"Food is about to change."
It's not every day that you read someone advocating for ingratitude.
Not for me, but your mileage may vary.
Seems that way to me.
Yet if one walks through the local Barnes & Noble bookstore, reviews the non-fiction best-seller lists, scans Amazon’s most-read categories, or looks through book ads in popular magazines, one is struck how well biographies of Churchill and Grant sell, and how histories of war and peace, exploration, and political careers capture the public interest — reminding us that the fault of declining college interest in the liberal arts may be not in the stars of vocationalism or the wrong values of students but rather deep within the university faculty and administration themselves.
Apparently, people--most, at least--don't like paying taxes. Who knew?
Related: "Conservative fiscal policies have made Florida a haven for high-tax refugees".
C'mon folks, you've spent enough time and money. How about a cure?
"Larry Page drew the wrong lesson from Xerox bungling the PC revolution."
Calm, seemingly reasonable piece that explains in depth why, in spite of many objections raise over the years, lower (LDL) cholesterol does lower your risk of heart problems and stroke and why statins are probably worth it. It even responds to a serious objection I had read, one that claimed if statins work it's not because they lower cholesterol but because they reduce inflammation.
Exactly the right question.