Click Here : https://rd.filegood.club/?book=1250165776
For readers of Hillbilly Elegy and Strangers in Their Own Land*A New York Post Must-Read Book**A Newsweek Best New Book**One of The Week's 20 Books to Read in 2017**One of Bustle's 16 Best Nonfiction Books Coming in February 2017**Best Non-Fiction/2017 Books by the Banks*The Wall Street Journal: "A devastating portrait...For anyone wondering why swing-state America voted against the establishment in 2016, Mr. Alexander supplies plenty of answers." Laura Miller, Slate: "This book hunts bigger game. Reads like an odd?and oddly satisfying?fusion of George Packer?s The Unwinding and one of Michael Lewis? real-life financial thrillers."The New Yorker : "Does a remarkable job." Beth Macy, author of Factory Man: "This book should be required reading for people trying to understand Trumpism, inequality, and the sad state of a needlessly wrecked rural America. I wish I had written it." In 1947, Forbes magazine declared Lancaster, Ohio the epitome of the all-American town. Today it is damaged, discouraged, and fighting for its future. In Glass House, journalist Brian Alexander uses the story of one town to show how seeds sown 35 years ago have sprouted to give us Trumpism, inequality, and an eroding national cohesion.The Anchor Hocking Glass Company, once the world?s largest maker of glass tableware, was the base on which Lancaster?s society was built. As Glass House unfolds, bankruptcy looms. With access to the company and its leaders, and Lancaster?s citizens, Alexander shows how financial engineering took hold in the 1980s, accelerated in the 21st Century, and wrecked the company. We follow CEO Sam Solomon, an African-American leading the nearly all-white town?s biggest private employer, as he tries to rescue the company from the New York private equity firm that hired him. Meanwhile, Alexander goes behind the scenes, entwined with the lives of residents as they wrestle with heroin, politics, high-interest lenders, low wage jobs, technology, and the new demands of American life: people like Brian Gossett, the fourth generation to work at Anchor Hocking; Joe Piccolo, first-time director of the annual music festival who discovers the town relies on him, and it, for salvation; Jason Roach, who police believed may have been Lancaster?s biggest drug dealer; and Eric Brown, a local football hero-turned-cop who comes to realize that he can never arrest Lancaster?s real problems.
Uploaded by dm_626e50d62f1d0ef8617033f0338ed01e | Length 00:00:36 | 0 views

Click Here : https://rd.filegood.club/?book=1250165776
For readers of Hillbilly Elegy and Strangers in Their Own Land*A New York Post Must-Read Book**A Newsweek Best New Book**One of The Week's 20 Books to Read in 2017**One of Bustle's 16 Best Nonfiction Books Coming in February 2017**Best Non-Fiction/2017 Books by the Banks*The Wall Street Journal: "A devastating portrait...For anyone wondering why swing-state America voted against the establishment in 2016, Mr. Alexander supplies plenty of answers." Laura Miller, Slate: "This book hunts bigger game. Reads like an odd?and oddly satisfying?fusion of George Packer?s The Unwinding and one of Michael Lewis? real-life financial thrillers."The New Yorker : "Does a remarkable job." Beth Macy, author of Factory Man: "This book should be required reading for people trying to understand Trumpism, inequality, and the sad state of a needlessly wrecked rural America. I wish I had written it." In 1947, Forbes magazine declared Lancaster, Ohio the epitome of the all-American town. Today it is damaged, discouraged, and fighting for its future. In Glass House, journalist Brian Alexander uses the story of one town to show how seeds sown 35 years ago have sprouted to give us Trumpism, inequality, and an eroding national cohesion.The Anchor Hocking Glass Company, once the world?s largest maker of glass tableware, was the base on which Lancaster?s society was built. As Glass House unfolds, bankruptcy looms. With access to the company and its leaders, and Lancaster?s citizens, Alexander shows how financial engineering took hold in the 1980s, accelerated in the 21st Century, and wrecked the company. We follow CEO Sam Solomon, an African-American leading the nearly all-white town?s biggest private employer, as he tries to rescue the company from the New York private equity firm that hired him. Meanwhile, Alexander goes behind the scenes, entwined with the lives of residents as they wrestle with heroin, politics, high-interest lenders, low wage jobs, technology, and the new demands of American life: people like Brian Gossett, the fourth generation to work at Anchor Hocking; Joe Piccolo, first-time director of the annual music festival who discovers the town relies on him, and it, for salvation; Jason Roach, who police believed may have been Lancaster?s biggest drug dealer; and Eric Brown, a local football hero-turned-cop who comes to realize that he can never arrest Lancaster?s real problems.
Uploaded by dm_388b1fbdead64566c1a78de6a1c9252e | Length 00:00:39 | 0 views

Click Here : https://rd.filegood.club/?book=1250165776
For readers of Hillbilly Elegy and Strangers in Their Own Land*A New York Post Must-Read Book**A Newsweek Best New Book**One of The Week's 20 Books to Read in 2017**One of Bustle's 16 Best Nonfiction Books Coming in February 2017**Best Non-Fiction/2017 Books by the Banks*The Wall Street Journal: "A devastating portrait...For anyone wondering why swing-state America voted against the establishment in 2016, Mr. Alexander supplies plenty of answers." Laura Miller, Slate: "This book hunts bigger game. Reads like an odd?and oddly satisfying?fusion of George Packer?s The Unwinding and one of Michael Lewis? real-life financial thrillers."The New Yorker : "Does a remarkable job." Beth Macy, author of Factory Man: "This book should be required reading for people trying to understand Trumpism, inequality, and the sad state of a needlessly wrecked rural America. I wish I had written it." In 1947, Forbes magazine declared Lancaster, Ohio the epitome of the all-American town. Today it is damaged, discouraged, and fighting for its future. In Glass House, journalist Brian Alexander uses the story of one town to show how seeds sown 35 years ago have sprouted to give us Trumpism, inequality, and an eroding national cohesion.The Anchor Hocking Glass Company, once the world?s largest maker of glass tableware, was the base on which Lancaster?s society was built. As Glass House unfolds, bankruptcy looms. With access to the company and its leaders, and Lancaster?s citizens, Alexander shows how financial engineering took hold in the 1980s, accelerated in the 21st Century, and wrecked the company. We follow CEO Sam Solomon, an African-American leading the nearly all-white town?s biggest private employer, as he tries to rescue the company from the New York private equity firm that hired him. Meanwhile, Alexander goes behind the scenes, entwined with the lives of residents as they wrestle with heroin, politics, high-interest lenders, low wage jobs, technology, and the new demands of American life: people like Brian Gossett, the fourth generation to work at Anchor Hocking; Joe Piccolo, first-time director of the annual music festival who discovers the town relies on him, and it, for salvation; Jason Roach, who police believed may have been Lancaster?s biggest drug dealer; and Eric Brown, a local football hero-turned-cop who comes to realize that he can never arrest Lancaster?s real problems.
Uploaded by dm_c5bb316963525a20d05a0b6e3f30e0c6 | Length 00:00:30 | 1 views

Click Here : https://rd.filegood.club/?book=1250165776
For readers of Hillbilly Elegy and Strangers in Their Own Land*A New York Post Must-Read Book**A Newsweek Best New Book**One of The Week's 20 Books to Read in 2017**One of Bustle's 16 Best Nonfiction Books Coming in February 2017**Best Non-Fiction/2017 Books by the Banks*The Wall Street Journal: "A devastating portrait...For anyone wondering why swing-state America voted against the establishment in 2016, Mr. Alexander supplies plenty of answers." Laura Miller, Slate: "This book hunts bigger game. Reads like an odd?and oddly satisfying?fusion of George Packer?s The Unwinding and one of Michael Lewis? real-life financial thrillers."The New Yorker : "Does a remarkable job." Beth Macy, author of Factory Man: "This book should be required reading for people trying to understand Trumpism, inequality, and the sad state of a needlessly wrecked rural America. I wish I had written it." In 1947, Forbes magazine declared Lancaster, Ohio the epitome of the all-American town. Today it is damaged, discouraged, and fighting for its future. In Glass House, journalist Brian Alexander uses the story of one town to show how seeds sown 35 years ago have sprouted to give us Trumpism, inequality, and an eroding national cohesion.The Anchor Hocking Glass Company, once the world?s largest maker of glass tableware, was the base on which Lancaster?s society was built. As Glass House unfolds, bankruptcy looms. With access to the company and its leaders, and Lancaster?s citizens, Alexander shows how financial engineering took hold in the 1980s, accelerated in the 21st Century, and wrecked the company. We follow CEO Sam Solomon, an African-American leading the nearly all-white town?s biggest private employer, as he tries to rescue the company from the New York private equity firm that hired him. Meanwhile, Alexander goes behind the scenes, entwined with the lives of residents as they wrestle with heroin, politics, high-interest lenders, low wage jobs, technology, and the new demands of American life: people like Brian Gossett, the fourth generation to work at Anchor Hocking; Joe Piccolo, first-time director of the annual music festival who discovers the town relies on him, and it, for salvation; Jason Roach, who police believed may have been Lancaster?s biggest drug dealer; and Eric Brown, a local football hero-turned-cop who comes to realize that he can never arrest Lancaster?s real problems.
Uploaded by dm_e3fc17526400738865608731d58289b9 | Length 00:00:36 | 0 views

Trump vs Kelly – Female Pastor Packing Heat

Presidential candidate Donald Trump has rekindled a feud with Fox News host Megyn Kelly, criticizing her in a series of messages when she returned to her show from vacation.

The business tycoon reposted another user’s message on his Twitter account Monday night that said ‘The bimbo back in town. I hope not for long.”‘

A barrage of tweets and retweets seemed to signal an end to the ceasefire of Trump towards Kelly, who the Republican had previously criticized as being unfair to him in the party’s first debate earlier this month.

He told CNN that she had ‘blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever’ during the debate in Cleveland, which many interpreted as a veiled referenced to menstruation.

Trump later said that he was trying to say that blood was coming out of her nose or ears, and that only a ‘deviant’ would think otherwise.

Similar to Monday’s messages, Trump also reposted a Twitter user saying that Kelly was a ‘bimbo’ in the aftermath of the debate.

In several interviews after the remarks he also said that he ‘cherishes’ women and would do more for them than other candidates.

A firestorm around the comments died down as early August progressed, when the Apprentice star and Fox News chairman Roger Ailes reportedly ‘made up’ and Trump said that the network would cover him ‘fairly’.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3209726/Donald-Trump-goes-Megyn-Kelly-posting-Fox-host-bimbo-saying-better-without-her.html#ixzz3k41AyZmC

Female Pastor Packs Heat

Recent shootings across the country have reopened the longstanding debate over gun control, and now one Charlotte pastor says she plans to arm herself.

The Rev. Brenda Stevenson is the lead pastor of New Outreach Christian Church in North Charlotte. It’s a small congregation that is about to make a big statement.

“We know God is with us; we just want to get those two new members,” Stevenson said.

Stevenson told Channel 9 those two new members theoretically speaking are Smith & Wesson, a firearms manufacturer.

The pastor purchased a firearm and plans to keep it near the pulpit once she’s received a concealed-carry permit.

“We just want to make sure that people can come to church and serve God without being afraid,” Stevenson said.

Stevenson’s congregation has welcomed the idea and several members said they intend to get their carry-conceal weapon permit and provide security during church services.

“It’s just so much is going on in this world,” Stevenson said.

Read more here: http://www.heraldonline.com/news/local/article31184372.html#storylink=cpy

Ontario Debt more than California

With twice the debt of California, Ontario is now the world’s most indebted sub-sovereign borrower

Ontario, the world’s most indebted sub-sovereign borrower, is ploughing ahead with Canada’s most ambitious infrastructure plan — risking the censure of Standard & Poor’s and underperformance for its $307 billion of bonds.

The nation’s most-populous province is keeping a goal of spending $130 billion over the next decade on work such as roads and mass transit in Toronto even after S&P dropped its credit grade this month to the lowest level ever. Yield spreads on some of the province’s debt reached the widest since January after the ratings move.

Ontario, with about 13.7 million residents, wants to carry out some of the projects using public-private partnerships, or P3s, an approach it used to build the athlete’s village for this month’s Pan Am Games in Toronto. While bringing in the private sector may reduce risk or speed up work, Ontario would still have to borrow for the financing.

http://business.financialpost.com/news/economy/with-twice-the-debt-of-california-ontario-is-now-the-worlds-most-indebted-sub-sovereign-borrower
Uploaded by therightedition | Length 00:02:55 | 11 views

I was thinking more like a physical brain-in-a-vat inside a giant lead case hidden inside a super hot robot bod.
[]My debt
[]tell em if they want grandchildren they'll come with you
[]That I'm married to a man, AND changed my last name. I was very tomboyish and had lesbian tendencies, wanted to be a single working woman forever, thought the idea of changing my last name was horrendous and misogynistic.

Later in life I found out I was bi with an attraction towards feminine men as I have an overbearing personality and can't be with someone I'll butt heads with. I do still think it's misogynistic to ASSUME women should change their last names but I did it to start my family. And I also have some trauma associated with the family I got my last name from.
[]Fuck golf. Didn't even read it.
[]It also prepares the country in case of nuclear war and would save millions of lives.
[]So those are Canadian prices?
[]Coastal properties and mobile homes are always the highest risk here during a hurricane. That's not news and this storm was hyped out of control
[]https://unroll.me
[]Good crazy: southern accent, Australian or Irish.

Bad crazy: this poor attempt at a British accent my stepsister keeps faking. You're German gottverdammte Scheiße stop pretending you're a native cockney speaker!
[]With the hair growing faster thing, it cuts off any spit ends and helps to prevents breakage. Your hair is kinda like plastic, once it starts ripping it keeps ripping unless you cut it. It's just poor wording.
[]If we ever get the chance to colonize a virgin earthlike planet in a nearby star system, we should take it. We wouldn't intend to fuck it up, right?
[]This is the best tl;dr I could make, original reduced by 51%. (I'm a bot)




The house speaker, Paul Ryan has a campaign with Donald Trump which was for the very first time in Trump and it became an official from the nominee of GOP. The Republic of Wisconsin is set to be appeared on the fall festival of Saturday in the country of Walworth which is also an annual GOP fundraiser of the district of Ryan and it was the release of press and was sent to the office on Thursday afternoon.

Trump is kept with Ryan to the reality show to become the star of assistance and the nominee of the waiting weeks to get Trump locked up in the nomination of GOP which also offer condemning and endorsement of some of the inflammatory statements of Trump.

He runs essentially with the campaigns every year which touts a better way to the agenda that gets a bit of resemblance to the platform of nominee in the apparent effort of the kick start to rebuild their GOP with the loss of Trump in November.




Extended Summary | FAQ | Theory | Feedback | Top keywords: Trump#1 Ryan#2 GOP#3 nominee#4 appear#5
[]So you said "go fuck your self"?
[]Hi I'm ColorizeBot. I was trained to color b&w photos (not comics or rgb photos! Please do not abuse me I have digital feelings :{} ).

This is my attempt to color your image, here you go : http://i.imgur.com/waWC7Yt.jpg

If you called the bot and didn't get a response, pm us and help us make it better.

First two weeks gallery and statistics

For full explanation about this bot's procedure

Full code for the brave ones

The awesome algorithm I'm using
[]Uhhh

Okay then...
[]Islamists carving "allah ackbar" into the fuel tanks of commercial jets is a bit more concerning that phone booth scribbles.
[]I'm sort of concerned about the countries of Europe continually fragmenting. I mean, it might seem empowering to the local regions, but all if will achieve eventually is making each state extremely weak against EU and the larger nations of the world :-/.
[]Can someone eli5 what causes this reaction? And why only mammals?
[]I work at 911. I take calls from people who have been shot, stabbed, having heart attacks, strokes, I have to talk mothers through preforming CPR on their children. I am, frequently, the last person someone speaks to before they die. They call me to say "pick my body up and try to have it cleaned up before my mother gets home" followed by a gunshot. Yet I still find this job less mentally stressful than waiting tables. Waiting tables pays a little better though...
[]Sigh
[]Wait, so a man who downloaded hundreds of video and pics of children is being let off so he can have his own to abuse? And his wife supports him?!?! I have no words...
[]Is-Is it you, baby brother?
[]An honorable man
[]I always liked: "hey, son, did you get your ears lowered?"

http://dailymotionembedcategory.blogspot.com
Uploaded by mp4six | Length 00:00:41 | 4 views

The loyalties of White House chief strategist Steve Bannon are being questioned in a recent Wall Street editorial board op-ed which blames him for turmoil in the administration as well as for recent attacks on national security adviser H.R. McMaster.

The loyalties of White House chief strategist Steve Bannon are being questioned in a recent Wall Street Journal editorial board op-ed which blames him for turmoil in the administration as well as for recent attacks on national security adviser H.R. McMaster. 
The column says “...rather than question the general’s loyalties, perhaps [chief of staff John] Kelly should question Mr. Bannon’s. The former Breitbart publisher has been a White House survivor, but his warring habits have also been responsible for much of the White House dysfunction.” 
The board also claims that Bannon’s “alt-right brigades” have “decided to assail the general as insufficiently pro-Israel and not hostile enough to Islamic State, among other calumnies.” 
Several news outlets have reported on the conflict between the two men which seems to have stemmed, at least in part, from McMaster’s dismissal of some NSC, or National Security Council, officials who either had a relationship with Bannon or didn’t follow NSC protocols.
According to The Atlantic, “McMaster’s show of force has set off alarm bells among Bannon allies in the pro-Trump media sphere, who favored [Michael] Flynn [whom he replaced] and regard the national-security adviser as a globalist interloper.” 
The two are also said to vehemently disagree about issues like the U.S.’s role in Afghanistan. 
Adding to the friction are reports from conservative sites like Breitbart, which Bannon used to run, Fox News, and others, which have questioned McMasters’ decisions and motivations. 
In fact, a Politico report from last week says, based on inside sources, that “McMaster fumes that he believes Bannon is responsible for leaking negative information about him to the news media.”
And MSNBC host Joe Scarborough agreed with the general’s suspicions, tweeting, “Anonymous=Steve Bannon. It's sad really how much he hates an American patriot like General McMaster who has proudly served for so long.” 
Perhaps in response to the attacks, President Trump recently spoke out in support, saying, “General McMaster and I are working very well together. He is a good man and very pro-Israel. I am grateful for the work he continues to do serving our country.”
Uploaded by GeoBeats | Length 00:01:43 | 9 views

https://lk.freereadpdf.club/?book=0520297792
?I remember the four words that repeatedly scrolled across my mind after the first plane crashed into the World Trade Center in New York City. ?Please don?t be Muslims, please don?t be Muslims.? The four words I whispered to myself on 9/11 reverberated through the mind of every Muslim American that day and every day after.? Our fear, and the collective breath or brace for the hateful backlash that ensued, symbolize the existential tightrope that defines Muslim American identity today.? ? The term ?Islamophobia? may be fairly new, but irrational fear and hatred of Islam and Muslims is anything but. Though many speak of Islamophobia?s roots in racism, have we considered how anti-Muslim rhetoric is rooted in our legal system? ? Using his unique lens as a critical race theorist and law professor, Khaled A. Beydoun captures the many ways in which law, policy, and official state rhetoric have fueled the frightening resurgence of Islamophobia in the United States. Beydoun charts its long and terrible history, from the plight of enslaved African Muslims in the antebellum South and the laws prohibiting Muslim immigrants from becoming citizens to the ways the war on terror assigns blame for any terrorist act to Islam and the myriad trials Muslim Americans face in the Trump era. He passionately argues that by failing to frame Islamophobia as a system of bigotry endorsed and emboldened by law and carried out by government actors, U.S. society ignores the injury it inflicts on both Muslims and non-Muslims. Through the stories of Muslim Americans who have experienced Islamophobia across various racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic lines, Beydoun shares how U.S. laws shatter lives, whether directly or inadvertently. And with an eye toward benefiting society as a whole, he recommends ways for Muslim Americans and their allies to build coalitions with other groups. Like no book before it, American Islamophobia offers a robust and genuine portrait of Muslim America then and now.
Uploaded by Nicole_Knights | Length 00:00:33 | 0 views

https://msc.realfiedbook.com/?book=0520297792
?I remember the four words that repeatedly scrolled across my mind after the first plane crashed into the World Trade Center in New York City. ?Please don?t be Muslims, please don?t be Muslims.? The four words I whispered to myself on 9/11 reverberated through the mind of every Muslim American that day and every day after.? Our fear, and the collective breath or brace for the hateful backlash that ensued, symbolize the existential tightrope that defines Muslim American identity today.? ? The term ?Islamophobia? may be fairly new, but irrational fear and hatred of Islam and Muslims is anything but. Though many speak of Islamophobia?s roots in racism, have we considered how anti-Muslim rhetoric is rooted in our legal system? ? Using his unique lens as a critical race theorist and law professor, Khaled A. Beydoun captures the many ways in which law, policy, and official state rhetoric have fueled the frightening resurgence of Islamophobia in the United States. Beydoun charts its long and terrible history, from the plight of enslaved African Muslims in the antebellum South and the laws prohibiting Muslim immigrants from becoming citizens to the ways the war on terror assigns blame for any terrorist act to Islam and the myriad trials Muslim Americans face in the Trump era. He passionately argues that by failing to frame Islamophobia as a system of bigotry endorsed and emboldened by law and carried out by government actors, U.S. society ignores the injury it inflicts on both Muslims and non-Muslims. Through the stories of Muslim Americans who have experienced Islamophobia across various racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic lines, Beydoun shares how U.S. laws shatter lives, whether directly or inadvertently. And with an eye toward benefiting society as a whole, he recommends ways for Muslim Americans and their allies to build coalitions with other groups. Like no book before it, American Islamophobia offers a robust and genuine portrait of Muslim America then and now.
Uploaded by cerescgo | Length 00:00:39 | 0 views

https://newsteler45.blogspot.com/?book=0520297792
?I remember the four words that repeatedly scrolled across my mind after the first plane crashed into the World Trade Center in New York City. ?Please don?t be Muslims, please don?t be Muslims.? The four words I whispered to myself on 9/11 reverberated through the mind of every Muslim American that day and every day after.? Our fear, and the collective breath or brace for the hateful backlash that ensued, symbolize the existential tightrope that defines Muslim American identity today.? ? The term ?Islamophobia? may be fairly new, but irrational fear and hatred of Islam and Muslims is anything but. Though many speak of Islamophobia?s roots in racism, have we considered how anti-Muslim rhetoric is rooted in our legal system? ? Using his unique lens as a critical race theorist and law professor, Khaled A. Beydoun captures the many ways in which law, policy, and official state rhetoric have fueled the frightening resurgence of Islamophobia in the United States. Beydoun charts its long and terrible history, from the plight of enslaved African Muslims in the antebellum South and the laws prohibiting Muslim immigrants from becoming citizens to the ways the war on terror assigns blame for any terrorist act to Islam and the myriad trials Muslim Americans face in the Trump era. He passionately argues that by failing to frame Islamophobia as a system of bigotry endorsed and emboldened by law and carried out by government actors, U.S. society ignores the injury it inflicts on both Muslims and non-Muslims. Through the stories of Muslim Americans who have experienced Islamophobia across various racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic lines, Beydoun shares how U.S. laws shatter lives, whether directly or inadvertently. And with an eye toward benefiting society as a whole, he recommends ways for Muslim Americans and their allies to build coalitions with other groups. Like no book before it, American Islamophobia offers a robust and genuine portrait of Muslim America then and now.
Uploaded by Rupaferhu | Length 00:00:36 | 0 views

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