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CAIRO (AP) — Egypt’s state television says the country’s highest court has asserted its ruling that led to the disbanding of parliament is final and binding, setting up a showdown with the new president.
President Mohammed Morsi has recalled the parliament dissolved by the tribunal last month.
Judge Maher El Beheiri head of Supreme constitutional court
Monday’s brief TV report followed a meeting by the Supreme Constitutional Court to discuss Morsi’s surprise decision. It came just hours after the speaker of the dissolved legislature, Saad el-Katatni, called for the chamber to convene on Tuesday.
President Mohamed Morsi of Egypt on Sunday unexpectedly ordered the country’s Islamist-led Parliament to reconvene, challenging earlier decisions by Egypt’s most powerful generals and judges to dissolve the legislative body.
Mr. Morsi’s decree appeared to be a bold effort to claim authority for his 10-day-old presidency, and it raised the specter of a new confrontation between the president and his Islamist supporters on the one hand, and the military council and Egypt’s highest court on the other. The announcement sowed confusion in Cairo, not least over whether Mr. Morsi had the power to issue such a decree.
The speaker of the Parliament said it would meet within “hours.” Military officers, judges and political parties all announced emergency meetings. Beyond that, there was no immediate response from the military council, which took power in Egypt after former President Hosni Mubarak was forced from office last year.
Some analysts said it seemed likely that the army knew of Mr. Morsi’s plans, while others found it hard to believe the generals would tolerate such an open challenge to their power. “The decree could create a political crisis,” said Gamal Eid, a prominent human rights lawyer. “He has been waiting to make a decision to prove he is president of a republic.”
The military council ordered Parliament dissolved just before the presidential election last month, after a court ruled that the law under which it had been elected was partly unconstitutional. In the same stroke, the military assumed legislative power and severely limited the authority of the presidency, in what many likened to a coup aimed at curbing the power of the Muslim Brotherhood, the Islamist movement that held about half the seats in Parliament.
When Mr. Morsi, the Brotherhood’s candidate, won the presidency, many wondered whether he would directly confront the military council, known as the SCAF, or seek an accommodation, an approach the Brotherhood often seemed to favor. “This could be the early signs of a deal, or the early signs of a battle between the military council and the Brothers,” said Ahmed Ragheb, a human rights lawyer. “Morsi used his powers as president, just like the military used its power as acting president before.”
The announcement on Sunday suggested that Mr. Morsi was willing to stake his credibility on a challenge to the military’s version of power sharing, which left the president’s legislative agenda and even his budget dependent on the generals. The decree “certainly amounts to a confrontation with the judiciary,” said Nathan J. Brown, a political science professor at George Washington University. “It probably amounts to a very bold confrontation with the SCAF as well, though we don’t know what understanding may have been reached there.”
Mr. Morsi’s decree comes with a time limit: the current Parliament is to serve only until a new constitution can be completed, followed by fresh legislative elections within 60 days. Mr. Brown and others suggested that this provision was intended to soften the blow to the military, if only slightly, by acknowledging the court’s demand for a new Parliament.
The wording of the decree left many questions unanswered. It was not clear whether the new election would replace the entire Parliament, or just the members whose seats were most at issue in the court case, amounting to one-third of the total. Analysts also pointed out that any laws passed by the reconvened Parliament could be vulnerable to strong legal challenges.
Sharp divisions emerged among the country’s political factions on Sunday as they reacted to the decree, hinting at a brewing crisis. Some hailed it as an audacious stroke to restore civilian power, while others faulted Mr. Morsi for setting a dangerous precedent by overruling Egypt’s Supreme Constitutional Court.
A husband and wife are shopping in their local Wal-Mart.
The husband picks up a case of Budweiser and puts it in their cart.
‘What do you think you’re doing?’ asks the wife.
‘They’re on sale, only $10 for 24 cans,’ he replies.
‘Put them back, we can’t afford them,’ demands the wife, and so they carry on shopping.
A few aisles further on along the woman picks up a $20 jar of face cream and puts it in the basket.
‘What do you think you’re doing?’ asks the husband.
‘It’s my face cream. It makes me look sexy and beautiful for you when we’re making love,’ replies the wife.
Her husband retorts: ‘So does 24 cans of Budweiser … at half the price.’
A retire’s life is not what I thought it to be.. but I will not despair… I too am affected by the economic crisis.
…and dried meat…
…I have to drink old wine…
…and my bathtub is in the garden!
But I will continue to struggle along and now I must protect my nose from the sun.
Premature Female Orgasm
By JOHN M. GROHOL, PSYD
Founder & Editor-in-Chief
We’ve long heard of premature ejaculation in men as a significant sexual dysfunction that many men experience. Premature ejaculation is when the man orgasms before he intends or wants to (for instance, long before the woman has had a chance to get close to her own orgasm).
Researchers from Portugal wondered if some women experience something similar, since nobody seems to much talk about this issue in female sexuality. Could there be such a thing as a premature female orgasm (or in scientific terms, “female premature orgasm”)? If so, how prevalent is the problem?
Here’s what they discovered.
The researchers were intrigued by the fact that very little has been written or noted about women who experience a premature female orgasm. Yet in a 2005 University of Chicago study (Sadock, 2005), nearly 10 percent of the women felt they had reached orgasm too quickly (e.g., before they had intended).
The study’s sample consisted of 510 Portuguese women between the ages of 18 and 45 with medium to high education levels. Subjects filled out a customized questionnaire designed for this study, focusing on questions of premature orgasm, feelings of loss of control with the orgasm, relationship difficulties and distress surrounding their orgasm. Fifty percent of the sample were single at the time of the study, while 40 percent were married.
Nearly 17 percent of the sample said that premature orgasm occurred often or always, and nearly 14 percent complained about a feeling of a lack of control over the timing of their orgasm. However, a significant minority — 41 percent — said that premature orgasm only occurred occasionally or rarely, and 44 percent felt no lack of control over the timing of their orgasm.
According to the researcher’s criteria, only 3.3 percent of the subjects met the full proposed criteria for premature female orgasm. But 41 percent of women have occasional or episodic premature orgasms — once in awhile. And 14 percent of women fall somewhere in-between these two groups.
Smoking hot porn star Lily Thai is ready to gush like a geyser after just one pump, but the cameraman doesn’t want his set getting drenched so poor Lily’s forced to hold it in until a towel can be found. Funny shit, for sure; but the real star is the token white guy to her right. Priceless facial expression!
Premature female orgasm isn’t just a theory. It is a concern that affects a majority of women at one point or another in their lives, although only a small percentage of women experience it in the extreme, full-blown disordered manner. For most women, it’s not a serious problem:
Some of these women report that this is due to the fact that they are in a good relationship with their partner, are in a very excited [state], or feel too excited with the sexual act by itself, with very intense desire or [it’s just been a] long time without having sex.
In other words, for most women, it’s not something that is too bothersome, unlike in men (where it can lead to future performance issues, or anxiety regarding the sexual act itself).
But for a small portion of women, it is more than bothersome — it’s as serious a concern as it is in men. To date, however, there is no known treatment for premature female orgasm.
Men aren’t the only ones who might find themselves peaking too early in the sack. According to a new study, a small percentage of women also experience premature orgasm.
The research, a survey of women, found that 40 percent occasionally came to orgasm faster than they intended during sex. For about 3 percent of women, the problem was chronic.
“For this group, female premature orgasm is more than bothersome,” said study researcher Serafim Carvalho, of the Hospital Magalhães Lemos in Porto, Portugal. “We think it’s as serious a distress as it is in men.”
Finishing too fast
Traditionally, female sexual dysfunction has not received the same attention as male sexual dysfunction, and early orgasm is no exception. Carvalho and his colleagues came across some ambiguous references in clinical textbooks and occasional anecdotal reports in their clinic of sexual medicine. But while premature ejaculation in men is an official sexual dysfunction listed in the definitive psychiatrist’s reference the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Health (DSM), there is no such category for an uncontrollably early orgasm in women.
To find out if the experience of early orgasm is one that troubles women, Carvalho and his colleagues sent out a questionnaire to a general sample of Portuguese women ranging in age from 18 to 45. The questionnaire asked about the frequency of premature orgasm, whether the women ever felt a loss of control over the timing of the orgasm, and whether they felt distress over the issue. The women were also asked about their relationship satisfaction.
Just over 60 percent, or 510 women, responded to the mail-in survey. Of those, 40 percent had experienced an orgasm earlier than they’d desired at some point in their lives. Another 14 percent reported more frequent premature orgasms. This 14 percent have “probable” cases that could require clinical attention, Carvalho told LiveScience.
Another 3.3 percent met the criteria for having a dysfunction due to the premature orgasm, Carvalho said. They didn’t find any link between premature orgasm and relationship satisfaction.
Distress and frustration
“At one extreme are women who have a complete control over their orgasm,” he and his colleagues write in a report to be published in the journal Sexologies. “[At] the other extreme is a group of women who report having a lack of control over the moment of orgasm, which occurs very early during intercourse, leading to personal or couple discomfort.”
One woman described her discomfort with her quick orgasms to the researchers as similar to what a man might feel in the case of premature ejaculation.
“I feel the same way men must feel about premature ejaculation and don’t completely see the difference — I finish very quickly, whereas my boyfriend doesn’t get a chance to, and it’s really starting to bother me,” she said. “Once I orgasm, I find it uncomfortable to continue, the mood changes and he ends up missing out, which I feel bad about.”
While premature orgasms may be distressing, inability to orgasm is likely a more widespread problem. A 2010 study of American women found that trouble reaching orgasm is the most common sexual complaint in women, with 54 percent of 18- to 30-year-olds reporting this problem.
The study is preliminary, and more research on a wider group of women is needed to determine the extent of female premature orgasm, Carvalho said. But women who orgasm too quickly shouldn’t be shy about talking with a doctor, he said: “In most cases, this is not a serious problem.”
Premature ejaculation (PE) is a condition in which a man ejaculates earlier than he or his partner would like him to. Premature ejaculation is also known as rapid ejaculation, rapid climax,premature climax, or early ejaculation. Masters and Johnson defines PE as the condition in which a man ejaculates before his sex partner achieves orgasm, in more than fifty percent of their sexual encounters. While there is no agreed upon criteria, the most common definition is that premature ejaculation occurs if the man ejaculates within two minutes of penetration; however, a survey by Alfred Kinsey in the 1940s demonstrated that three quarters of men ejaculate within two minutes of penetration in over half of their sexual encounters. Premature Ejaculation can be differentiated between two types. Primary, which is present from the time a male begins puberty, and Secondary which is acquired later in the man’s life. Premature Ejaculation can be further divided between; Global Premature Ejaculation, which occurs with all partners and in all contexts and Situational Premature Ejaculation which occurs in certain situation or with specific partners.
Most men experience premature ejaculation at least once in their lives. Because there is great variability in both how long it takes men to ejaculate and how long both partners want sex to last, if at all, an accurate prevalence rate is hard to determine, estimates range from as low as 5% to as high as 30% researchers have begun to form a quantitative definition of premature ejaculation. Current evidence supports an average intravaginal ejaculation latency time (IELT) of six and a half minutes in 18-30 year olds. If the disorder is defined as an IELT percentile below 2.5, then premature ejaculation could be suggested by an IELT of less than about 2 minutes. Nevertheless, it is possible that men with abnormally low IELTs could be “happy” with their performance and do not report a lack of control. Likewise men with higher IELTs may consider themselves premature ejaculators, suffer from detrimental side effects normally associated with premature ejaculation, and even benefit from treatment.
Frequency and impact
How many men suffer from premature ejaculation?
PE is a common medical condition, with some experts believing that as many as one-third of all men will experience PE at some point in their lives, although the proportion of men who experience considerable distress is probably a lot lower. The true frequency of what is quite a private condition is understandably hard to estimate.
Contrary to what you may have heard or read, PE isn’t linked to a particular age group – studies have shown that a similar number of men in their fifties have PE as men in their teens and early twenties. PE also seems to be a problem experienced by men in many parts of the world, as the number of men with PE is similar between different cultures and countries.
What is the impact of premature ejaculation?
The burden of PE on couples can be both emotional and physical. It can cause low self-confidence, anxiety, and feelings of shame. In some studies an association with depression has also been shown.
A recent survey of over 12,000 men and their female partners, showed that the partners of men with PE had significantly worse sexual lives, more distress and greater concern about their overall relationship compared with partners of men without PE10.
Frequency and impact
What is the impact of premature ejaculation?
Many women report feelings of anger and resentment at the apparently selfish behavior of their partner. Women may also report that partners with PE are less likely to initiate sexual intercourse due to fear and anxiety related to performance. This can lead to feelings of low self-worth and unattractiveness for the woman1.
Frequency and impact
Both women and men may feel that there is something missing from their relationship, and that this affects their sense of intimacy. Female partners of men with PE often discuss a desire to improve their sexual lives and reduce levels of distress in their relationship1. Yet many women feel unable to discuss the issue of PE because they understand their partners concern and they fear upsetting him even more.
Possible physical factors
Mechanism of ejaculation
The physical process of ejaculation requires two sequential actions: emission and expulsion.
The emission phase is the first phase. It involves deposition of seminal fluid from the ampullary vas deferens, seminal vesicles, and prostate gland into the posterior urethra. The second phase is the expulsion phase. It involves closure of bladder neck, followed by the rhythmic contractions of the urethra by pelvic-perineal and bulbospongiosus muscle, and intermittent relaxation of externalurethral sphincters.
It is believed that the neurotransmitter serotonin (5HT) plays a central role in modulating ejaculation. Several animal studies have demonstrated its inhibitory effect on ejaculation. Therefore, it is perceived that low level of serotonin in the synaptic cleft in these specific areas in the brain could cause premature ejaculation. This theory is further supported by the proven effectiveness of selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), which increase serotonin level in the synapse, in treating Premature Ejaculation.
Sympathetic motor neurons control the emission phase of ejaculation reflex, and expulsion phase is executed by somatic and autonomic motor neurons. These motor neurons are located in the thoracolumbar and lumbosacral spinal cord and are activated in a coordinated manner when sufficient sensory input to reach the ejaculatory threshold has entered the central nervous system.
Several areas in the brain, and especially the nucleus paragigantocellularis, have been identified to be involved in ejaculatory control. Scientists have long suspected a genetic link to certain forms of premature ejaculation. In one study, ninety-one percent of men who have had premature ejaculation for their entire lives also had a first-relative with lifelong premature ejaculation. Other researchers have noted that men who have premature ejaculation have a faster neurological response in the pelvic muscles. Simple exercises commonly suggested by sex therapists can significantly improve ejaculatory control for men with premature ejaculation caused by neurological factors Often, these men may benefit from anti-anxiety medication or SSRIs, such as sertraline, paroxetine or Dapoxetine, as these slow down ejaculation times. Some men prefer using anaesthetic creams; however, these creams may also deaden sensations in the man’s partner, and are not generally recommended by sex therapists.
Premature ejaculation should be distinguished from erectile dysfunction related to the development of a general medical condition, and a diagnosis should be made using the patient’s sexual history looking for a history of; decreasedintravaginal ejaculation latency time (IELT), a poor control over ejaculation, dissatisfaction felt by patient or partner, as well as feelings of distress by patient or partner. . Premature Ejaculation may co occur with Erectile dysfunction, with almost half of men suffering from premature ejaculation experiencing erectile dysfunction as well. Some individuals with erectile dysfunction may omit their usual strategies for delaying orgasm, while others require prolonged noncoital stimulation to develop a degree of erection sufficient for intromission. In such individuals, sexual arousal may be so high that ejaculation occurs immediately. Occasional problems with premature ejaculation that are not persistent or recurrent or are not accompanied by marked distress or interpersonal difficulty do not qualify for the diagnosis of premature ejaculation. The clinician should also take into account the individual’s age, overall sexual experience, recent sexual activity, and the novelty of the partner. When problems with premature ejaculation are due exclusively to substance use (e.g., opioid withdrawal), a substance-induced sexual dysfunction can be diagnosed.
Other ejaculation disorder types
Delayed ejaculation – Ejaculation takes a long time
Retrograde ejaculation – Semen flows from the prostate gland into the bladder rather than exiting out of the penis.
Inhibited orgasm in males
When deciding the appropriate treatment, it is important for physician to distinguish PE as a “complaint” versus PE as a “syndrome”. About 20 years ago, PE was classified into “lifelong PE” and “acquired PE”. Recently, a new classification of PE was proposed based on controlled clinical and epidemiological stopwatch studies, and it included 2 other PE syndromes: “natural variable PE” and “premature-like ejaculatory dysfunction”. Only men with lifelong PE with Intravaginal ejaculation latency time(IELT) <1 to 1.5 minutes should require medication as a first option, along with or without therapy. For men who fall into one of the other categories, treatment should consist of patient reassurance, behavior therapy, and/or psychoeducation to explain irregular early ejaculation is a normal variation.
Dapoxetine (Priligy) is a short-acting selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor (SSRI) marketed for the treatment of premature ejaculation. Dapoxetine is the only drug with regulatory approval for such an indication. Currently, it is approved in several European countries, including Finland, Sweden, Portugal, Austria and Germany. Dapoxetine is currently waiting for U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval after concluding the Phase III study, which included participants from 25 other countries, including the United States. In this diverse population, dapoxetine significantly improved all aspects of PE and was generally well tolerated.
Tramadol (Ultram or Tramal) is an FDA approved atypical oral analgesic for mild pain. It is atypical because it is similar to an opioid, is an agonist at the mu receptor, but also is similar to an anti-depressant in that it increases levels of serotonin and norepinephrine. Tramadol also has few side effects, low abuse potential, and increases (IELT) 4-20 fold in greater than 90% of men.
Clomipramine (Anafranil) is sometimes prescribed to treat PE. One side effect of the drug can help delay ejaculatory response. The side effect is described by the Mayo Clinic as “Increased sexual ability, desire, drive, or performance.”
Desensitizing creams that are applied to the tip and shaft of the penis can also be used prevent premature ejaculation. Such creams are applied on an “as needed” basis and have fewer systemic side effects. Although use of these creams may lead to insensitivity in the penis, and reduction of sensation for the partner due to contamination.
Premature ejaculation sex therapy brought to you by PornHub
One more method is entitled intracavernous pharmacotherapy. This is a method of injecting a drug known as a vasodilator directly into the penis to help men control premature ejaculation and maintain their erection. It has been proven to be effective in over seventy percent of test patients. This method is used by companies such as Florida Men’s Medical Clinic, Boston Medical Group and others.
At the National Art Gallery , a husband and wife were staring at
a portrait that had them completely confused.
The curator of the gallery realized that they were having trouble
interpreting the painting and offered his assessment.
He went on for over half an hour explaining how it depicted the sexual
emasculation of black men in a predominately white, patriarchal society.
‘In fact,’ he pointed out, ‘some serious critics believe that the pink penis
also reflects the cultural and sociological oppression experienced by
gay men in contemporary society.’
After the curator left, an Irishman, approached the couple and said,
‘Would you like to know what the painting is really about ?”
‘ ‘Now why would you claim to be more of an expert than the curator of the gallery?’ asked
the couple. ‘Because I’m the guy who painted it,’ he replied. ‘In fact,
there are no black men depicted at all. They’re just three Irish coal miners.
The guy in the middle went home for lunch.