conuly: (Default)
The one that said "Every time people ask for book recommendations, be sure to give at least one that fits any axis of 'diversity', because otherwise nobody else will".

By doing this, I've recently become aware that I need to read more non-genre fiction. Or, at least, that I ought to so I can give better recommendations rather than google ones. Trying not to get disheartened by the fact that really, I'm the only one.

Sooo... quick question. The Farsala trilogy by Hilari Bell (which you all ought to read), does that count on my little diversity quota I have in my head? I mean, the main characters are all more or less Iranian, aren't they? I mean, Farsala is clearly Persia, the Hrum are obviously the Romans, and the Suud are... okay, I don't know who they're standing in for.

I have also seriously got to write up my own booklist. I'm so tired of having to google. Need to stop putting that off.


Tiny bio-robot is a germ suited-up with graphene quantum dots

Report: DEA agents had ‘sex parties’ with prostitutes hired by drug cartels

New York City buildings collapse in possible gas blast, injuring 12 people

When HIV Infects the Brain

Voter ID laws are screwing the planet, too

Indiana religious objections bill signed as dispute swirls

How the U.S. dropped these gory propaganda leaflets over Syria

Graphene allows strange form of ice to occur at room temperature. My first thought was "My goodness, it's ice-nine", but it's not quite that scary.

U.S. court halts Labor Department same-sex couple protections

It's Not Easy Being Scientology

Archaeologists discover Maya 'melting pot'

Chechnya Threatens to Arm Mexico if U.S. Sends Weapons to Ukraine

Why the U.S. Is Fighting Beside Iran in Iraq and Against It in Yemen

Police settle suit over use of tear gas during Missouri protests

BYU graduates complain to accrediting board over school’s treatment of lapsed-Mormon students

Why the Rich Don't Give to Charity

Universe may be on the brink of collapse (on the cosmological timescale)

New DNA construct can set off a “mutagenic chain reaction”

New Census data: Americans are returning to the far-flung suburbs

Spacecraft Traveling Close to Light Speed Should Be Visible with Current Technology, Say Engineers

Racist Police, Courts, Fraternities: Who Says We Don't Need Affirmative Action Anymore?

Supreme Court: Treat a Pregnancy at Least as Forgivingly as a DUI

Engineering students use sound waves to put out fires

Massive Underground City Found in Cappadocia Region of Turkey

US isolated as allies line up to join China-led bank
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I gave up waiting for her to give me all her deductible information and told her I'd simply submit an amended form if she ever got around to it, and if she doesn't like it she can do her own taxes. I feel accomplished!

Ana finished her final edit for her writing course... and then accidentally deleted the whole thing when going to copy it. D'oh! Lately she's been going to book club once a week way uptown. She loves it. She loves the kids, loves the group... and really loves that we trusted her to find her way to 86th street on her own, and to get back on her own every week. Trust may be overstating it. I was fraught with anxiety her first week. All I can say is, thank goodness for cell phones! Next week she forgot to bring hers. Naturally.


When the road salt seeps, sometimes the manhole covers fly

Indonesian police blame jihadis returning from Syria for chlorine bomb

Jupiter might have wrecked the first version of our solar system

Jesse L. Martin and Flash Co-Stars Thank Joss Whedon with Gospel Cover of the Firefly Theme Song

Remains of Iraqi troops found in mass grave in Yathrib

Court faults redistricting plan that 'packed' black voters

Every Argument About “Buffy” On The Internet, From 1998 Until Now

Orchids underground: a beautiful parasite

The Fallout of Workers’ Comp ‘Reforms’:  5 Tales of Harm

US aiding Saudi air strikes against Houthi in Yemen

Yemen's Hadi seeks UN military support to deter Houthis

Allies of Yemen Houthis seize Aden airport, close in on president

Americans Don’t Care That Much About the Environment, Poll Shows

Scientists have discovered a simple way to cook rice that dramatically cuts the calories

Looks Like The Paleo Diet Wasn't Always So Hot For Ancient Teeth

Gay, disabled journalist's 'personal view' new in Serbia

From skyscraper to 'plyscraper': The tower blocks made from wood

We’re treating soil like dirt. It’s a fatal mistake, as our lives depend on it

Siege limits options for Gaza's chronically ill

It is actually illegal in Colorado to collect the rain that falls on your home​

Virtual noses keep real-world VR sickness at bay

Cheers, tears for U.S. Army convoy in Europe

Why Don't Animals Get Schizophrenia (and How Come We Do)?

US officials: Military worries about easing transgender ban

Map: Every single road in the U.S., in mind-boggling detail

A Conversation Between The Two People I Assume Design All Restaurant Bathrooms

AP Investigation: Men forced to work as slaves to catch seafood for global supply

New shape-shifting 'punk' frog knows how to blend in

Islamic State conflict: US launches Tikrit air strikes

Mastectomies on the rise in Venezuela amid economic crisis. "We're practicing medicine from the 1940s here, and we know that's not right," Romero said.

USDA proposes definition of farming, limiting some subsidies

Fiber-Famished Gut Microbes Linked to Poor Health

20 Things You Didn't Know About... Nothing
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Marjoram is much cheaper than tarragon. I don't know what she's so scared of.


Ashraf Ghani visit: US to slow Afghan troops withdrawal

These Brilliant Innovations Are Bringing Clean Water To People Worldwide

Global warming is now slowing down the circulation of the oceans — with potentially dire consequences More

30 Heat-Tolerant Beans Identified, Poised to Endure Warming World

Monsanto seeks retraction for report linking herbicide to cancer

Tunisian town near 'Star Wars' backdrop now features in battle against ISIS

Ukraine pleads for quick restructuring of debts

A year ago he was the only Russian politician to vote against annexing Crimea. Now he’s an exile.

Poland Prepares for ‘Hybrid War’ Amidst Russian Threat

Boko Haram crisis: 'About 500' Nigerian children missing

Tuberculosis isn’t history, and it’s much more dangerous than malaria or Ebola.

Millions in U.S. military equipment lost as Yemen heads down Syria’s path

Yemen crisis: Houthi rebels capture air base near Aden

3-D Silk Structure Enables Scientists to Grow Blood Cells Outside the Body

Famous Paintings Can Reveal Visual Disorders

Woman held 8 days in NYC psych ward for saying Obama followed her on Twitter — even though he does

How to Attract Teachers to Poor, Rural Schools

Islamic State recruits 400 children since January: Syria monitor

Amid brazen, deadly attacks, gay Syrians tell of fear of ISIS persecution

Flower-friendly farms 'boost bee populations'

Reports suggest that Israel spied on US diplomats involved in Iran nuclear talks. Frankly, that's not a surprise. But how Israel used that information has led to outrage.

Why Do Americans Hate Negotiating With Their Enemies?

Cops Who Shot and Killed Unarmed Autistic Black Man Awarded Nearly $2 Million Dollars Each

The Purpose of Our Eyes' Strange Wiring Is Unveiled

Inmates at America’s oldest women’s prison are writing a history of it—and exploding the myth of its benevolent founders.

Landmark study proves that magnets can control heat and sound

The science of why stepping on Legos makes you want to die. This may seem silly, but I'm posting this mostly because it quotes Tycho Sleator on the subject, William Sleator's youngest brother.

The soda industry is discovering what the future of Diet Coke looks like (and it isn’t pretty)

Ted Cruz going on Obamacare - a law he has been on a crusade to kill.

Uruguay will no longer grant asylum to Guantanamo prisoners
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My mission: To turn everybody in this house orange within two weeks. Or maybe one - I'm not sure when that pickup is. Can I do it? Maybe, if I can come up with a few more recipes. You know how it is - everybody thinks they've posted a new recipe, but really, it's the same recipe everybody else thought was new.

(I don't really want to turn everybody orange. I do want to use up the carrots.)


How I Escaped From Boko Haram (I'm sure there's a trigger warning for something here)

'Monster salamanders' found in fossilised mass grave

Social inequality’s deepening roots

What Starbucks Can Learn About Race From Chipotle

“Race is being used to wreck the middle class”: The silent bigotry of America’s poverty politics

The men who uncovered Assyria

This Futuristic Water Bottle Is an Edible, Gelatinous Blob

Baseball behind barbed wire

L.A. County supervisors debate whether to lock up at-risk foster youth

The 5 Creepiest Unsolved Crimes Nobody Can Explain

Citizens should be able to defend themselves against any threat, including unjust law enforcement

Report says nearly 650,000 besieged in Syria

Kurds Call for Greater Autonomy for Iraqi Regions to Prevent Another ISIS

Why was a 9th century Viking woman buried with a ring that says ‘for Allah’ on it?

I Gave My Child Autism

Millions Of Convicts Would Get Restored Voting Rights Under New Bill

5 Historic Artifacts You Won't Believe Still Work. I expected the hundred year old light bulb. I was absolutely flabbergasted by the 2,000 year old "temporary" dam.

Gold in faeces 'worth millions'

Yemen foes square off as fears of war, Saudi-Iran rivalry grow

You may be your germs: Microbe genes slipped into human DNA, study says

MH17 disaster: Missile fragment 'found at crash site'

Soaring antibiotic use in animals fuels 'super bug' fears


Mar. 22nd, 2015 07:51 pm
conuly: (Default)
I had run out of tarragon, so I decided to order some. I like tarragon, and it's a little pricy when you buy it by the tiny jar, so I went ahead and ordered a pound of the stuff.

It, uh, it turns out that a pound of tarragon takes up a little bit more space than I realized. I could stuff a pillow with it!

So now I've got enough tarragon to last me through the apocalypse, and nowhere to store it. Anybody want a few ounces?
conuly: (Default)
If I watch it, I think about it, and the more I think about it the more I think Star Trek doesn't make any sense.

Now, this is the episode where Barclay contacts Voyager. And I know he does contact Voyager, because I happen to like this episode, because I happen to be a fan of Reg Barclay. Also, I think it's adorable that he named his cat Neelix.

They're able to aim the message more or less to Voyager by using a projected flight plan. Except in the very last episode, Voyager cut 5 - 10 years off their trip by using a catapult! (And what, did they just leave that there for unsuspecting ships to wander across and strand themselves with? Gosh, I do hope they saved as much data on the catapult as possible, it will most definitely revolutionize how the Federation travels!) Now, I can get that they can detect the signal from far away... but from 10 years behind them? Really?

This would have been a better show if the people writing it had thought continuity was important.


EU considering plan to outsource Mediterranean migrant patrols to Africa

Pakistan's IDPs come home to the Taliban heartland

Farmland Without Farmers

Confronting past, Mississippi town erects Emmett Till museum

Gold Looted From Ancient Empire Returned to Romania

Watch a baby hummingbird grow up

Pesticides Used in Pet Collars and Home Sprays Connected to Cancer

Researchers Find The Gene That Makes Us 3D

A federal judge in Wisconsin ruled a state law requiring any doctor performing an abortion admitting privileges unconstitutional.

The Economics of California's Drought

With epic drought, is it time for a national water policy?

US tuberculosis rate down but decline slowest in a decade

Is a lifetime of involuntary GPS monitoring constitutional?

FACT CHECK: GOP budgets rely on higher taxes to balance

U.S. fears Islamic State is making serious inroads in Libya

Now There’s Adult Preschool With Naptime and Finger Paint Included

Supreme Court considers impact of disability law on police

The science of protecting people’s feelings: why we pretend all opinions are equal

Georgians Hit by Fallout From Trouble in Russia, Ukraine

Russia moves to stop same-sex spouses receiving UN staff benefits

Requiem for American Exceptionalism

For Liberal Israelis, Netanyahu's Win Is a Reality Check

Shiite rebels call for Yemen offensive; US troops evacuate

This Box Can Figure Out Your 4-Digit iPhone Passcode

Robins can literally see magnetic field, but only if vision is sharp

DRC calls for end to UN peacekeeping mission

Scathing Report Calls Lab Safety at CDC ‘Insufficient’

Why Some Mushrooms Glow In The Dark

Tunisia arrests more than 20 in crackdown since museum attack
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ACLU sues for details of TSA’s controversial ‘behavioral detection’ program

Mexican farmworkers strike over low wages, blocking harvest

One in ten wild bees face extinction in Europe

Monsanto weed killer can 'probably' cause cancer: World Health Organization

Revealed: the terrifying 9ft-long crocodile that walked upright

It’s illegal to prevent workers from talking about wages. T-Mobile did it anyway.

Autistic and non-autistic brain differences isolated for first time

We're Pumping So Much Groundwater That It's Causing the Oceans to Rise

Most surveillance tapes of Secret Service misconduct may have been erased

The improbable, 200-year-old story of one of America’s first same-sex ‘marriages’

UN panel to consider US 'failure' to clear up racial murders of civil rights era

Theoretical study suggests huge lava tubes could exist on moon

US Weapons Have a Nasty Habit of Going AWOL

Florida and the Science Who Must Not Be Named

Fox On-Air Propagandists Blare That Not Everyone Should Vote

Deadly Suicide Bombings Hit Mosques In Yemen's Sanaa

Federal probe launched after black Mississippi man found hanging from tree

How Malaria In The Brain Kills: Doctors Solve A Medical Mystery

UN: World could face 40 percent water shortfall by 2030

Watch: Bizarre Velvet Worms Shoot Slime Jets—Now We Know How

Graphene Is The World's Most Amazing Material, And Now We Have A Simple Way To Make It

The bizarre way that we justify actions that waste energy and are bad for the environment

The world’s forests are fragmenting into tiny patches — risking mass extinctions

Mystery of Darwin's "Strange Animals" Solved

Bark beetles are killing forests — but they might be saving them, too

Your shower is wasting huge amounts of energy and water. Here’s what you can do about it.
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The Teacher Who Believes Math Equals Love

New Hampshire, where the fourth-graders behave and the state legislators don’t

In cash-strapped School District, a hidden treasure trove of books

France decrees new rooftops must be covered in plants or solar panels

The mystery of Myanmar's missing umbrella

$200 Million to Help Food Stamp Recipients Find Jobs

Parasite turns shrimp into voracious cannibals

President Obama Is Right: It's Time for Mandatory Voting

San Francisco church U-turn on soaking rough sleepers

US envoy: Nearly every CAR mosque destroyed in war

The village that fell asleep: mystery illness perplexes Kazakh scientists

Arctic sea ice extent hits record low for winter

Scientists discover how to change human leukemia cells into harmless immune cells

10 Close-Up Shots of Dragonflies

On skin color in comics

DNA study shows Celts are not a unique genetic group

White House office to delete its FOIA regulations

Water rationing may become a way of life in California drought

This mind-blowing new 3-D printing technique is inspired by ‘Terminator 2​’

Yemen crisis: Air raid on president's palace in Aden

Jerusalem at boiling point of polarisation and violence – EU report

Why Some Schools Serve Local Food And Others Can't (Or Won't)

Survivorship Bias

Fleeing the FLDS: Followers are abandoning the notorious sect in droves

Nigeria Boko Haram: At least 70 bodies found in mass grave

A pregnant Colorado woman’s baby cut from her womb hints at rare but frightening phenomenon (Rare isn't the word - the numbers in the article state 21 cases globally in 28 years. Interesting article, but don't let it scare you.)
conuly: (Default)
It's nearly gone now. Somebody in this family (me) has been making an awful lot of chocolate chip pancakes and drinking way more chocolate milk than usual. I must buy more, possibly this weekend.

It's supposed to be spring, but the snow from this morning is still coming down. It'd be all lovely and picturesque if this wasn't the equinox already.

Finally got around to the history I've been putting off. It's not that we haven't been doing history, we've just been more focused on American history (which is less work for me) during all these dreary days.

I feel like I ought to close out some of these tabs. I will later, after the girls are in bed. Jenn's away for the weekend, so that's all on me. She owes me for this.
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They showed some guy was near the murder scene by looking at his Metrocard. Or maybe they alibied him by looking at his Metrocard, same difference. (Well, not for the suspect, but for me.) This does work in real life. One of the few false rape reports I know of unraveled when they checked her student Metrocard and found she was way uptown when the alleged rape happened, not on campus on the Island. (Notably, she didn't name a specific individual at that time, and my guess is she was thinking if she just said "that's not him" if they found a reasonable suspect, then nobody would get hurt by her accusation and it would be a victimless crime.)

But, I don't know, it seems so lazy to me, first because at this point any competent murderer has to know that you buy a 2-ride card and ditch it at the end of your crime, just like you wear gloves and change out of the bloody shirt and whatever. Second, because people swap Metrocards all the time, mostly to avoid buying any more unlimiteds than they strictly need. I mostly use a pay-per-ride, because I don't commute, and then if I go somewhere on the weekend or if I'm making more than two trips on a weekday I swap with my mom or with Jenn. Or maybe your best friend's card got bent, so he borrows yours for the day because you're not going anywhere. Or maybe you plan to kill so-and-so and pin it on your slob of a roomie, so you steal their card when they're not looking and put it back later.

It just seems like Castle (and other crime shows set in NYC) pull out Metrocard data a lot more frequently than is warranted, and they don't really consider other, perfectly reasonable possibilities. They're Metrocards. They're not IDs. They're cheap, flimsy, and disposable. You can't build a case on them.
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Like their W2s or how much they spent on property tax this year. I'm so not being paid enough for this. As soon as refunds come in, I'm demanding brunch at a Sri Lankan place from Jenn.
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Today has actually been a pretty good day, other than the incessant mockingbird. But that's all right - the sun is shining, and the day is nice and long, and I can feel myself coming out of my midwinter funk.

Also, Jenn was away all weekend, and that meant that I kept having little visitors every night. I look forward to sleeping alone in my own bed tonight.


Koch Industries refuses to comply with US senators' climate investigation

Yemen's Houthis free prime minister from house arrest

Lithuania prepares for a feared Russian invasion

Gamers are being targeted by a computer virus that stops them playing their favourite titles unless they pay a ransom.

Russia Launches Massive Arctic Military Drills

On the shores of the Arabian Sea, pollution erodes a way of life

Japan's 'comfort women' battle spills into the US

Scientists make breakthrough in understanding how to control intense heat bursts in fusion experiments

In northern Iraq, casualties as Kurds push back Islamic State

Kurds Say ISIS Attacked Them With Chemical Weapons

Syria's Assad says wants actions, not words from Kerry

Mother abducts Dutch children to ISIL-held Syrian city

Iraqi forces halt Tikrit offensive to allow residents to leave

NYC’s plan for prayer break in pre-K classes raises concerns

Crimea leader says it will never again be part of Ukraine

Ukraine's president says truce not working, urges more Russia sanctions

Antibiotics found to have unexpected effects on mitochondria

The melting of Antarctica was already really bad. It just got worse.

Mass Deaths in Americas Start New CO2 Epoch

Is It Time for the Jews to Leave Europe?

Israel election: Netanyahu vows no Palestinian state

Fossil of Ancient 'Sea Monster' Sheds Light on Evolution of Arthropods

ACLU files new lawsuit over Obama administration drone 'kill list'

Virginia school suspends an 11-year-old for one year over a leaf that wasn’t marijuana

Get Out of Jail—for a Fee

This Fast-Food-Loving, Organics-Hating Ivy League Prof Will Trick You Into Eating Better

Jupiter's largest moon has an ocean, say scientists

Researchers may have solved origin-of-life conundrum

Rural hospitals, beset by financial problems, struggle to survive

Conservatives Start to Take the Ferguson DOJ Report Seriously
conuly: (Default)
The girls had a birthday party to get to. Jenn was at a class. First I went up to the Bronx - an arduous journey at the best of times (especially getting off at the very last stop), but made worse by construction delays. Then I had to get back down from the Bronx to pass something off to Jenn on 28th. Then I had to immediately turn around and head back up, and I was still an hour late picking up the girls. (They, in turn, took a full hour to get ready to go - and tried to invite themselves to sleep over in the process!)

The trains were delayed due to construction. The trains were delayed due to train traffic. The trains were delayed due to medical emergencies. At one point, the trains were delayed due to reasons and we sat 15 minutes in the station without any announcement as to why we weren't moving. I had to stand for most of my trip. Not fun. I spent so long getting back to the Island at the end that I lost my transfer. REALLY not fun.

On the plus side, the 78 arrived right freaking on time, and usually that bus is crap. I actually jumped up and down and applauded when I saw it.
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I assume everybody knows Terry Pratchett is gone. We really lost him too soon as well. I hate this process of being an adult, and watching all the writers and actors and musicians and other important-to-you people go. At least when it happens to your family and friends, it doesn't happen several times a year, every single year. (Or at least I certainly hope not. Most of us have smaller families and fewer friends than that.)

It's not so bad when you're a kid, because so much of the media you consume is old, by at least a full generation. Your parents and teachers give you books to read and recommend films to watch and so on. By the time you're old enough to be aware of it, lots of those people are already dead, so you're not confronted with that painful aspect of your own mortality.


Media consumption habits of liberals and conservatives in US

Voices in people's heads more complex than previously thought

Inside the secretive state of Eritrea

At 18, Buffy the Vampire Slayer Is Still Revolutionary

Anti-homeless spikes: ‘Sleeping rough opened my eyes to the city’s barbed cruelty'

Amazing but true: America is only four presidents’ lives old

Every woman in every Disney/Pixar movie in the past decade has the exact same face

Stop Spying on Wikipedia Users

When Students Can't Go Online

Accounting for inequality.

In 23 states, richer school districts get more local funding than poorer districts

Autism risk genes also linked to higher intelligence. The title is enough, the last sentence is eye-rolly.

8 Logical Fallacies That Fuel Anti-Science Sentiments

“Straight-up propaganda”: Fox News, charlatans, conspiracy theorists and the religious fanatics endangering democracy

South Africans perform first 'successful' penis transplant

New democracies need about 8 years for popular support to develop

Hidden meaning and 'speed limits' found within genetic code
conuly: (Default)
NO INTERNET. I keep thinking "This is what it was like as a kid", and it was like this when I was a kid. I read constantly as a child because I was so bored. (I read constantly over the past two days as well. Same reason.)

Technician came, said "hi" to Callie who was curiously poking her nose in the door. When I opened the door without actively shooing her (on the grounds that somebody who says "hi kitty" probably doesn't mind too much if a cat happens to exist in her own house) she took two steps in, saw that The Stranger was still there, then bolted halfway across the house and under the nearest bed. Curiosity sure isn't gonna kill her.

I keep thinking she's getting more social, and I've certainly known shyer cats, but then....

The girls helped me clear off the front hall stairs. We never use the front hall, and over the past several months it's become a bit of a disaster, and I certainly couldn't let the tech guy come in clambering over boxes and whatnot. Ana also beat the welcome mat, so I rewarded her with a bonus in her allowance. She earned it.
conuly: (Default)
and somewhere, under all that snow, the grass has riz. The birdies are singing, and there's probably crocuses popping up as well.

The girls and I celebrated by sleeping in. We're now finishing math, we'll bring history with us to meet their mom, and we'll do science right before we leave.

I say we, they're the ones finishing their math. I'm in the living room closing tabs and keeping an ear out in case they want/need help.


Losing 30 minutes of sleep per day may promote weight gain and adversely affect blood sugar control

Gunmen kill more than 12 Islamic State militants in eastern Syria

Islamic State appears to be fraying from within

Sign-Language ISIS Video Looks to Snare Deaf, Mute Recruits in Europe

ISIS and the Foreign-Fighter Phenomenon

Why China's Pollution Could Be Behind Our Cold, Snowy Winters

Sewage Bacteria Reveal Cities' Obesity Rates

China detains five rights campaigners who planned Women's Day protest

Venezuela installs finger scanners in supermarkets

Netanyahu says Israel will not cede land to Palestinians

Jail Looms for Mom Who Fled With Son to Fight Circumcision

Peacefully, Madison processes police shooting

Boko Haram crisis: The Nigerian truckers risking attack

Yemen's defense minister escapes Houthi-controlled Sanaa

Russia’s anti-American fever goes beyond the Soviet era’s

Nadiya Savchenko: Ukraine resistance symbol in Russia

Mexico calls for U.S. to investigate string of police shootings

At America's strangest workplace, laborers are making toys for kids, picking grapes for wineries, and farming tilapia for Whole Foods—all for $1.50 an hour.

How Incarceration Infects a Community
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Took the wrong train, got lost, and ate soup instead. Well, Ana and I enjoyed ourselves - we read and read and read!

Met up with Jenn and Eva after, got to see their exclusive (just the two nieces, nobody else!) dance class. They should progress nicely with all that individual attention :)


Protesters march in Wisconsin after black man shot dead by police

Colombia landmines: Farc to help army clear minefields

Ukraine brigade worried over rebel movements despite truce

After battle, frostbite in the ruins of Ukraine's Donetsk

Ukraine crisis: Rebels 'pull heavy weapons' from front line

EU shows little appetite for more Russia sanctions

Brazil drought: water rationing alone won't save Sao Paulo

Cameroon in for long fight as its youth join Boko Haram

Boko Haram conflict: Nigerian allies launch offensive

U.S. sees bigger test for Iraq after Tikrit battle

Nigeria's Boko Haram pledges allegiance to Islamic State

Isis vandalism has Libya fearing for its cultural treasures

IS destroying another ancient archaeological site in Iraq

Greenland Reels: Climate Disrupting Feedbacks Have Begun

France holds back the anti-smacking tide

Everglades To Be Killed This October by Florida's Own Koch Brothers

Yet Another Oil Train Has Derailed and Caught Fire

The lavish lifestyle of India's royalty

Ferguson judge behind aggressive fines policy owes $170,000 in unpaid taxes

Why “you drive a car” is not a good rebuttal to calls for climate action

Solar Impulse plane set for epic global flight

GOP lawmaker: Gay people “don’t have a right to be served in every single store”

What Trickle-Down Economics Has Done to the US: The Rich Get All the Money

The country training people to leave


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