One of Nevada's
Du's health problems in the last few years
Research firm eMarketer says Facebook's share of the U.S. online advertising market is growing.
I really shouldn't have to work another day in my life.
I mentioned back in late March that I had a fall due to a treacherous patch of sidewalk.
I never went to the hospital; nor did I sue.
Someone else, however, did sue the City of New York, after falling on an area of sidewalk not far from where I fell.
Not one week passed after that fall, when construction began - as of now, all of the bad areas of sidewalk have been repaired.
That sidewalk has troubled my neighborhood for DECADES.
So, here’s the story. I’m no longer getting up every morning looking for a couple of items (I set six as a minimum awhile ago) for filler for the Gateway, so the real items don’t go stale before I get a piece up, and I’m no longer looking to have an on the record remark about every little thing.
According to the agency, 1,473 patients were provided
The Department of Health and
In a note published last week,
Most of this automatic information is provided in summaries that Google calls "cards." Like Siri,
Mayor Bloomberg continues in his attempts to turn New York City into the Nanny Captial of the world.
His latest attempt to control what you and I do has lead him to attempt to raise the age of tobacco users to 21.
So - go ahead, sign up and possibly die for your country, but heaven forbid you should light up a stogie!
One of the ironies of recent history is that although politicians from the rest of the New York State routinely accused New York City of draining their communities through wasteful government spending and a welfare culture, a charge dating back to the administration of Mayor Lindsay and the annual tin cup pilgrimage to Albany, the reality has been nearly the reverse. During the Pataki Administration and after, in fact, local government employment in the rest of the state soared. Even as the independent economic base of Upstate New York, Long Island and the Lower Hudson Valley – in manufacturing, corporate headquarters and high tech companies such as IBM and Grumman, withered away. During the darkest days of the New York City economy, someone like Bella Abzug might have suggested making up for lost private sector jobs by just giving people more government jobs, so they could have unlimited health insurance and early retirement pensions, and making someone else pay for it. But the rest of New York State has seemingly tried to actually pull that off, burdening the remaining private sector employers there, New York City, and – through debts and deferred pension costs – the future. This trend was relentless and seemed to go on and on regardless of economic cycles.
Starting in 2009, however, it shuddered to a halt and began to reverse. Have the policies of Governor Andrew Cuomo stopped the trend? Has the burden on the private sector in the rest of the state reached breaking point? Or have the costs from the past finally caught up with the local government growth machine? You can review the data on "Saying the Unsaid in New York."
The draft U.S. Department of Interior rule obtained by The Associated Press contends the roughly 6,000 wolves now living in the Northern Rockies and Great Lakes are enough to prevent the species' extinction.