LiLo posts bail yet again, when will it end!

A judge on Tuesday issued a new arrest warrant for Lindsay Lohan that was quickly revoked in fast-changing set of events after the troubled actress's court-ordered alcohol bracelet detected she had been drinkingLindsay, I’m going to miss all of your random Tweets when you end up in prison!

It took a few weeks, but actress Lindsay Lohan found herself in trouble again — this time over the alcohol-detection bracelet a judge ordered her to wear. According to sources, the device’s alarm sounded Sunday, the night Lohan was attending the MTV Movie Awards. It’s unclear why the device went off. Typically, the alarm sounds when the bracelet is tampered with or if the person wearing it consumes alcohol.

But it was enough for a Beverly Hills judge to haul prosecutors and Lohan’s attorneys into court Wednesday afternoon for a closed session. Judge Marsha Revel issued an arrest warrant for Lohan, 23. To avoid being detained, Lohan posted $200,000 bail. Revel did not provide any specifics other than to say Lohan violated a court order not to consume alcohol and to wear an alcohol-detection device.

According to sources close to the case, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the case was ongoing, the alcohol-monitoring device on Lohan’s ankle sent a report indicating the presence of alcohol late Sunday or early Monday after the MTV Movie Awards. Lohan attended the awards and an after-party, wearing pants to cover the device.

Her attorney, Shawn Chapman Holley, said in a statement that the monitoring device detected a small amount of alcohol, but that she could not verify its accuracy. In court, however, the judge did not specify how Lohan violated the court order issued May 24 other than to say it was after she received an adverse report from the alcohol-detection ankle bracelet.

Lohan was not present in court. She issued several denials on her Twitter account that she had done anything wrong, and said the bracelet, known as a SCRAM, or Secure Continuous Remote Alcohol Monitor, should have detected nothing. “My scram wasn’t set off-it’s physically impossible considering I’ve nothing for it to go off-All of these false reports are absolutely wrong,” Lohan, 23, said in Tweet yesterday. The ankle monitor issues an alert when it is tampered with or when the person wearing it drinks alcohol. The SCRAM device checks for traces of alcohol in the air above the user’s skin.

All I could hear was the sound of people leaving the stadium

The beginning of the game last night was painful to watch; but the Laker magic soon took over, dominated the game, and never lost the lead after that. Sure, the Celtics had a good run later on, but still never caught up. While Kobe had a poor shooting percentage performance and still managing 29-points, the 4th quarter Derek Fisher is what closed the game.

The challenge of being dismissed as a T-Rex in the 2010 NBA Finals is what triggered Fisher in the fourth quarter of Game 3, when he shifted the series in the Lakers’ favor, dropping shots from distance, taking it coast to coast on a big layup. Eleven points came in the fourth from a player who’d scored only 15 combined the first two games, who was tied in knots by Rajon Rondo and Ray “eight 3-pointers” Allen. It was Fisher doing what Fisher does this time of year, turning back his younger opponent, if not the clock, when the Lakers need it most.

He’s been criticized quite a bit for his age, which is a huge thrill for him and for all of us when he comes through in these moments,” said Kobe Bryant.

Measure J for new 49ers Stadium – approved

Santa Clara voters yesterday, which I am sad I was not a part of, may have transformed the Bay Area pro sports landscape, approving a $937 million stadium deal that would bring the San Francisco 49ers to Silicon Valley. But the 49ers’ big win at the ballot box may not be the end of the game. Now the team must secure hundreds of millions of dollars in financing in tight economic times to ensure it can break ground in two years on a new home next to the Great America theme park. But Measure J has long been considered the critical hurdle in the team’s quest to replace Candlestick Park, one of the NFL’s most outdated stadiums.

“It makes it a lot easier to get a stadium built in Northern California,” said 49ers President Jed York, who gathered with jubilant campaign workers at the American Legion hall in Santa Clara to await the election returns. “It’s now full go-ahead in Santa Clara.”

By an overwhelming margin, the city’s voters cast their ballots for Measure J, which calls for construction of a 68,500-seat stadium projected to open for the 2014 football season. Santa Clara residents apparently shrugged off worries that the deal could expose the city to financial risk in the future, as well as any reservations about a package of $114 million in public contributions to help pay for the pricey project, including $42 million in redevelopment money and a special new tax on guests who stay in eight city hotels. At the same time, the strong support demonstrated that the 49ers’ no-holds-barred, multimillion-dollar political campaign paid dividends. While supporters touted the prestige of landing a legendary franchise and the promise of hosting Super Bowls, opponents warned of roaring crowds, traffic backups and parking headaches.

Foes of the stadium measure, meanwhile, gathered in the Santa Clara home of Chris Koltermann, a leading stadium critic. Santa Clara Plays Fair, the leading opposition group, conducted a spartan campaign to derail the stadium project, unable to counteract the millions of dollars the 49ers spent on television and radio advertising. Stadium critics’ best ammunition came from Jamie McLeod and Will Kennedy, the only two City Council members opposed to the project. Kennedy said Tuesday night that he would abide by the city’s voters, refusing to express much disappointment in the outcome. “It’s the people’s city,” Kennedy said. “The people made the decision.”