social Media Marketing

Our company excels in Social Media Marketing. We are connected with over a million different type of media networks. We know how to get your business connected using various social media networks; Facebook, Twitter, Youtube, LinkedIn, Pinintrest, Instagram, Stumbleupon, and more

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Mobile Application Development

Got an excellent app idea? Let us help you. Sit down with our group of Graphic Designers to customize and perfect that idea into a ground breaking Mobile Applicaiton

What Service fits your business needs?

What is Social Media Marketing ?

Dallas Media Marketing puts together a coordinated marketing effort to reinforce or assist with a business goal using one or more social media platforms. Campaigns differ from everyday social media efforts because of their increased focus, targeting, and measurability.

How Your Company Benefits from Social Media Marketing




  1. Getting feedback from users.
  2. Building email marketing lists
  3. Increasing website traffic
  4. Improving overall brand engagement
  5. Directly driving sales

What is Web Design?


Dallas Media Marketing Web Design governs everything involved with the visual aesthetics and usability of a website—color scheme, layout, information flow, and everything else related to the visual aspects of the UI/UX (user interface and user experience

What is Web Development?

Dallas Media Marketing Web Development governs all the code that makes a website tick. It can be split into two categories—front-end and back-end. The front-end or client-side of an application is the code responsible for determining how the website will actually display the designs mocked up by a designer.

What is SEO?

Dallas Media Marketing SEO stands for “search engine optimization.” It is the process of getting traffic from the “free,” “organic,” “editorial” or “natural” search results on search engines

How SEO Benefits Your Business

All major search engines such as Google, Bing and Yahoo have primary search results, where web pages and other content such as videos or local listings are shown and ranked based on what the search engine considers most relevant to users. Payment isn’t involved, as it is with paid search ads.

Dallas Media Marketing Team

Dallas Media Marketing President

Brian Shenkar

Marketing Manager

Caleb Hamilton

Social Media Specialist

William Jones

Graphic Design Manager

Ian Golnik

PPC Advertising

Client Specialist

Victoria Ortiz

Micro Managing Social Accounts

Dustin Baysinger

3D Printing Manager

Spencer Nelson

Sales Consultant

Dallas Media Marketing

24/7 Web Support

100% Satisfaction Guranteed

Contact Us

DallasMediaMarketing@Yahoo.com

Dallas, Texas

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Steve Stephens found dead of self-inflicted gunshot wound in white Ford Fusion on Buffalo Road, Erie police confirmed. State police had been following the car as it was headed west into the city of Erie.

Erie police have confirmed the suicide in Erie on Tuesday of Steve Stephens, the Cleveland resident suspected of fatally shooting a Cleveland man on Sunday and posting video of the slaying on Facebook.

Stephens died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound while driving a white Ford Fusion near Buffalo Road and Downing Avenue around 11:10 a.m., police said.

State police were following the car as it headed west into Erie, according to dispatchers.

The car, pointed west, is stopped in the westbound lane of Buffalo Road, across from the former Burton Elementary School, 1660 Buffalo Road. Police are blocking off the entire school grounds. Erie police are also at the scene.

 

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By Tim Hahn

© Copyright 2006-2017 GateHouse Media, LLC. All rights reserved  •  GateHouse News

 

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President Trump’s tweets are adding fuel to a “vicious cycle” of tensions on the Korean peninsula, North Korea’s vice foreign minister told the Associated Press in an exclusive interview Friday. The official added that if the U.S. shows any sign of “reckless” military aggression, Pyongyang is ready to launch a preemptive strike of its own.

Vice Minister Han Song Ryol said Pyongyang has determined that the Trump administration is “more vicious and more aggressive” than that of President Obama. He added that North Korea will keep building up its nuclear arsenal in “quality and quantity,” and said Pyongyang is ready to go to war if that’s what Trump wants.

Tensions between Pyongyang and Washington go back to President Truman and the 1950-53 Korean War, which ended in an armistice, not a peace treaty. But the heat has been rising rapidly since Trump took office in January.

This year’s joint war games between the U.S

 and South Korean militaries are the biggest so far — the U.S. aircraft carrier Carl Vinson has been diverted back to the waters off South Korea after heading for Australia, and U.S. satellite imagery suggests that the North could conduct another underground nuclear test at any time. Pyongyang recently tested a ballistic missile and claims it is close to perfecting an intercontinental ballistic missile and nuclear warhead that could attack the U.S. mainland.

Many experts believe that at its current pace of testing, North Korea could reach that potentially game-changing milestone within a few years — under Trump’s watch as president. Despite reports that Washington is considering military action if the North goes ahead with another nuclear test, Han did not rule out the possibility of a test in the near future.

“That is something that our headquarters decides,” he said during the 40-minute interview in Pyongyang, which is now gearing up for a major holiday — and possibly a big military parade — on Saturday. “At a time and at a place where the headquarters deems necessary, it will take place.”

The North conducted two such tests last year alone. The first was of what it claims to have been a hydrogen bomb and the second was its most powerful ever. Expectations are high that the North may put its newest missiles on display during Saturday’s parade.

The annual U.S.-South Korea military exercises have consistently infuriated the North, which views them as rehearsals for an invasion. Washington and Seoul deny that, but reports that exercises have included “decapitation strikes” aimed at the North’s leadership have fanned Pyongyang’s anger.

Han said Trump’s tweets have also added fuel to the flames.

Trump posted a tweet Tuesday in which he said the North is “looking for trouble” and reiterated his call for more pressure from Beijing, North Korea’s economic lifeline, to clamp down on trade and strengthen its enforcement of U.N. sanctions to persuade Pyongyang to denuclearize.

Trump has threatened that if Beijing isn’t willing to do more to squeeze the North, the U.S. might take the matter into its own hands.

“Trump is always making provocations with his aggressive words,” Han said. “It’s not the DPRK but the U.S. and Trump that makes trouble.” North Korea’s official name is the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea.

Han said the sanctions approach is misguided and cited the opening ceremony of a sprawling new high-rise residential area in Pyongyang on Thursday as evidence that sanctions have failed to ruin the country’s economy. Leader Kim Jong Un presided over the ceremony before about 100,000 residents and a large contingent of foreign journalists who have been allowed in to cover the holiday.

Han dismissed the suggestion Trump made last year during his presidential campaign that he was willing to meet Kim Jong Un, possibly over hamburgers.

“I think that was nothing more than lip service during the campaign to make himself more popular,” Han said. “Now we are comparing Trump’s policy toward the DPRK with the former administration’s and we have concluded that it’s becoming more vicious and more aggressive.”

Han said North Korea changed its military strategy two years ago, when the reports of “decapitation strike” training began to get attention, to stress preemptive actions.

“We’ve got a powerful nuclear deterrent already in our hands, and we certainly will not keep our arms crossed in the face of a U.S. preemptive strike,” he said. “Whatever comes from the U.S., we will cope with it. We are fully prepared to handle it.”

How much such comments are bluster, or how realistic they are, is hard to gauge.

Later Friday, Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi said all sides must stop provoking and threatening and start taking a flexible approach to resuming dialogue. He said China is willing to support any such effort.

“Once a war really happens, the result will be nothing but multiple-loss. No one can become a winner,” Wang said. “No matter who it is, if it wants to make war or trouble on the Korean peninsula, it must take the historical responsibility and pay the due price.”

South Korea’s Foreign Ministry said Han’s remarks on the North’s readiness to conduct a nuclear test and even go to war reveal the “true colors of North Korea’s government that is bellicose and a breaker of regulations.”

The ministry issued a statement saying North Korea will face strong punishment it will find hard to withstand if it makes a significant provocation, such as another nuclear test or an ICBM launch.

Military experts generally agree a shooting war with North Korea would likely be far more costly than something along the lines of the recent targeted strike Trump ordered against a Syrian air base believed to be linked to a chemical weapons attack by the government of Bashar Assad. That attack alarmed the North and was condemned as “unpardonable” by Pyongyang, which counts Syria as an ally.

Even without nuclear weapons, the North could cause severe damage with its conventional artillery batteries aimed at the South Korean capital of Seoul.

 

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Christopher Cooper began smoking shortly after he enlisted in the Australian Navy.

“I was encouraged to smoke in the Navy because of the ‘stand easy’ and mess activities on board when the bar was open,” he said in 2014. “Taking a break meant having a smoke. I was 15 at the time I enlisted and wanted to be one of the ‘men’.”

But that rite of manhood proved deadly to Cooper, who died of tongue cancer in 2015.

His widow Bronwyn Cooper will now be entitled to compensation after the Administrative Appeals Tribunal decided her husband’s smoking habit was caused by his military service.

“The tribunal is satisfied that the deceased’s employment with the Royal Australian Navy did contribute to a significant degree to his smoking,” it said.

Cooper lodged a claim for compensation in 2014, shortly before his death, stating his illnesses had been caused by smoking and exposure to passive smoking within a ship environment during his 23 years of military service.

He began smoking in February 1977, after he enlisted in the navy, because of peer pressure.

Cooper said he did not recall knowing about the dangers of tobacco and “smoking went along with drinking alcohol which he was allowed to do in the mess during training”.

His habit steadily increased until he was smoking a packet of cigarettes a day by the time he was assigned to HMAS Kuttabul aged 17.

Cooper was later assigned to the sea-going ship HMAS Stalwart where cigarettes could be purchased duty free at sea and cost 30 to 40 cents a packet.

He was still smoking between 10 and 20 cigarettes each day when medically examined in the late 1990s, and gave up smoking in April 2005.

The Military Rehabilitation and Compensation Commission said Cooper’s smoking was a personal choice.

The tribunal rejected this argument, pointing to Cooper’s youth when he enlisted: “A boy of that age who was living and working in a closed and strange environment would necessarily have been more susceptible to peer pressure and more likely to adopt the habits and culture of those he was living with to ‘fit in’ and to make life bearable.”

The commission also argued that at the time Cooper enlisted the Australian Defence Force no longer provided cheap cigarettes and expressly discouraged smoking – a claim questioned by the tribunal.

The tribunal found navy crews had access to cheap tobacco products while at sea until December 2012.

The tribunal said “compensation is not available to every former member of the defence force who can establish that they commenced smoking whilst enlisted and thereafter suffered a smoking-related illness”.

Cooper’s previous compensation claims had been rejected because there was no evidence that smoking was condoned or encouraged by the navy.

But the tribunal distinguished Cooper’s case from other military personnel whose compensation claims for smoking-related illnesses were turned down.

“His youth, distance from his family, rapid onset of smoking, length of service and easy access to cigarettes are all key factors in determining whether the deceased’s smoking habit was caused by his defence service,” the tribunal said.

Georgia Plunkett-Scott, a lawyer at Maurice Blackburn, said few workplaces would be likely to be held liable in this way for smoking-related illnesses.

“Cases like this however have been proven in military employment,” she said. “In past years cigarettes were provided by the Defence Force and smoking was often encouraged as part of the culture of these workplaces.”

She added: “Compensation awarded in cases such as these can vary, but is largely dependent on the types of benefits being sought.”

Barbara McDonald, a professor in the University of Sydney’s Faculty of Law, said the law placed an increasing emphasis on personal responsibility.

But she said there were a number of factors that suggested Cooper’s illnesses were caused to a significant degree by the navy.

“He was very young when he enlisted,” she said. “He didn’t smoke when he left. He was clearly very impressionable, smoking was tolerated and of course there was passive smoking as well as active smoking.”

 

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BATON ROUGE – A woman was arrested for aggravated battery after she attacked a man with a butter knife at a Waffle House.

Deputies responded to a reported stabbing at the Waffle House on Highland Road around 4 a.m. Saturday morning. Upon arrival, deputies found the victim who was bleeding and claimed he had been stabbed in the neck.

After receiving a description of the suspect’s vehicle, deputies pulled over a vehicle matching the description on I-10 near the Siegen Lane exit. A deputy informed the three women inside the vehicle why they were pulled over and then asked where they were they driving from.

After saying they had driven there from Waffle House, the officer asked which of them had gotten into an altercation at the restaurant.

According to EBRSO, 40-year-old Deli Beachem of Hammond admitted to getting into a verbal confrontation at the Waffle House, but denied the altercation turned physical. She also admitted she unsuccessfully attempted to hit the vicitm with a syrup bottle.

Deputies again spoke to the victim who said Beachem made comments towards him as she was leaving the restaurant. He said the two exchanged words before Beachem grabbed a butter knife and struck him twice in the neck.

Officers verified EMS treated the victim for superficial cuts to his neck and throat and arrested Beachem.

Beachem was booked into East Baton Rouge Parish Prison on one charge of aggravated battery.

 

 

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Copyright:

April 15, 2017 6:36 PM in News
Source: WBRZ
By: Jeremy Kra
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The Johnson Amendment is a provision in the U.S. tax code that prohibits all 501(c)(3) non-profit organizations from endorsing or opposing political candidates. The amendment is named for then-Senator Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas.

Trump had pledged to abolish the Johnson Amendment that bans churches from campaigning for Republicans from the pulpit while enjoying tax exemptions costing taxpayers well over tens-of-billions of dollars every year. Since it is probably too difficult for Trump to figure out how to unilaterally repeal the Johnson Amendment, reports are that he will conspire with Republicans in Congress to insert the “repeal” in a storied tax reform plan. It is an atrocity that while cutting taxes for the wealthy elite and corporations, Trump will give the religious right free reign to continue robbing billions more from taxpayers to campaign for Republicans who perpetually complain about other Americans getting “free stuff” as justification to cut social programs to save money.

Republicans like to condemn Americans reaping the lifelong investments in their Social Security retirement plans and Medicare as welfare recipients taking unearned entitlements as a reason to slash the taxpayer-funded retirement and healthcare programs. It’s just their way of stealing other people’s money. Now there is a report that Trump intends on making American taxpayers subsidize and support evangelical efforts to politicize their pulpits and elect more religious Republicans, while taking unearned entitlements that number in the hundreds-of-billions of taxpayer dollars. In 2013 the number was estimated to be about $82.5 billion annually; it has certainly increased over the past four years. For an idea of how much that robs the people, since the Meals on Wheels program began in 1974, “The federal government has spent over $150 billion on this grant since its inception.”

 

The Washington Post and The Hill reported that Republicans are adding a “provision to end the six-decade-old ban on churches supporting political candidates.” As remuneration to the religious right for helping Russia elect him, Trump will fulfill his vow to totally destroy the Johnson Amendment; a move opponents and this author know will “effectively turn churches into Republican super PACs.” Trump and Republicans veritably have to sneak the “church super PAC” provision into the broader tax reform legislation because a standalone repeal effort would “certainly face a filibuster in the Senate;” not that Republicans would allow a filibuster on a religious bill to stand any more than a filibuster on a religious Supreme Court nominee.

The move was applauded by evangelicals, particularly chairman of the Faith and Freedom Coalition, Ralph Reed, who claims abolishing the Johnson Amendment was every evangelical’s highest priority in helping elect Trump. Reed also said he could not care less how the amendment is repealed, just so it happens quickly to show that “Trump and other Republican leaders keep their [theocratic] promise.” Reed said:

That would be fine with us, if it were to become law as part of a tax package. We’d like to have and up-or-down vote, but this might make it easier to pass.”

The president of Liberty University, evangelical fanatic Jerry Falwell said the concerns that evangelical churches will become Republican super PACs “are overblown” and he thinks any Republican repeal would be “carefully crafted” to guard against such an idea. His only concern is that now evangelical leaders are unable to campaign from the pulpit and still maintain their tens-of-billions of dollars annually in taxpayer provided subsidies. “That just needs to be worked out” according to Falwell. He also said that now churches are only allowed to use the taxpayer-funded tax exemption as a small percentage of their monetary support for Republican candidates. It is highly likely that if the mythical Jesus Christ actually existed, he is weeping.

However, not all  non-profits and religious groups are enthused about giving evangelicals free reign to campaign from the pulpit while accepting tens-of-billions from unwitting taxpayers; but their primary concern is creating yet another method of hiding dark money Republicans depend on to stay in power. According to WaPo, last week about 4,500 tax-exempt organizations signed onto a letter to congressional leaders “urging them not to weaken or repeal the [Johnson] Amendment.”

The signatories to the letter claim, and rightly so, that repealing the Johnson Amendment will create a loophole in campaign disclosure laws because churches are not required to account for contributions from anyone even though they tax deductible for the donor class. The letter noted that, “nonpartisanship is a cornerstone principle that has strengthened the public’s trust of the charitable community.” Republicans see the repeal as an opportunity to force taxpayers to fund election campaign efforts supporting Republican candidates under the bovine excrement excuse of reinstating “religious freedom” to evangelicals pushing theocracy.

The chairman of the House Ways and Means committee, Kevin Brady (R-TX) pledged in February to insert abolition of the Johnson Amendment in any tax reform legislation. Brady said:

Places of worship across America need to be free to practice their faith without worrying about Washington or the IRS targeting their religious freedom. So in our tax reform we’re going to repeal the damaging effects of the [60 year old] Johnson Amendment once and for all.”

The corrupt and treasonous criminal in the Oval Office, Donald Trump, agreed with Brady’s assessment of the Amendment during his address at the unconstitutional National Prayer Breakfast and told the faithful precisely what they came to hear:

I will get rid of and totally destroy the Johnson Amendment and allow our representatives of faith to speak freely and without fear of retribution. I will do that, remember.”

Here’s the thing, though; “representatives of faith” are already free to speak and if the evangelicals took a minute to open that rule book they claim is the be all, end all, they would never even consider “campaigning from the pulpit,” or taking taxpayer’s hard-earned money, and would instead start paying their fair share of taxes.

The evangelical religion’s namesake, Jesus Christ, said that anything to do with “his Kingdom” is “not of this world” and unrelated to politics or whichever government of man happens to be in power. He also commanded, like the so-called “Apostle Paul”, that Christians are bound to obey the government authorities that their biblical god put in power and to pay their fair share of taxes; not take other people’s tax dollars to help elect Republicans. That is not this secular humanist’s opinion, it is in the evangelicals’ own version of the Christian bible; but there are very, very few evangelicals adhering to Christ’s commandments because they just don’t comport with Republican’s savage ideology.

The only equitable solution is revoking all church tax exemptions and then allow them to campaign from the pulpit to their religious heart’s desire. Doing so would not only save taxpayers tens-of-billions of dollars annually, it would allow the religious right to become a “legitimate,” tax paying extension of the Republican Party. However, they want it all and it appears they are going to get their wish to become taxpayer-funded Republican Super PACs that allows them to use other people’s money to elect more evangelical Republicans; Republicans happy to hasten America’s decline into a bonafide evangelical theocracy and replace the U.S. Constitution with their version of Christian Sharia law.

 

 

 

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