The opening session will be kicked off by the Dutch Ambassador Mrs. Renée Jones-Bos. City staff, local decision makers, and bicyclists are invited to learn more about Dutch cycling infrastructure and policy best practices.I'll be there for some of it. ~ You've seen this already, right? One part of the Federal government tells us that too much cheese is bad for us while another part works to improve the sales of menu items with 8x the usual cheese? I think that government has a legitimate role in promoting certain behaviors, but it's pointless if one effort will undermine the other:
Urged on by government warnings about saturated fat, Americans have been moving toward low-fat milk for decades, leaving a surplus of whole milk and milk fat. Yet the government, through Dairy Management, is engaged in an effort to find ways to get dairy back into Americans’ diets, primarily through cheese.~ Let these roll around in your head for a while:
Here are a few examples of instances where other languages have found the right word and English simply falls speechless. 1. Toska Russian – Vladmir Nabokov describes it best: “No single word in English renders all the shades of toska. At its deepest and most painful, it is a sensation of great spiritual anguish, often without any specific cause. At less morbid levels it is a dull ache of the soul, a longing with nothing to long for, a sick pining, a vague restlessness, mental throes, yearning. In particular cases it may be the desire for somebody of something specific, nostalgia, love-sickness. At the lowest level it grades into ennui, boredom.”~ I love Hong Kong. I love a good flow. I love hip-hop. Enjoy all three below, in this video from MC Yan: ~ Great post and comment thread on the best tool (and other) warranties. I rarely shop by lowest price, aiming mostly for quality that will last a long time. But service in the event of failure is a definite priority. Because buying cheap shit is ruining us. ~ I wish I'd had a chance to see this:
Known to its creators and participating artists as the Underbelly Project, the space, where all the show’s artworks remain, defies every norm of the gallery scene. Collectors can’t buy the art. The public can’t see it. And the only people with a chance of stumbling across it are the urban explorers who prowl the city’s hidden infrastructure or employees of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority. That’s because the exhibition has been mounted, illegally, in a long-abandoned subway station.