Air Jordan 4 Hyper Violet from Twitter

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Air Jordan 4 Hyper Violet from Twitter

Сообщение JoshuaFaurl » 12 май 2019, 01:31

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"It's about letting our families get to know each other because both are very much integrated in the entertainment industry, and their schedules are crazy," says Foster. "It's probably the only time ever where we'll get both families in the same place at the same time."
The couple – who were engaged for 14 months before tying the knot – had a very "homegrown" celebration, Foster, 31, told PEOPLE Wednesday at Adweek and POPSUGAR's Young Influentials party in New York. "There were no bells and whistles." (Indeed, his father officiated the ceremony, and the bride's mother made her wedding gown!)

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When the first season of “The Newsroom” came out, last summer, I flipped it off within the first five minutes of the pilot; I was too angry, immediately, at Aaron Sorkin’s Sorkinian protagonist, with his opening diatribe declaring to a “sorority girl” his love for the Great Men of the past and his evident belief that history had declined since the 1940s and 1950s, when those Great Men fought just wars and did what was right. (If only Will McAvoy could go back in time and ask literally any woman, minority, or gay person what they thought of the great men, not to mention asking all of Continental Europe pre-Pearl Harbor how good the U.S. was at fighting just wars. I think their answers would surprise him!) I would rather indulge in just about any televisionary pastime than watching something I know will make me angry, up to and including staring at the blank white walls of my apartment while listening to Nine Inch Nails; working in an actual newsroom, where information is constantly crossing the transom and no one has a college roommate or a sister always conveniently able to help us break news, keeps my blood pressure high enough.

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You’ve seen our “Revisiting Leopold” report? That was our first attempt to articulate a new management paradigm for these National Parks where we know that we are going into a period of unpredicted change. I have a very strong team that’s working on our climate change adaptation strategy. There’re four components to our climate approach here. One is monitoring parks. We have a very robust monitoring program around indicator species and climate change. Parks can be a very, very important canary in the coalmine for larger landscapes in terms of the changes we are seeing. The second is our own carbon footprint. We know we aren’t going to solve climate change by going carbon neutral, but we need to clean up our own house, and we are doing that in terms of design and facility and fleet and all those kinds of things. The third leg of the stool is really adaptation and that is: OK, if we know climate change is coming, sea level rise, species will migrate, what are we doing to adapt to that change? And there’s a whole range of things. Everything from restoring habitats that can then be re-inhabited as species are driven [from their current habitats], creating duplications in the system.? You know, we sort of used to say, “As long as we’ve got one of it, that’s good enough.” Well, I think we’re recognizing now that we need duplication not in just the parks system, but beyond protected areas. When you talk about ocean rise, you say, “what’s uphill,” right? What’s going to be the next sea-grass bed? What’s going to be the next salt marsh? So building green infrastructure and resiliency in our coastlines is going to be incredibly important. And then the fourth leg of that stool is education. You know, the Parks Service is a respected educator of the public. When people come to parks they want to learn something, and we’re quite open and willing and are training our employees to be able to talk about climate change.
[Laughs] This is such an interesting issue. I’ve talked about this issue dozens and dozens of times. If I get an audience of typical Parks Service officials and I say, “What about technology?” they’re like, “Ohhhh, make them leave those devices at home. We don’t need that.” And I go, “Oh, so you’re still hiking in wool and wearing a wicker pack, huh? You’re not using any technology, right?” We’ve sort of picked on one piece of technology in this debate – the one that connects us to the rest of the world. And yet we’re using carbon fiber pack frames and Gore-Tex and high-tech stoves and solar whatevers. We’ve completely adopted that – that’s fine – in spite of the fact that it gives us the ability to travel wider and farther. But we’ve picked on this one technology. And then the second piece is – it’s no substitute. I read a review from some guy who watched?Gravity?on his iPhone, and he said it wasn’t that good. [Laughs] It’s like: I’m sorry, but looking at a picture of the Grand Canyon on your iPhone is not exactly the same as standing on its rim. So it’s not a substitute. But it is a potential teaser. It is a potential threshold.? It is a potential opportunity. And also it’s an opportunity for someone who is experiencing it to share it within a broader social network. And so I’m actually supportive of [more connectivity.] Now I’m not saying that we need to put up cell towers so that when you’re in the Fisher Basin of the North Cascades you can get connectivity. That’s all going to get solved soon anyways with satellite uplinks. So we don’t need to worry about that. But I do think within the visitors’ centers, within the hotels, within the front country, the high-visitor-use areas, there should be connectivity. One, it’s a powerful tool for us to provide communications to this next generation who, by the way, are going to bring their devices with them. They’re not going to leave them behind, and they’re going to expect that they can stay connected. And I think that’s OK. I don’t view it as competition. I view it as a potential to expand the experience.


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