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 Title   Date   Author   Host 

washingtonpost.com

by Ylan Q. Mui

June 11, 2012

The recent recession wiped out nearly two decades of Americans' wealth, according to government data released Monday, with ­middle-class families bearing the brunt of the decline.

The Federal Reserve said the median net worth of families plunged by 39 percent in just three years, from $126,400 in 2007 to $77,300 in 2010. That puts Americans roughly on par with where they were in 1992. The data represent one of the most detailed looks at how the economic downturn altered the landscape of family finance. Over a span of three years, Americans watched progress that took almost a generation to accumulate evaporate. The promise of retirement built on the inevitable rise of the stock market proved illusory for most. Homeownership, once heralded as a pathway to wealth, became an albatross.

CNS News

by Yinka Ibukun

January 3, 2012

Angry mobs of protesters stopped gas station owners from selling fuel Tuesday while others lit a bonfire on a major highway in an attempt to thwart the government's removal of a cherished consumer subsidy for more than 20 years.

PJ Media

by Ying Ma

October 30, 2012

Grouping Asians together for the purpose of fostering "diversity" in America is insulting.

Earlier this month, the U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments in Fisher v. University of Texas, a case challenging the use of racial preferences in the university admissions process. The case has led supporters and opponents to engage in a heated national debate about the merits of affirmative action, but few have noticed that one of the best reminders of the policy's absurdities actually comes from the territorial conflicts currently raging in Asia. In the world of affirmative action, Asians-Americans, along with other races, are lumped together as a single group that receives, or are excluded from, employment, education, contracting, or other positions. In the real world, however, the people of Asia not only are not interchangeable tokens; they have numerous reasons not to like each other. Grouping Asians together for the purpose of fostering "diversity" in America is not only ignorant but also insulting.

Smashing Magazine

by Yiannis Konstantakopoulos

January 24, 2012

Web design is a craft that is constantly evolving and yet also sometimes sabotaged.

The moment a design is released, a new version is born. In the beginning, like a baby, it seems vulnerable and weak, but in time it grows up and becomes self-sufficient. Redesigning a website for its own sake doesn't prove anything; quite the contrary, it reveals a lack of effectiveness on the part of the designer.

althealthworks.com

by Yelena Sukhoterina

September 24, 2016

Autism rates in the US have been rising since the 1980s. In 1985 autism prevalence was 1 in 2,500, ten years later it jumped to 1 in 500, and today it is an astonishing 1 in 68 children.

More and more researchers and doctors are raising red flags as they see more evidence that this epidemic is related not only to environmental, food, and water toxins, but specifically to those in vaccinations. In 1995 , the immunization schedule for children had 19 vaccinations before the age of 16. In 2001 , that number is now 28 before the age of 18.

althealthworks.com

by Yelena Sukhoterina

June 14, 2016

Carrol Krause, a former reporter for the Herald-Times of Bloomington, Indiana, had to retire from her journalism career because of an ovarian cancer diagnosis in 2014.

A few months ago she started having digestive issues and could no longer eat normal food. What hospice workers brought her as meal replacements horrified her. Krause writes: "Hospice had the very best of intentions, [but] the stuff they sent over was not real FOOD. In fact, I'm outraged at the idea that they feed this stuff to dying people." What the hospice provided to Krause was a bag full of products by Ensure: pudding, shakes, and a drink that pretends to be apple juice.

althealthworks.com

by Yelena Sukhoterina

April 6, 2016

There are few things as difficult as the physical and emotional implications of a terminal cancer diagnosis. But even worse is that most of these patients go on to receive unnecessary medical treatments.

Dying in a hospital, hooked up to tubes is not only unnecessary, but often kills the patient faster. A new study from Japan just concluded that terminal cancer patients who choose to die at home, live longer. Patients who Died at Home Lived about 45% Longer

adsense.blogspot.com

by Yasser Abu-Ghdaib

February 7, 2011

We frequently review our product and feature offerings to ensure they're as effective as possible.

Based on these reviews and on feedback from our non-profit partners, we'll gradually begin retiring public service ads (PSAs) from AdSense sites so that we can focus our efforts on developing new opportunities for these partners.

star-telegram.com

by Yamil Berard

December 4, 2011

While county officials were asleep at the wheel, Tarrant County became a magnet this year for an odd assortment of squatters claiming other people's houses all over the area.

The cast of characters includes a homeowner who scooped up a dead neighbor's house; a woman who came to Fort Worth from Memphis to lay claim to a $2.7 million mansion; people who cited Bible verses as legal justification for taking properties; and career criminals who grabbed homes to lease to tenants.

buffalonews.com

by Yahoo!

April 27, 2012

The failure in the county child protection system could hardly have been more abject. Ten-year-old Abdifatah Mohamud was beaten to death last week, a year after he twice called 911 to report that his stepfather was abusing him.

Now the stepfather, Ali Mohamed Mohamud, is charged with murdering the boy. Not just murdering, but bludgeoning, even torturing. Police say the elder Mohamud tied his stepson's hands, stuffed a sock in his mouth and taped it shut with duct tape. Then, they say, Mohamud took a baker's rolling pin and, not once or twice, but 70 times struck the boy, who a full year earlier had cried out for help.

      
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