Amazon Offers Almost 40 Paid Apps For Free

In a special offer Amazon offers for three days 38 otherwise paid Android apps for free. Thus the user should be able to save maximally 100 euro. This time, an office package, a remote maintenance and an airplay app and some game titles are included. Amazon offers in its own App Store 38 Android apps for free, for the users would actually have to pay. The campaign will start on May 14th and end on May 16th, 2015. Some of the apps were already free for previous promotions. According to Amazon can save up to 100 €, if all apps are used.

Apps For Remote And Office Tasks

The special offer includes the Office suite Smart Office 2, the remote desktop app Xtralogic Remote Desktop Client and the Airplay app Mirroring360 – AirPlay Receiver. With AVG Antivirus Pro a virus scanner is available, Genius Scan + helps to scan documents.

The range also includes three apps that make it easier to take pictures or post-process photos. These include PicShop – Photo Editor, Photo Studio Pro and Perfectly Clear. Add to that Shutter Folio , which is tailored to the convenient upload at Shutterfly and users will get Shutterfly Free Shipping also.

Virtual Analogue Synthesizer

The G-Stomper VA-Beast Synthesizer app provides a virtual analogue synthesizer, and the True Booster tool aims to increase the speed of the smartphone by optimizing the system. To keep track of spending and spending, there are two digital budget books, Daily Expense Manager Pro and My Weekly Budget.

The language learning app Language Coach aims to simplify the practice of other languages, with Fleksy Keyboard there is an alternative virtual keyboard. When waking up, the alarm clock App will help Alarm Xtreme, while Deep Sleep with Andrew Johnson is intended as a sleep aid.

16 Android games for free
For players, Amazon has selected 16 different titles. The game Angry Birds Seasons is available free of charge in two variants; the HD version is only offered for Amazon tablets. For the TV series, Game Of Thrones is the right game, with Star Command a space simulation is available.

Also, the selection is not too complex -building game Royal Envoy and the construction and strategy game Star Traders 4X Empires Elite. The Mystery Adventure section features the three titles Empress of the Deep: The Darkest Secret, Time Mysteries 2: The Ancient Specters, and Sorcery 3.

With the titles Bike Race, Grudgeball and Mini Golf Mundo are also three sports games available. The range is rounded off by the scary game Five Nights at Freddy’s 3, the round strategy game Rebuild, the tower defence title Bloons TD 5 and the pun Highrise Word Heroes + .

Four Game Titles Especially For Kids

In the current action, there are also four games for children. In addition to the restaurant simulation Cooking Dash Deluxe are the titles Peppy Pals Beach, Sago Mini Space Explorer and Super Why Abc Adventures: Alphabet. Toca Kitchen is only available for Amazon devices.

Marcia’s Law – What’s Prohibiting Civilization ?

Once in a while someone comes along who fills the crack in our collective consciousnesses and speaks for all of us. Will Rogers was that someone. He was a lasso twirling, Oklahoma born showman/comedian/political humorist. He was also a Native American, one of the few survivors of a civilization destroyed by our “civilization.” He had to fight for every right he had. Yet, despite his personal history, he maintained an inoffensive, folksy humor that kept our nation entertained during the Great Depression.

Rogers particularly enjoyed poking fun at Prohibition, a law which imposed a strict moral code on Americans. The law banned the purchase, manufacture, transport, or sale of alcohol in the free market. So, Americans made it themselves. They bought and sold alcohol illegally and generally consumed as much as or more than before Congress enacted the law.

Rogers excelled at ridiculing politicians in their zeal to control American morals. And since interfering with the personal lives of Americans didn’t play well with the public, Congress eventually repealed this intrusive law.

But the same moralistic pro-Prohibition frenzy that gripped America in the 1930′s is fueling the flames of anger and hatred toward LGBTQ individuals today. While Interference in our personal lives comes in a different package now, many state and federal politicians want to control the lives of the LGBTQ population. Maybe they think that civilization is the denial of rights.

But the denial of rights to LGBTQ individuals creates a separate category of people. It fosters the perception that it is acceptable to denigrate, emotionally batter, physically harm, and even kill those who are unprotected under the law. The most vulnerable in society often make easy targets.

Recent headlines documenting LGBTQ hate crimes demonstrate the enormity of the problem:

–Texas teen couple shot in a park, presumably because they were lesbians
–Gay homeless man in Los Angeles severely beaten after he told his attacker that he was gay, homeless and had AIDS
–DC police charged a woman and two men with assault with a dangerous weapon for allegedly stabbing a 16-year-old man during an argument, listing the incident as an anti-gay hate crime.

Apparently, we have not learned from our history how destructive the denial of rights is, not only to individuals, but also to our society.

Every attack against an LGBTQ individual in this country reinforces the need for equality. Yet, many wish to prohibit equality for all. They quote the Bible. They cite the moral decline of our nation. But mostly, they instill fear.

And fear is like cancer. If allowed to grow unchecked, it takes over; eventually killing everything else that is healthy.

We cannot allow this uncivilized cycle of moralistic fear mongering and hatred to destroy all that is good about this country. We must demand equality for all Americans. I know that may be extremely difficult and, in some places, even risky to do. But, if we do not; if we allow the attacks against the LGBTQ community to go unchecked, we risk losing all and gaining nothing. We risk, too, the loss of any hope for a civilized society.