Leaked: US power companies secretly spending millions to protect profits and fight clean energy | Florida | The Guardian

  

Category:  News & Politics

Via:  perrie-halpern  •  3 weeks ago  •  34 comments

By:   mirandacgreen (the Guardian)

Leaked: US power companies secretly spending millions to protect profits and fight clean energy | Florida | The Guardian
One industry consulting firm has influenced politics across Florida, Alabama and at least six other states

S E E D E D   C O N T E N T



One industry consulting firm has influenced politics across Florida, Alabama and at least six other states

The CEO of the biggest power company in the US had a problem. A Democratic state senator was proposing a law that could cut into Florida Power & Light's (FPL) profits. Landlords would be able to sell cheap rooftop solar power directly to their tenants - bypassing FPL and its monopoly on electricity.

"I want you to make his life a living hell … seriously," FPL's CEO Eric Silagy wrote in a 2019 email to two of his vice-presidents about state Senator Jose Javier Rodriguez, who proposed the legislation.

Map showing route taken by Matrix LLC to oust Jose Javier Rodriguez from office.

Within minutes, one of them forwarded the directive to the CEO of Matrix, LLC, a powerful but little-known political consulting firm that has operated behind the scenes in at least eight states.

Rodriguez was ousted from office in the next election. Matrix employees spent heavily on political advertisements for a candidate with the same last name as Rodriguez, who split the vote. That candidate later admitted he was bribed to run.

Hundreds of pages of internal documents - which are only coming to light now because Matrix's founders are locked in an epic feud - detail the firm's secret work to help power companies like FPL protect their profits and fight the transition to cleaner forms of energy.

The Matrix saga illustrates the political obstacles policymakers and experts face as they attempt to cut climate pollution from the power sector, one of the biggest greenhouse gas contributors in the US.

The ongoing clash between Matrix's founder Joe Perkins, 72, and former CEO Jeff Pitts, 51, is exposing the firm's decades of extensive influence peddling on behalf of utility clients.
The issue extends to several states. Records obtained by Floodlight and the Orlando Sentinel show that Matrix consulted for FPL, as well as another Florida company, Gulf Power, and Alabama Power.Matrix affiliated groups have also worked to advance power companies' interests in Arizona, Louisiana, Mississippi, Georgia, and in front of the Environmental Protection Agency, public records show.

floodlight logo

In Florida, Matrix's work touched almost every level of politics, from influencing local mayoral and county commission elections to combatingattempts to reshape the state constitution. In each of those cases, Matrix was working against politicians or policies fighting to curb the climate crisis by encouraging renewable power.

Matrix employees had a Jacksonville journalist spied on after he wrote critically about FPL. And in 2020, Matrix evenharnessed the power of the press for itself, when its employees acquired control of The Capitolist, a Tallahassee-based political news site which it used for favorable coverage, leaked records show.

"I find this to be horrifying and undemocratic," said Gianna Trocino Bonner, former chief legislative aide for Rodriguez, after reviewing some of the leaked documents. "It's unfortunate that our process allows for something like this to exist without accountability."

Big power companies operate as monopolies with captive customers in much of the south-east US. They are supposed to be closely regulated, but their profits and unchecked political spending makes them some of the most powerful entities in a state.

Howard Crystal, an attorney for the environmental group Center for Biological Diversity, said that US utilities are allowed monopoly power "because they are supposed to expand the public interest.

"[But] now we have this incredible corruption and a reversal of that because they are using their advantage to hang on to power and undermine democracy," he said.

So far, there have been two criminal investigations into the campaign against Rodriguez and another Democratic state senate candidate, leading to charges against five people, though authorities have not accused Matrix or FPL of wrongdoing.

1385.jpg?width=620&quality=85&fit=max&s=c3b23e795ca61b0ffec8add0d960425a Documents shared by an anonymous source show Silagy directing his team to make life hell for Florida senator Jose Javier Rodriguez.

Matrix's principal, Perkins, says he discovered only after Pitts left the firm that he and other now-former employees had been conducting "shadow activities and operations" dating back to 2016. He is suing Pitts in Alabama for fraud and conspiracy.

"For many years and without my knowledge or approval, Pitts abused his power and position to benefit himself and his cronies," Perkins said in a statement. "Upon realizing the extent of Pitts's shadow operations and abuses of power, we filed our lawsuit against Pitts and those few rogue employees."

Pitts, who left Matrix in December 2020 to start his own firm, Canopy Partners, did not respond to a request for comment by deadline. He is also suing Perkins, alleging defamation and extortion. A spokesperson for FPL said it stopped working with Canopy in late 2021.

FPL's CEO Silagy in a recent interview denied knowing about or participating in the scheme against Rodriguez but said that Matrix had done "good work" for his company. Records show FPL trusted Matrix operatives with millions, including giving $14m to a single Matrix-run nonprofit in 2018 alone.

Silagy said the email in which he told his team to make Rodriguez's life "a living hell" was "a poor choice of words".

Digging for dirt


In Florida, FPL and Matrix demonstrated how a utility and its consultants can work in tandem to resist clean energy reforms. FPL deployed lobbyists to the capital, while Matrix hired private investigators to dig for dirt and had operatives funnel dark money and order attack ads.

Few examples are clearer than the case of South Miami. When the small south Florida city's mayor helped pass an ordinance in 2017 mandating rooftop solar panels on new construction, a network of 10 FPL-aligned operatives mobilized to ensure his ouster.

1440.jpg?width=620&quality=85&fit=max&s=0aae96fdeb2628a9bddc54fefa67df75 A dark money group associated with Matrix LLC mailed attack ads against South Miami mayor Philip Stoddard to area residents.

The team decided an effort to repeal the ordinance would probably fail. So they opted instead for "Mayor Stoddard's electoral defeat and changing the makeup of the board", according to a 2018 memo from Dan Newman, a Matrix contractor who was similarly involved in the campaign against Rodriguez.

Along with a private investigator, the group delved into Stoddard's past for episodes to weaponize against him, such as a South Miami commissioner's claim on Facebook that Stoddard had forcibly kissed her. Documents show Matrix operatives arranged for the commissioner to record a robocall in which she called Stoddard "a creep". Pitts at the time forwarded a draft of the script to two FPL executives. Newman in his memo also took credit for a Miami Herald story about the allegation.

'A moral imperative': how southern ministers are trying to change minds about the climate crisis Read more

Meanwhile, Matrix-led non-profits funded a blizzard of ads against Stoddard, accusing him of using public money for "vendettas" and placing him alongside infamous sex offenders Bill Cosby and Harvey Weinstein.

The plan ultimately failed, and Stoddard was re-elected. He has denied the allegations.

"An organization that acts like a mafia should be treated like one," Stoddard said.
In a statement, Newman acknowledged managing the campaign against Stoddard and hiring a private investigator to look into the former mayor's personal life. He said what he found was "deeply disturbing".

FPL did not respond to requests for comment by deadline.

Matrix's influence was felt on matters small and large, from Stoddard's city of less than 12,000 to statewide fights over the Florida constitution. In 2019, when the electric utility industry was up in arms about a constitutional amendment to open up competition in Florida's energy market, a Matrix-linked non-profit poured more than $10m into groups fighting it.

Matrix also exerted political influence through the press, with its operatives acquiring control of a Tallahassee-based politics news site, The Capitolist. That gave Matrix consultants and FPL executives input on Capitolist stories.

graphic showing acquisition flow of The Capitolist

The site's publisher, Brian Burgess, a former top spokesperson for past Florida governor Rick Scott, also suggested in emails that Matrix should lure prominent Florida journalists to a new site or buy local papers owned by media giant Gannett Company and then lay off most of the "clown reporters" to "inject content" into publications without anyone knowing who was "pulling the strings". That proposal was forwarded to Silagy at FPL but never came to fruition.

Burgess said he "never pitched nor solicited feedback from FPL executives on any story or business venture", and FPL spokesperson Chris McGrath said acquiring a news organization would not have made sense as a business deal for FPL.

Headquartered in Montgomery, Matrix has been described there as "the closest thing Alabama politics has to a non-governmental secret agency".

Perkins and Pitts worked together for more than 25 years, expanding the firm into a national operation with dozens of clients in myriad industries.
But wherever the pair went, indictments often followed.

An Alabama governor the company worked for was convicted of federal felony corruption charges. A Birmingham mayor who employed Matrix got 15 years for bribery, conspiracy and fraud. And a former regional administrator for the EPA who did business with Pitts pleaded guilty to violating state ethics law multiple times.

From the beginning, Matrix showed no aversion to unsavory political tactics. In 1998, the firm distributed copies of a video in which a sex worker falsely alleged she had been sexually assaulted by a candidate for lieutenant governor. The sex worker later testified the allegations were untrue, and that she had been paid by a Birmingham businessman to make them.

In 2015, Matrix distributed fliers for a suspicious charity in a predominantly Black neighborhood in North Birmingham. The fliers warned residents not to let the Environmental Protection Agency test their soil for the presence of contaminants left by a coal plant.

The charity was a front established by a state representative. A local law firm and the company that owned thecoal plantused the charity to pay the representative. Three people were federally convicted for their role in the ploy. Matrix was never accused of wrongdoing.

One of Matrix's oldest clients is Alabama Power, which employed Perkins' personal consulting firm as early as 1999. In 2018, Perkins Communications received at least $1.49m from Alabama Power, a leaked contract shows.

Those who provoked the utility's ire suffered a harsh response.

In 2013, Terry Dunn, a Republican electricity regulator at Alabama's Public Service Commission made moves to hold formal hearings on how customers' energy bills were calculated - something that hadn't happened in three decades. Customers at the time were paying some of the highest rates for electricity in the south-east.

Soon, Dunn faced attacks in the rightwing press and online, while Matrix-affiliated groups - some of which received millions from a non-profit run by a contractor for Alabama Power -filed a motion to intervene in the proceedings. Meanwhile, groups aligned with the utility falsely tied Dunn to the Obama administration's efforts to reduce the use of coal.

1900.jpg?width=620&quality=85&fit=max&s=ff3ce575c9d7d91c1b8de0009158af1f Terry Dunn wanted to examine why Alabama Power charged some of the highest rates in the country.

The tactics worked. Dunn lost his 2014 re-election campaign by a 19-point margin to Chip Beeker, a catfish farmer who is still in office. Months after he was elected, Beeker voted in favor of an energy price hike for consumers. Alabama Power still hasn't had a rate case.

"Southern Company and Alabama Power run the state of Alabama," Dunn said. "They work off intimidating. You gotta bow down and kiss the ring."

A spokesperson for the company declined to comment on the firm's activities. Perkins called Matrix's work for the utility "confidential".

Ari Peskoe, director of the Electricity Law Initiative at Harvard Law School said the "whole purpose" of firms like Matrix "is to conceal that it's the utility doing this. The utility doesn't want to be associated with this campaign."

Things start going 'sideways'


Matrix grew so large that by 2015 it was operating several private aircraft to whisk Pitts and Perkins to client meetings. Flight data shows Matrix's planes made more than 130 flights to five states in 2020 alone, frequently crisscrossing the south-eastern US but also traveling as far west as New Mexico.

Graphic showing number of stops taken by Matrix private planes

In Perkins' telling, he was getting ready to hand over leadership of Matrix in December 2020 when Pitts surprised him by leaving the firm, taking three employees - as well as most of Matrix's Florida-based clients - with him to launch Canopy.

At the Birmingham office where Pitts and the others had worked, Perkins said he found a backup server that "appeared to have been beaten with something". The firm later recovered more than a million files, according to Perkins, who said they reveal years of hidden, "shadow work" in Florida. Perkins and Pitts sued each other, with Pitts claiming his former mentor had "never followed through" on handing over the company despite years of discussions. Once he left, Pitts said Perkins smeared him to clients in an attempt to extort millions.

As their feud escalated, internal documents started to arrive in reporters' email inboxes from unknown sources. Many of the documents have since been verified by additional reporting, public records or Perkins himself.

Silagy, the FPL CEO, says the pair initially told him they had come to an amicable agreement about parting ways. He says he told them that he was disappointed, but there was enough work for both of them, "based on the good work they had done".

"And then apparently, somewhere along the way, Jeff and Joe got sideways," Silagy said.

Jeff Weiner for the Orlando Sentinel contributed reporting

Reuse this content


Tags

jrDiscussion - desc
[]
 
Revillug
Freshman Guide
1  Revillug    3 weeks ago

There's little point in spending all that money if it's a secret.

 
 
 
Kavika
Professor Principal
2  Kavika     3 weeks ago

Sadly, Florida has more than its share of crooks. 

 
 
 
evilgenius
PhD Guide
3  evilgenius    3 weeks ago

The cost of "doing business" is going to go up customers of these criminals. Blame will fall on everyone but those responsible.

 
 
 
Vic Eldred
Professor Principal
3.1  Vic Eldred  replied to  evilgenius @3    3 weeks ago

[deleted]

 
 
 
Ozzwald
Professor Quiet
3.1.1  Ozzwald  replied to  Vic Eldred @3.1    3 weeks ago
canceled completion of the Keystone XL Pipeline

What does CANADIAN OIL have to do with this article?

 
 
 
evilgenius
PhD Guide
3.1.2  evilgenius  replied to  Vic Eldred @3.1    3 weeks ago

Your whole post is off topic, hyperbolic partisan bullshit that started with a bald faced lie. Troll elsewhere.

 
 
 
Tessylo
Professor Principal
3.1.3  Tessylo  replied to  evilgenius @3.1.2    3 weeks ago

Always deflecting with that Keystone XL Pipeline bullshit!

 
 
 
bugsy
Professor Participates
3.1.4  bugsy  replied to  Tessylo @3.1.3    3 weeks ago

Meh...no different to always deflecting to Benghazi....

 
 
 
Dismayed Patriot
Professor Participates
3.1.5  Dismayed Patriot  replied to  evilgenius @3.1.2    3 weeks ago
There's little point in spending all that money if it's a secret.

Sadly, some right wing religious conservatives believe they can rape mother earth for profit all they want now because Jesus can just fix it later.

 
 
 
Tessylo
Professor Principal
3.1.6  Tessylo  replied to  evilgenius @3.1.2    3 weeks ago

Same with post 3.1.4.

 
 
 
Texan1211
Professor Principal
3.1.7  Texan1211  replied to  Dismayed Patriot @3.1.5    3 weeks ago
Sadly, some right wing religious conservatives believe they can rape mother earth for profit all they want now because Jesus can just fix it later.

Name them then.

 
 
 
Dismayed Patriot
Professor Participates
3.1.8  Dismayed Patriot  replied to  Texan1211 @3.1.7    3 weeks ago
Name them then.

“As a Christian, I believe that there is a creator in God who is much bigger than us,” Rep. Tim Walberg (R-Mich.)  told constituents last week  at a town hall in Coldwater, Mich. “And I’m confident that, if there’s a real problem, he can take care of it.”

Among conservative evangelicals, that is not an unusual opinion. Nearly all evangelicals —  88 percent, according to the Pew Research Center on Religion & Public Life  — believe in miracles, suggesting a faith in a proactive God. And only  28 percent of evangelicals  believe human activity is causing climate change. Confidence that God will intervene to prevent people from destroying the world is one of the strongest barriers to gaining conservative evangelical support for environmental pacts like the Paris agreement.

Why don’t Christian conservatives worry about climate change? God. - The Washington Post

 
 
 
Dismayed Patriot
Professor Participates
3.1.9  Dismayed Patriot  replied to  bugsy @3.1.4    3 weeks ago
no different to always deflecting to Benghazi...

Well, that is very big of you to admit that conservatives deflecting to their bullshit claims about Benghazi and Hillary's supposed guilt are not unlike their bullshit claims that the Keystone pipeline was going to create "thousands of US jobs" (which of course is total bullshit).

 
 
 
Tessylo
Professor Principal
3.1.10  Tessylo  replied to  Dismayed Patriot @3.1.8    3 weeks ago

Those small c christians think the earth is theirs for the raping and the looting and the pillage(ing) thereof

 
 
 
Texan1211
Professor Principal
3.1.11  Texan1211  replied to  Dismayed Patriot @3.1.8    3 weeks ago

Man, that is a whole lot of angst over a single, solitary Congressman's words!

 
 
 
Dismayed Patriot
Professor Participates
3.1.12  Dismayed Patriot  replied to  Texan1211 @3.1.11    3 weeks ago
Man, that is a whole lot of angst over a single, solitary Congressman's words!

His opinion is shared with many religious conservatives. I have heard that same sentiment hundreds if not thousands of times over the last almost half century from both my former fellow congregants and from evangelical podiums. It is a belief being taught and indoctrinated in millions of religious conservatives which is why one could rise to the position of Republican congressman who had no problem sharing such an opinion because he knows his constituents share it as well.

If you don't share his opinion it's more likely you're the rarity among religious conservatives rather than the rule.

 
 
 
Texan1211
Professor Principal
3.1.14  Texan1211  replied to  Dismayed Patriot @3.1.12    3 weeks ago
His opinion is shared with many religious conservatives.

So how many speeches has the Congressman made voicing this exact opinion to how many religious conservatives in attendance?

 
 
 
Hallux
Junior Principal
3.1.15  Hallux  replied to  Ozzwald @3.1.1    3 weeks ago
What does CANADIAN OIL have to do with this article?

Many a 'republican' think it is theirs.

 
 
 
Nerm_L
PhD Principal
4  Nerm_L    3 weeks ago

The story is not about clean energy even though that has been copiously sprinkled throughout the piece for its propaganda value.  The real story is about utility scale energy.

Florida is not a producer of fossil fuels so there isn't much incentive to protect fossil fuels.  Florida is not home to heavy industries.  Florida consumes less energy per capita than all but three other states.  About 20 pct of Florida's electricity is generated by nuclear and renewable alternatives that don't emit carbon.  Florida is ranked fourth in the nation for deployment of solar energy.  Florida's residential and transportation sectors are responsible for two thirds of energy consumption; influenced mostly by Florida's tourism sector. 

So, the 'clean energy' angle adopted by the publisher appears to be intentionally deceptive.  The real story is about monopoly political power and influence of utility scale energy.  Switching to alternative energy won't change that monopoly political influence.  20 pct of Florida's electricity is already generated by clean sources and increasing that amount won't change the nature and political power of utility scale generation.

If anything, consumers will become more dependent upon utility scale electricity generators by eliminating competition from fossil fuel producers.  The way the transition to alternative energy is being managed only means utility scale generators will have even more monopoly political power and influence than they do now.

 
 
 
Vic Eldred
Professor Principal
4.1  Vic Eldred  replied to  Nerm_L @4    3 weeks ago
So, the 'clean energy' angle adopted by the publisher appears to be intentionally deceptive. 

Ahh yes! And it found it's way to NT front page.

 
 
 
Nerm_L
PhD Principal
4.1.1  Nerm_L  replied to  Vic Eldred @4.1    3 weeks ago
Ahh yes! And it found it's way to NT front page.

Button pushed, knee jerked.  A predictable response by those who set the thermostat at 68F during summer and 80F during winter.

 
 
 
Vic Eldred
Professor Principal
4.1.2  Vic Eldred  replied to  Nerm_L @4.1.1    3 weeks ago

LMAO!

 
 
 
Perrie Halpern R.A.
Professor Principal
4.1.3  seeder  Perrie Halpern R.A.  replied to  Nerm_L @4.1.1    3 weeks ago

Well, since I was the one to post it, it seems you are taking a shot at me, with your fellow conservatives laughing at the obnoxious comment. And for the record, my house is set at 68 in the winter and 74 in the summer.

What you don't want to discuss and have deflected from, is that big business pulling strings from behind the scenes to boost their bottom line. 

How convenient to make this partisan.

 
 
 
Tessylo
Professor Principal
4.1.4  Tessylo  replied to  Perrie Halpern R.A. @4.1.3    3 weeks ago
"Well, since I was the one to post it, it seems you are taking a shot at me, with your fellow conservatives laughing at the obnoxious comment."

Happens all the time.  The usual culprits.  

 
 
 
Hallux
Junior Principal
4.1.5  Hallux  replied to  Vic Eldred @4.1    3 weeks ago

[deleted]

 
 
 
Tessylo
Professor Principal
4.1.6  Tessylo  replied to  Hallux @4.1.5    3 weeks ago

jrSmiley_91_smiley_image.gifSeems to be all they have.

 
 
 
Nerm_L
PhD Principal
4.1.7  Nerm_L  replied to  Perrie Halpern R.A. @4.1.3    3 weeks ago
Well, since I was the one to post it, it seems you are taking a shot at me, with your fellow conservatives laughing at the obnoxious comment. And for the record, my house is set at 68 in the winter and 74 in the summer.

Well, it was a tongue-in-cheek comment that relied on propaganda value.  See how it grabbed attention?

What you don't want to discuss and have deflected from, is that big business pulling strings from behind the scenes to boost their bottom line. 

But I didn't deflect.  Wind and solar won't change expectations for profit.  Retirement investors are still going to expect dividends and returns on their investments.  Utility scale monopolies have been trying to protect their profits since the adoption of utility scale energy supply.  Hoover dam wants to protect its profits.  Nuclear has lobbied just as hard as has fossil fuels and nuclear is clean energy.  There really has been a lot of lobbying for hydroelectric projects and hydroelectric is clean energy.  And we're beginning to see the alternative energy sector increasing their lobbying efforts.    

Clean energy won't change the monopoly political power and influence of utility scale energy suppliers.  The only thing clean energy changes (in relation to the seed) is the language based on its propaganda value.

 
 
 
Vic Eldred
Professor Principal
4.1.8  Vic Eldred  replied to  Hallux @4.1.5    3 weeks ago
Don't you have an unread book to review?

I never review a book I haven't read. Let's forget about me for a change. 

What do you think of this story?

Or does Nerm have it right?

 
 
 
Dismayed Patriot
Professor Participates
4.2  Dismayed Patriot  replied to  Nerm_L @4    3 weeks ago
So, the 'clean energy' angle adopted by the publisher appears to be intentionally deceptive.

Nope. Just because Florida isn't a major producer of fossil fuels doesn't mean there aren't incentives for the dirty fuel conglomerates to support candidates who will continue to push the consumption of fossil fuels. You say there isn't a 'clean energy' angle because 20% comes from nuclear power plants and renewable energy, but that means 80% is still coming from the dirty non-renewables that clearly want to protect those profits.

The real story is about monopoly political power and influence of utility scale energy.

Nope. The real story is still the dirty fossil fuel industry desperately fighting the move to renewable energy by financially supporting mostly conservative Republican candidates that have ever gullible right wing religious conservative base that have been bamboozled into believing climate change isn't real and that carbon in the atmosphere is a good thing, and if it isn't, don't worry, their God will come clean things up if they screw it up too much.

 
 
 
Nerm_L
PhD Principal
4.2.1  Nerm_L  replied to  Dismayed Patriot @4.2    3 weeks ago
Nope. Just because Florida isn't a major producer of fossil fuels doesn't mean there aren't incentives for the dirty fuel conglomerates to support candidates who will continue to push the consumption of fossil fuels. You say there isn't a 'clean energy' angle because 20% comes from nuclear power plants and renewable energy, but that means 80% is still coming from the dirty non-renewables that clearly want to protect those profits.

That argument seems to imply an expectation that clean energy won't be as profitable as fossil fuel derived energy.  But that is really a facetious argument (based on propaganda value).  Profitability of utility scale energy supply is affected more by influence over electricity rates than it is by source of generation.

Utilities can increase their profits by simply raising rates regardless of how electricity is generated.  But increasing rates requires political influence over public service commissions.  And since there aren't viable alternatives to utility suppled electricity, what are people going to do about it?  

Nope. The real story is still the dirty fossil fuel industry desperately fighting the move to renewable energy by financially supporting mostly conservative Republican candidates that have ever gullible right wing religious conservative base that have been bamboozled into believing climate change isn't real and that carbon in the atmosphere is a good thing, and if it isn't, don't worry, their God will come clean things up if they screw it up too much.

So, Democrats are competing using facetious arguments relying on propaganda value that isn't based on reality.  Clean energy is going to involve just as much dirty money because politicians are involved.

Clean electricity may clean the atmosphere (which might not affect climate change because of human propensity to waste energy).  But clean energy definitely will not change the way business and politics is conducted.  There's just as much greed in clean electricity as there has been in fossil fuels.

 
 
 
JohnRussell
Professor Principal
5  JohnRussell    3 weeks ago
Leaked: US Power Companies Secretly Spending Millions To Protect Profits And Fight Clean Energy

We can put this in the dog bites man category. 

 
 
 
Perrie Halpern R.A.
Professor Principal
6  seeder  Perrie Halpern R.A.    3 weeks ago

All major gas companies broke all profit records this quarter.

This is anti-American.

 
 
 
Vic Eldred
Professor Principal
6.1  Vic Eldred  replied to  Perrie Halpern R.A. @6    3 weeks ago

We need gas and oil for a long time to come.


 
 
 
Hallux
Junior Principal
6.1.1  Hallux  replied to  Vic Eldred @6.1    3 weeks ago

... and for better things than wasting them on energy.

 
 

Who is online


Gazoo
Hallux
Tacos!


43 visitors