It's real early yet, but there a whole lot of teams that regret missing on Dak.
Individuals lacking a Y chromosome tend, in my experience, to think the Stooges are not funny. But in moderate doses, Curly still makes me laugh out loud.
Everybody seemed to having a really good time.
A lot bad ones here. Just in the first couple of dozen are "Dancing Queen," "Love Shack," and "Do They Know It's Christmas".
Sure, why not?
I had wondered about this. I guess it's no surprise that in some case, it involves music rights.
According to Jonathan Ross, the head sommelier at Eleven Madison Park.
I don't know about "weird". A wee bit unusual, maybe.
"Cruise night was every Wednesday on Van Nuys Boulevard from the early 1950s through the 1970s. Gasoline was mighty cheap, new and old cars were surprisingly inexpensive as well. The San Fernando Valley was home to, what seemed like at the time, a million teenagers, and just about all of them spent many a wonderful evening endlessly cruising from one end of Van Nuys Boulevard to the other, and then back again."
It's not magic, folks. (It's good to be rich.)
Don't look now but Jean-Baptiste Lamarck is being rehabilitated. Wasn't the "science settled"??
The Man in Black did a pretty good job.
Yet another reason to get enough D.
As Andrew Biggs writes, if you have read the scary stories in the mainstream media, you probably have no idea.
"Union Time, Taxpayer Dime: Across the country, public money pays for government-union officials’ political activities."
A principle of conservatism is that we should be careful changing the status quo without fully understanding it.
That said, unless a really good reason is offered to justify this, it should stop, tout suite.
UPDATE: Link fixed now. Thanks, Joe.
A t the very least you should be real darn careful before you buy one.
"Why sense of SMELL is the biggest tell-tale factor for Alzheimer's - and could be spotted 10 YEARS before memory loss symptoms"
If this holds up, it could be useful information for many people.
Nicely and appropriately adapted from a famous line from The Wire.
Philip K. Howard sings the same song, with a few added flourishes in light of recent events, that he's been singing for a couple of decades or so.
But's it's a good song.
The solution to powerlessness—the only solution—is to re-empower human agency at all levels of society. I’ll assert two first principles that hold the key to remaking a healthy democracy . . . .
Wouldn’t it be great if we didn’t have to care quite so deeply about who controlled the White House? Wouldn’t it be better if we didn’t have to care who might be appointed to the Supreme Court beyond knowing he or she was qualified to wisely answer questions of law? Wouldn’t it be nice if we didn’t have to care who the bureaucrats were because their duties weren’t so consequential?
Steve Forbes writes a nice appreciation of A. P. Giannini.
To paraphrase a car ad from 80s: Capitalism--there is no substitute.
While I question how Bloomberg Markets knows the actual performance figures, if the figures reported here are even half true, they make Warren Buffett look like a rank amateur.
So-called liquid biopsies: bring them on!
This could be really and truly huuuuuuge.
(But I wouldn't bet the ranch on it yet.)
And then there's this: if the EM drive really works, everybody--Newton, Einstein, Maxwell, quantum physics--is wrong.
"Astronomers just discovered one of the most massive objects in the universe hiding behind the Milky Way"
And just how significant do you feel today?
. . . researchers estimate that Vela could contain somewhere between 1,000 and 10,000 trillion stars.
Well, I like 'em.
It has taken about a year longer than I thought it would take, but I knew--I just knew--the complaining would start.