Saturday, June 23, 2018

SPLITTING UP CALIFORNIA, For Voting Purposes, Clean Money Campaign


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Voters will decide if California should be split into three states
USA TODAY NETWORKJoel Shannon, USA TODAY Published 4:53 a.m. ET June 13, 2018 | Updated 12:54 p.m. ET June 13, 2018
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Corrections & Clarifications: A previous version of this story misstated the proposed population of Southern California

A proposal that would split the state of California into three separate states has become eligible to appear on the state's ballots in November, California's Secretary of State has confirmed.

The Golden State would become California, Northern California and Southern California, if the proposal were to pass.

Cal3provides this information for how the state would be split up:

-California would have approximately 12.3 million residents and would be centered around Los Angeles County. Five other counties to the north and along the coast would be included.

-Northern California would have 40 counties with approximately 13.3 million people.

-Southern California would have 13.9 million people in 12 counties

Venture Capitalist Tim Draper is behind the initiative. He says splitting the state would lead to improvements in infrastructure and education while lowering taxes: “States will be more accountable to us and can cooperate and compete for citizens," he told the Los Angeles Timesin an email last summer.

If the proposed measure was to be passed, the division of California would be subject to approval by Congress, according to Cal3.

But there's many reasons to be skeptical that voters will choose to split the state.

An April poll from Survey USA found that voters were not in favor of splitting the state by a margin of 4 to 1.

May 14: 5 reasons California won’t split into three states

Jan. 17: New California? 5 times Californians failed to split the Golden State

And many similar efforts have failed in the past.

In 2014, Draper failed with a similar proposal: To split the Golden State into six smaller governments.

Getting an initiative on a November 2016 ballot required about 808,000 signatures. The group behind the effort, largely funded by Draper, claimed to have 1.3 million signatures. But the secretary of state deemed about 40% of them to be illegitimate, and the campaign faltered.

In 1992, Stan Statham, an assemblyman from Northern California, embarked on "a quixotic campaign to split California in three," as Sacramento's News & Review recalled.

Amid worries of a recession, Statham gained the support of then-Speaker Willie Brown to put a non-binding question on ballots across the state: Should California divide into three states? A bill made it through the Senate before dying in the rules committee.


STIMA DE SINE - Importanta ei, HOW TO


Știai că poți îmbunătăți cadourile pe care le primești din oceanul vieții? Cum? Mărind stima de sine!

Noi ți-am pregătit 10 pași, pe care dacă îi vei urma, viața ta va fi cu adevărat fericită!
Nu permite nimănui să te folosească!
Oamenii vor încerca să profite de tine, însă tu nu trebuie să cazi pradă manipulării.

Învață să spui „nu”
Atunci când vine vorba de respectul de sine, cuvântul „nu” trebuie să joace un rol foarte important. Spune „nu” dacă cineva îți calcă în picioare valorile.

PUBLICITATE
Nu te stresa și nu încerca să îi faci pe ceilalți să te placă
Nu toată lumea te va plăcea și nu este nimic în neregulă cu asta! Acceptă în viața ta oamenii care te vor cu adevărat.

Ai integritate!
Integritatea este cea mai importantă calitate umană, căci ea este cea care ne delimitează de masa populației.

Apără-te!
Nu lăsa pe nimeni să îți impună ceva și, de asemenea, când știi că ai dreptate, luptă să demonstrezi asta!

Cunoaște-te și află cât valorezi
Pentru a te putea apăra, trebuie să fii foarte sigur de cât valorezi. Încearcă în permanență lucrui noi, doar așa te vei descoperi cu adevărat.

Fă ce te face fericit
Cum fericirea este cel mai important element al vieții, ia-ți libertatea de a face orice pentru a o dobândi.

Petrece-ți timpul înțelept
Nu face greșeala de a crede că banii sunt cei mai importanți în viață, ei reprezintă doar remunerarea pentru munca pe care o prestezi. Altfel, valorile morale sunt mult mai importante. Petrece mai mult timp în apropierea familiei și a prietenilor.

Prioritizarea este foarte importantă
Încercăm să facem cât mai multe activități, în decursul unei zile, iar seara ajungem să fim extenuați. Încearcă să îți prioritizezi puțin activitățile, meriți câte o gură de aer, nu?

Meditează, nu lua medicamente!

CIVIC ENGAGEMENT and CIVIL SOCIETY IN THE U.S., Romania And Mexico, EBOOK format

ON KINDLE Direct Publishing:


CIVIC ENGAGEMENT and CIVIL SOCIETY IN THE U.S., Romania, And Mexico,
ISBN: 9781983232336

Click here: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07DXNZXSM


ALSO IN PAPERBACK FORMAT, order here:
1-310-633-3676.

Thanks for reading my books

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Friday, June 22, 2018

PAGINATION, Publish Your Book With Dr Olga Book Publishing


Pagination
Make sure the page numbers are ordered sequentially, with even numbers on left pages and odd numbers on right pages. A skip or change in page numbers could indicate pages are missing or ordered incorrectly, causing production issues and delays or customer returns. To fix pagination issues:

Open your original file.
Insert a section break at the end of your front matter so that page numbers start with your first chapter page. To insert a section break, go to the Layout tab. In the "Page Setup" section, click Breaks, and select Section Breaks – Next Page.
Go to the first chapter page.
Depending on whether you want your page numbers in the header or footer, double-click on the header or footer. This will open the Design tab.
In the "Navigation section," click Link to Previous. This will prevent page numbers from showing up on your title, copyright, and table of contents pages.
In the "Header & Footer" section, click Page Number and choose where you want the page numbers to be.
Resubmit the revised file.

Template content

If you used a template, make sure you customized or removed all placeholder text.

Open your original file.
Check your front matter (e.g., table of contents, copyright page, etc.), headers, and footers for placeholder text.
Customize or remove all placeholder text.
Resubmit the revised file.
Video: Using templates

Illegible text
Make sure customers can read the text in your manuscript and cover files. Text should be at least 7-point font and not be cut off or overlapped by other elements. Also, make sure the text doesn't blend into the background. Your text should also be large and clear so readers can enjoy your book.

To fix your text:

Open your original file.
Update your text size, position, or color to ensure it’s legible.
Upload the revised file to KDP.
Video: Illegible text

Cover and spine text
The cover file I uploaded has more than one page.
I chose the wrong cover size.
The spine content is too large for my book's page count.
My book has fewer than 100 pages so I can't have text on the spine.
See our Help page for details on cover formatting.

Wednesday, June 20, 2018

Health Products And 7 USES OF COPAIBA OIL - triggers Peptosis - The body starts to kill cancer SAYS SUpplement LABEL ON THE BOTTLE

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1. Copaiba Essential Oil Uses for Anti-Inflammatory & Pain Relief




Help A go-to natural pain solution for hundreds of years, the fact that copaiba oil heals has drawn a lot of attention to it in the American essential oil community. Copaiba essential oil uses in Brazil include both an anti-inflammatory and an antiseptic. In fact, Amazonian traditional medical practitioners often prescribed the oil for its anti-inflammatory properties. One study published in The Journal of Ethnopharmacology revealed that the main compound found in this oil was beta-caryophyllene. (1).

Beta-caryophyllene is an anti-inflammatory agent that also has analgesic or painkilling properties. (2)therapeutic medicinal oils Another study looked at the influence of copaiba essential oil uses on rats in the repair of abdominal defects that were corrected mesh. Researchers found that those treated with copaiba oil showed an improvement in the inflammatory response. (3) While another study found that copaiba oils have a peripheral and central antinociceptive effect, meaning that the oil blocks the detection of painful or injurious stimulus (4). These studies suggest that the oil is not only useful as an anti-inflammatory but can also be used as a natural pain reliever. 2. Copaiba Essential Oils Uses to Protect the Liver

Not only does copaiba act as a painkiller itself, but it can also help reduce liver tissue damage that is caused by acetaminophens like Tylenol. One study measured the effect of copaiba oil in liver damage that was induced by acetaminophen in rats. In the study, researchers administered copaiba oil to the rats for 7 days. The study found that the oil reduced liver damage caused by paracetamol, or acetaminophen. (5) It is important to note, that if you are interested in copaiba essential oil uses for pain relief or to protect your liver due to routine acetaminophen use, it is vital that you follow safety guidelines. Taking too much of the oil can actually cause harm. In fact, in the rat study, large oral doses were shown to increase bilirubin, which is a sign of liver disease. Be sure to limit to 1-2 drops each dose and spread doses out to every 4 hours.

The safest way to consume is in a gel capsule filled with olive oil, or you can dilute with some coconut oil and sweetened it up with a little honey. Like any essential oil that you take orally, it is vital that you consult with your physician and never take more than the recommended dose. 3. Copaiba Essential Oils Uses for Protecting the Brain In addition to the oil itself, copaiba oil-resin has also been shown to work as a natural healing solution.

Oleoresins are naturally occurring mixtures of oil and resin that are extracted from plants like the copaiba tree. These mixtures have been used in traditional healing and Brazilian folk medicine for years. However, recent studies have also shown that oleoresin treatment works as a neuroprotective (protects the brain). A research study published in Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine looked at how copaiba oil-resin (COR) could possibly be used as an anti-inflammatory and neuroprotective after neural disorders. The study used adult rats to investigate the anti-inflammatory and neuroprotective effects of COR after acute damage to the motor cortex. The results of the study suggested that “COR treatment induces neuroprotection by modulating inflammatory response following an acute damage to the central nervous system.” (6) 4. Copaiba Oil Uses for Acne Many essential oils can be used to reduce the appearance of the appearance of acne or help clear up other skin irritations. Copaiba oil is no exception. It’s anti-inflammatory and antiseptic properties make it an ideal natural solution for those who suffer from acne. When extracted from the oil resin, copaiba essential oil can be used to effectively treat surface acne. Researchers conducted a double-blind placebo-controlled clinical trial aimed at testing the effects of copaiba essential oil on volunteers with acne. After distilling the essential oil through steam distillation and purifying it through freezing to remove remnant water, researchers then incorporated the essential oil into a gel to use for testing. The gel was applied to the areas affected by acne. The results showed that there was a highly significant decrease in the surface affected by acne in the areas that were treated with 1.0% copaiba essential oil preparation. (7) 5. Copaiba Essential Oil Uses for Autoimmune Conditions The research on the use of copaiba oil for autoimmune conditions is still very new and experimental. However, it is interesting to note that research is being done to see how this essential oil might provide a natural treatment option for those who suffer from autoimmune diseases like multiple sclerosis. In a recent study, researchers investigated how copaiba oil affected the immune system response in cultured cells from mice with experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis (EAE). EAE is an autoimmune disease found in rodents that is used to study multiple sclerosis. The results of this study suggest that copaiba oil acts on the mechanism of development of EAE by modulating the immune response. (8) Again, this research is still very experimental, and more studies will need to be conducted to determine how the oil might impact immune system response in humans with autoimmune conditions. However, it is promising to see these results, which suggest the oil might also help those suffering from diseases like multiple sclerosis. 6. Copaiba Essential Oil Uses for Oral Health Care Copaiba essential oil uses have also shown to be effective in oral health care. Though most essential oils can often be used safely on the skin when mixed with a carrier oil, many of these oils are not safe for use orally. However, copaiba oil is safe if used properly. A study that aimed to evaluate the cytotoxic effect of a Copaiba oil-based root canal sealer determined that the oil is not cytotoxic, meaning it is safe and useful as a root canal sealer. (9) Furthermore, another study showed that copaiba oil was a bacteriostatic agent when used against Streptococcus mutans, a bacteria commonly found in the human mouth that is a significant contributor to tooth decay. (10) This means that it was able to stop bacteria from reproducing, suggesting that copaiba oil may be useful in preventing cavities. Consider adding a drop to your oil pulling mixture to improve the health of your mouth. 7. Copaiba Essential Oil Uses for Infection We have already looked at how copaiba essential oil uses can be used to treat different kinds of infections such as skin issues like acne and oral health problems like tooth decay. However, there is even more research out there regarding other types of infection that suggests copaiba oil may also be helpful in acting as a natural healing agent. One such study looked at copaiba essential oil uses as a prophylactic or preventative approach for those with fecal peritonitis leading to severe sepsis. This study tested rats and measured their survival rates, comparing animals who were injected with copaiba before being infected with those who were infected afterwards. Interestingly, those animals that were treated with copaiba before getting sick, survived considerably than those who were treated afterwards. (11) Of course, more research needs to be conducted to make a hard conclusion, but this suggests that people prone to infection – for example, pre-surgery, pre-chemo and etc – could benefit from safe, internal use of copaiba oil. Safety & Drug Interactions Are you sure you're using essential oils safely and effectively? Are you confused by dilutions and conversions? Let me help you by taking out the guesswork. Download my FREE dilution chart guide HERE!

USING ESSENTIAL OILS


Some More Practical Tips: Gentle oils like frankincense and lemon can usually be taken directly under the tongue for quick access into the bloodstream. More volatile oils like oregano and clove should ALWAYS be diluted with a carrier oil. 1 drop per teaspoon is usually safe for people. Putting 1-2 drops in a capsule can help you avoid esophageal irritation. Putting 1 drop of a citrus oil in your water is generally safe and quite enjoyable. My family and I regularly enjoy a drop of lemon/lime + some liquid stevia in sparkling water as our soda pop alternative. Include 1 drop of your favorite oils in your food. Cooking with essential oils is an extremely effective way to enjoy the health benefits as well as the wonderful experience through your taste buds. 1-2 drops of cilantro or coriander with 1-2 drops of lime, for example, goes wonderfully with your homemade guacamole. Dry 1 drop of cumin in your curry next time. Or 1-2 drops of black pepper in virtually anything savory! FDA Approved GRAS Essential Oils [Code of Federal Regulations] [Title 21, Volume 3] [Revised as of April 1, 2015] [CITE: 21CFR182.20] TITLE 21–FOOD AND DRUGS CHAPTER I–FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES SUBCHAPTER B–FOOD FOR HUMAN CONSUMPTION (CONTINUED) PART 182 — SUBSTANCES GENERALLY RECOGNIZED AS SAFE Subpart A–General Provisions Sec. 182.20 Essential oils, oleoresins (solvent-free), and natural extractives (including distillates). Essential oils, oleoresins (solvent-free), and natural extractives (including distillates) that are generally recognized as safe for their intended use, within the meaning of section 409 of the Act, are as follows: Common name Botanical name of plant source Alfalfa Medicago sativa L. Allspice Pimenta officinalis Lindl. Almond, bitter (free from prussic acid) Prunus amygdalus Batsch, Prunus armeniaca L., or Prunus persica (L.) Batsch. Ambrette (seed) Hibiscus moschatus Moench. Angelica root Angelica archangelica L. Angelica seed Do. Angelica stem Do. Angostura (cusparia bark) Galipea officinalis Hancock. Anise Pimpinella anisum L. Asafetida Ferula assa-foetida L. and related spp. of Ferula. Balm (lemon balm) Melissa officinalis L. Balsam of Peru Myroxylon pereirae Klotzsch. Basil Ocimum basilicum L. Bay leaves Laurus nobilis L. Bay (myrcia oil) Pimenta racemosa (Mill.) J. W. Moore. Bergamot (bergamot orange) Citrus aurantium L. subsp. bergamia Wright et Arn. Bitter almond (free from prussic acid) Prunus amygdalus Batsch, Prunus armeniaca L., or Prunus persica (L.) Batsch. Bois de rose Aniba rosaeodora Ducke. Cacao Theobroma cacao L. Camomile (chamomile) flowers, Hungarian Matricaria chamomilla L. Camomile (chamomile) flowers, Roman or English Anthemis nobilis L. Cananga Cananga odorata Hook. f. and Thoms. Capsicum Capsicum frutescens L. and Capsicum annuum L. Caraway Carum carvi L. Cardamom seed (cardamon) Elettaria cardamomum Maton. Carob bean Ceratonia siliqua L. Carrot Daucus carota L. Cascarilla bark Croton eluteria Benn. Cassia bark, Chinese Cinnamomum cassia Blume. Cassia bark, Padang or Batavia Cinnamomum burmanni Blume. Cassia bark, Saigon Cinnamomum loureirii Nees. Celery seed Apium graveolens L. Cherry, wild, bark Prunus serotina Ehrh. Chervil Anthriscus cerefolium (L.) Hoffm. Chicory Cichorium intybus L. Cinnamon bark, Ceylon Cinnamomum zeylanicum Nees. Cinnamon bark, Chinese Cinnamomum cassia Blume. Cinnamon bark, Saigon Cinnamomum loureirii Nees. Cinnamon leaf, Ceylon Cinnamomum zeylanicum Nees. Cinnamon leaf, Chinese Cinnamomum cassia Blume. Cinnamon leaf, Saigon Cinnamomum loureirii Nees. Citronella Cymbopogon nardus Rendle. Citrus peels Citrus spp. Clary (clary sage) Salvia sclarea L. Clover Trifolium spp. Coca (decocainized) Erythroxylum coca Lam. and other spp. of Erythroxylum. Coffee Coffea spp. Cola nut Cola acuminata Schott and Endl., and other spp. of Cola. Coriander Coriandrum sativum L. Cumin (cummin) Cuminum cyminum L. Curacao orange peel (orange, bitter peel) Citrus aurantium L. Cusparia bark Galipea officinalis Hancock. Dandelion Taraxacum officinale Weber and T. laevigatum DC. Dandelion root Do. Dog grass (quackgrass, triticum) Agropyron repens (L.) Beauv. Elder flowers Sambucus canadensis L. and S. nigra I. Estragole (esdragol, esdragon, tarragon) Artemisia dracunculus L. Estragon (tarragon) Do. Fennel, sweet Foeniculum vulgare Mill. Fenugreek Trigonella foenum-graecum L. Galanga (galangal) Alpinia officinarum Hance. Geranium Pelargonium spp. Geranium, East Indian Cymbopogon martini Stapf. Geranium, rose Pelargonium graveolens L'Her. Ginger Zingiber officinale Rosc. Grapefruit Citrus paradisi Macf. Guava Psidium spp. Hickory bark Carya spp. Horehound (hoarhound) Marrubium vulgare L. Hops Humulus lupulus L. Horsemint Monarda punctata L. Hyssop Hyssopus officinalis L. Immortelle Helichrysum augustifolium DC. Jasmine Jasminum officinale L. and other spp. of Jasminum. Juniper (berries) Juniperus communis L. Kola nut Cola acuminata Schott and Endl., and other spp. of Cola. Laurel berries Laurus nobilis L. Laurel leaves Laurus spp. Lavender Lavandula officinalis Chaix. Lavender, spike Lavandula latifolia Vill. Lavandin Hybrids between Lavandula officinalis Chaix and Lavandula latifolin Vill. Lemon Citrus limon (L.) Burm. f. Lemon balm (see balm) Lemon grass Cymbopogon citratus DC. and Cymbopogon lexuosus Stapf. Lemon peel Citrus limon (L.) Burm. f. Lime Citrus aurantifolia Swingle. Linden flowers Tilia spp. Locust bean Ceratonia siliqua L, Lupulin Humulus lupulus L. Mace Myristica fragrans Houtt. Mandarin Citrus reticulata Blanco. Marjoram, sweet Majorana hortensis Moench. Mate Ilex paraguariensis St. Hil. Melissa (see balm) Menthol Mentha spp. Menthyl acetate Do. Molasses (extract) Saccarum officinarum L. Mustard Brassica spp. Naringin Citrus paradisi Macf. Neroli, bigarade Citrus aurantium L. Nutmeg Myristica fragrans Houtt. Onion Allium cepa L. Orange, bitter, flowers Citrus aurantium L. Orange, bitter, peel Do. Orange leaf Citrus sinensis (L.) Osbeck. Orange, sweet Do. Orange, sweet, flowers Do. Orange, sweet, peel Do. Origanum Origanum spp. Palmarosa Cymbopogon martini Stapf. Paprika Capsicum annuum L. Parsley Petroselinum crispum (Mill.) Mansf. Pepper, black Piper nigrum L. Pepper, white Do. Peppermint Mentha piperita L. Peruvian balsam Myroxylon pereirae Klotzsch. Petitgrain Citrus aurantium L. Petitgrain lemon Citrus limon (L.) Burm. f. Petitgrain mandarin or tangerine Citrus reticulata Blanco. Pimenta Pimenta officinalis Lindl. Pimenta leaf Pimenta officinalis Lindl. Pipsissewa leaves Chimaphila umbellata Nutt. Pomegranate Punica granatum L. Prickly ash bark Xanthoxylum (or Zanthoxylum) Americanum Mill. or Xanthoxylum clava-herculis L. Rose absolute Rosa alba L., Rosa centifolia L., Rosa damascena Mill., Rosa gallica L., and vars. of these spp. Rose (otto of roses, attar of roses) Do. Rose buds Do. Rose flowers Do. Rose fruit (hips) Do. Rose geranium Pelargonium graveolens L'Her. Rose leaves Rosa spp. Rosemary Rosmarinus officinalis L. Saffron Crocus sativus L. Sage Salvia officinalis L. Sage, Greek Salvia triloba L. Sage, Spanish Salvia lavandulaefolia Vahl. St. John's bread Ceratonia siliqua L. Savory, summer Satureia hortensis L. Savory, winter Satureia montana L. Schinus molle Schinus molle L. Sloe berries (blackthorn berries) Prunus spinosa L. Spearmint Mentha spicata L. Spike lavender Lavandula latifolia Vill. Tamarind Tamarindus indica L. Tangerine Citrus reticulata Blanco. Tarragon Artemisia dracunculus L. Tea Thea sinensis L. Thyme Thymus vulgaris L. and Thymus zygis var. gracilis Boiss. Thyme, white Do. Thyme, wild or creeping Thymus serpyllum L. Triticum (see dog grass) Tuberose Polianthes tuberosa L. Turmeric Curcuma longa L. Vanilla Vanilla planifolia Andr. or Vanilla tahitensis J. W. Moore. Violet flowers Viola odorata L. Violet leaves Do. Violet leaves absolute Do. Wild cherry bark Prunus serotina Ehrh. Ylang-ylang Cananga odorata Hook. f. and Thoms. Zedoary bark Curcuma zedoaria Rosc. [42 FR 14640, Mar. 15, 1977, as amended at 44 FR 3963, Jan. 19, 1979; 47 FR 29953, July 9, 1982; 48 FR 51613, Nov. 10, 1983; 50 FR 21043 and 21044, May 22, 1985] By reading and studying this information and the listed references, you should be able to decide where to buy essential oils…and the best way how to buy essential oils. Safety & Drug Interactions Are you sure you're using essential oils safely and effectively? Are you confused by dilutions and conversions? Let me help you by taking out the guesswork. Download my FREE dilution chart guide HERE! Some essential oils can have medication, medical condition, or even age-related contraindications. Check with the appropriate resources to determine if particular essential oils are suited for your health status before implementing the recommendations on this site. If you are not sure if something is appropriate for you, we suggest working with a qualified aromatherapist to help determine your needs in this area. As with as medicine and natural therapies, this is only a guide and be sure to discontinue use if any adverse reactions occur and consult your physician immediately. In the meantime, be sure that you are always diluting your essential oils the right way! CLICK HERE to download my free Essential Oils Dilution Chart! Essential Oil Dilution Chart References http://bit.ly/2wJXG4B http://bit.ly/2zXKzCk http://bit.ly/2hIlMHJ http://bit.ly/2iPyhS0 http://bit.ly/2iPyhS0 http://bit.ly/2iDJbev http://bit.ly/2z80QB3 http://bit.ly/2zW1ZPE http://bit.ly/2AkoLSm http://bit.ly/2hQF3KO http://bit.ly/2i1oydB http://bit.ly/2vjkbBz ESSENTIAL OILS Essential Oil A-Z Profiles Essential Oil Healing Recipes Essential Oils for Health Essential Oil Starter Kit Offer

Monday, June 18, 2018

CIVIC ENGAGEMENT ON KDP: Self Publishing and KDP Select | Amazon Kindle Direct Publishing; Book Promotion Book & Product Promotion

It's Released, my book on KINDLE DIRECT PUBLISHING: CIVIC ENGAGEMENT and 

CIVIL SOCIETY in the U.S., ROMANIA & Mexico : ISBN: 9781983232336 

READABLE ON ALL DEVICES: tablets, IPhone, and also in Paperback.


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Sunday, June 17, 2018

SCAPA DE TANTARI- NEEM OIL SI OXID NITRIC for health

<a href="https://twitter.com/intent/tweet?screen_name=TwitterDev&ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw" class="twitter-mention-button" data-show-count="false">Tweet to @TwitterDev</a><script async src="https://platform.twitter.com/widgets.js" charset="utf-8"></script>Un remediu folositor:
Un amestec de oțet cu usturoi alungă orice insectă… Pentru a-l prepara ai nevoie de: – 50 de ml de oțet de mere – 100 de ml de apă – 2-3 frunze de mentă – 2 căței de usturoi zdrobiți Puneți toate ingredientele într-o cratiță, lăsați să dea în clocot. Amestecați bine, lăsați să se răcească, apoi strecurați. Transferați amestecul strecurat într-un recipient cu pulverizator și aplicați pe zonele expuse. Vă asigur că nici o insectă nu se va apropia!

Eu folosesc si sucul de aloe vera, care se aplică direct pe locul infectat iar locul se va vindeca repede. Puteți pune, de asemenea și puțin săpun pe mușcătură pentru a scăpa de mâncărime sau masați locul cu ulei de neem, considerat antidot pentru cele mai toxice veninuri de insecte.
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Saturday, June 16, 2018

AMAZON an Oligopoly?


How to Fight Amazon (Before You Turn 29) Lina Khan has a novel theory about monopolies—and her sights are set squarely on the company. ROBINSON MEYER JULY/AUGUST 2018 ISSUE TIM TOMKINSON Shortly after i met lina khan, her cellphone rang. The call was from a representative of a national organization, regarding a speech it had asked her to give. Khan was courteous on the phone, but she winced momentarily after hanging up. “That was the American Bar Association,” she confessed. “I don’t know if I’ve passed the bar yet.” This feeling—that Khan’s ideas are in high demand slightly before her time—has characterized much of her life lately. In the past year, the 29-year-old legal scholar’s work has been cited approvingly by the lefty, rabble-rousing congressman Keith Ellison and by a Trump-appointed assistant attorney general, Makan Delrahim. She has been interviewed by NPR and written op-eds for The New York Times. This article appears in the July/August 2018 issue. Subscribe now to support 160 years of independent journalism and save up to 78%. Starting at only $24.50. View more stories from the issue. Subscribe She has done it neither by focusing on a hot-button issue nor by cultivating a telegenic demeanor. She is just a young adult—one of many, I would learn—interested in an old topic: antitrust law, that musty corner of American jurisprudence aimed at curtailing monopoly power. For the past few decades of American life, the specter of monopoly was generally raised only regarding companies that seemed custom-designed to rip off consumers—airlines, cable providers, Big Pharma. These were businesses that pulled from the long-standing monopolist’s bag of tricks: They seemed to keep prices artificially high, or they formed an unspoken cartel with other industry titans. Typically, consumers worried most about how monopolies would pinch their wallet. MORE STORIES America’s Monopoly Problem DEREK THOMPSON Jeff Bezos standing next to a podium that says Should the U.S. Break Up Amazon? DEREK THOMPSON The Demise of Toys ‘R’ Us Is a Warning BRYCE COVERT The 9.9 Percent Is the New American Aristocracy MATTHEW STEWART For Khan and her colleagues at the Open Markets Institute, an anti-monopoly think tank based in Washington, D.C., monopoly power includes all of that. But it goes further. Even when monopolies appear to benefit consumers by offering free services or low prices, Khan contends that they can still be deeply harmful. Among the group’s frequent targets are some of the most popular companies in America: Google, Facebook, and the one to which Khan has committed much of her published work, Amazon. She tells a comprehensive story about how these companies make Americans less free, a story that recently received a surprising addendum: Last year, monopoly power cost Khan a month’s pay. Imet khan on a friday morning last fall at the Shops at Columbus Circle, a glitzy mall at the southwest corner of Central Park that now contains not one but two Amazon properties. On the third floor is an Amazon Books, one of more than a dozen brick-and-mortar bookstores the company has opened since 2015. It’s inspired less by libraries than by Apple stores: paperbacks and Kindles side by side on pale, sparse shelves. And in the basement is a sprawling Whole Foods—Amazon acquired the grocery chain for $13.7 billion last year—its crowded aisles lined with craft beer, foreign yogurts, and kohlrabi. Khan is unassuming in person, with a narrow face and unruly black hair. She arrived at Amazon Books wearing the uniform of the young, urban professional class: black jeans, an oversize green flannel shirt, a cycling-inspired backpack. (Full disclosure: I was wearing almost exactly the same outfit.) She arrived very slightly late and immediately apologized. She might be a little slow, she said: She was getting married in a week, her entire family was in town, and it had already been a ludicrously busy month. But I couldn’t detect any sluggishness. A minute later, she was reeling off paragraph-length digressions on the history of Amazon’s business and the nature of its monopoly power. “There’s a whole line of critique about Amazon that’s culture-based, about how they’re wrecking the experience of bookstores,” Khan told me as we surveyed Neil deGrasse Tyson’s latest tome. “I personally am less focused on that element.” Instead, she argues that Amazon has denuded America’s book-buying landscape in other ways. “Amazon has massively—and I’m trying not to use this particular word, but I can’t not use it here—disrupted the business model in publishing,” she told me. “Publishers used to be able to take risks with heavier books that might not be as popular, and they used to be able to subsidize them with best sellers.” But Amazon’s demand for discounts has made it harder to cross-subsidize this way, leading to consolidation among book publishers and reduced diversity. This is a typically Khanian analysis. In her telling, monopolies don’t just exploit consumers and workers in their part of the economy. Even when they offer low prices to consumers, their influence propagates through the entire system. If one part of an industry consolidates, then all the other parts of the industry will feel pressure to consolidate too. Amazon does not, in some respects, look like a monopoly. According to the National Retail Federation, it is only the country’s seventh-biggest retailer by total sales. It sells more than Target, but less than Walgreens. And Walmart, the nation’s largest retailer, still generates nearly three times as much revenue as Amazon. Yet these numbers fail to capture Amazon’s online dominance. About 44 cents of every dollar that Americans spend online go to Amazon. (The next-biggest online retailer, Ebay, gets about six cents of that dollar.) They also miss Amazon’s prodigious growth. In 2010, when Khan graduated from college, Amazon employed 33,700 people. It now employs more than 560,000, and its search for a site for its second headquarters has turned cities and locales across the country into desperate supplicants. Three years ago, Amazon was worth less than Walmart. As of this year, it is three times as valuable as the big-box king. (According to an Amazon spokesperson, “In every one of our businesses we have incredible competition. In worldwide retail, we’re less than 1 percent. We think our job is to keep inventing for customers.”) Khan didn’t start out interested in antitrust. Seeking a job at the New America Foundation, a center-left think tank in Washington, she landed in the group’s antitrust program, whose director, Barry Lynn, gave her an ad hoc graduate education in the anti-monopoly movement. She studied the book industry, then the chicken-farming industry. Combing the papers for corporate-consolidation news, she started seeing monopoly power in everything. She realized that antitrust policy could dominate the decades to come and that she had to understand it better. So Khan took time off to go to law school—and began intensively studying Amazon. Three years later, in January 2017, she published the result of that study, “Amazon’s Antitrust Paradox,” in the Yale Law Journal. It went viral—or at least as viral as dense legal scholarship can go. Its driving question is simple: How did Amazon get so big? The answers are nearly as straightforward. First, Khan says, Amazon has been willing “to sustain losses and invest aggressively at the expense of profits.” This isn’t a controversial assertion: Amazon has posted an annual profit for only 13 of the past 21 years, according to The New York Times. Historically, it has plowed any profits right back into cheaper prices and R&D into everything from robotics to image recognition. Second, Amazon is integrated vertically, across business lines. In addition to selling stuff online, Amazon now publishes books, extends credit, sells online ads, designs clothes, and produces movies and TV shows. It is also one of the world’s largest providers of cloud storage and computing power, renting server space to Netflix, Adobe, Airbnb, and nasa. These two practices—predatory pricing and integration across business lines—may sound normal. But under old readings of U.S. antitrust law, they are illegal. Still, it’s unclear whether consumers have seen higher prices as a result of either strategy. As such, Amazon rejects the “predatory pricing” label. And Republican Senator Orrin Hatch last August decried the new antitrust movement as “hipster antitrust” and said it left him “deeply unimpressed.” As Khan and I entered the sprawling Whole Foods three stories below Amazon Books, we noticed a tower of avocados. A sign bragged that, thanks to the Amazon merger, a single avocado now cost $1.49, down from $2.49. Khan cracked up. “This is peak myself,” she said. “This is hipster antitrust, right here.” From the progressive era onward, the U.S. government enacted a powerful set of antitrust laws to curb “the Curse of Bigness,” as Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis put it. The scope of these laws was remarkable: The Court once used them to block a shoe company from acquiring 2 percent of the national footwear market. But antitrust laws could be unwieldy. Judges sometimes struggled to know whether they were enforcing the law or capriciously blocking a merger. And then, in 1978, a Yale Law professor named Robert Bork promoted a clean new theory of antitrust law, inspired by the libertarian Chicago school of economics. Bork decreed that all antitrust suits should be judged by one question: What will most lower prices for consumers? The answer, he said, was almost always more mergers. When companies merge, they get rid of redundant business units, lower their operating costs, and become more efficient, ultimately passing this efficiency on to consumers as lower prices. Within a decade, the Reagan administration turned Bork’s theory into official Department of Justice policy. The business world noticed. In 1985, there were about 2,300 corporate mergers in the United States, according to the Institute for Mergers, Acquisitions and Alliances. In 2017, there were more than 15,300, a new record. Bork’s views become interesting in light of Amazon. Bork thought vertical integration was fine: Since he believed markets were perfectly efficient, he assumed that a lower-cost competitor would always butt in and fight off a would-be monopolist. And predatory pricing? It is “a phenomenon that probably does not exist,” he wrote. The Chicago school, he said, had proved that companies would always pursue short-term profits over long-term growth. Amazon’s history seems to belie this claim. For more than a decade, Wall Street allowed the company to plow any profits into price discounts. Partly as a result, Amazon has grown so large that it can undercut other companies just by announcing that it will soon compete with them. When Amazon purchased Whole Foods, its market cap rose by $15.6 billion—some $2 billion more than it paid for the chain. Meanwhile, the rest of the grocery industry immediately lost $37 billion in market value. (Amazon protests that it has no control over how investors value its competitors.) When a company has such power, Khan believes, it will almost inevitably wield that power far and wide, distorting not just the market itself, but the whole of American life. With sufficient power, companies can commission studies, rewrite regulations, bulldoze neighborhoods, and impoverish education and welfare systems by securing billions in sweetheart tax cuts. When a company comes to monopolize a market—when it grows so big that it can threaten other industries just by entering them—it ceases to be merely a company. It becomes an institution so powerful that it can rule over people like a government. “That was the insight of Brandeis,” Khan told me. “For most people, their everyday interaction with power is not with their representative in Congress, but with their boss. And if in your day-to-day life you’re treated like a serf in your economic relationships, what does that mean for your civic capabilities—for your experience of democracy?” Khan sees the new antitrust movement, above all, as a revival. Well before Brandeis’s day, Thomas Jefferson sought to add an anti-monopoly clause to the Constitution. Andrew Jackson said Americans should “take a stand against all new grants of monopolies.” And some legal scholars even see an anti-monopoly instinct in the Fourteenth Amendment’s equal-protection clause, since monopolies can assert claims to special protections of the law. “If American democracy was founded on this set of ideas and traditions,” Khan said, “then we just took a knife and lopped off one half of it. It’s just gone.” Khan knows firsthand what this can look like. In June 2017, the European Union slapped Google with the largest-ever fine of its kind. Officials alleged that the search giant violated anticompetition law when it ranked its own shopping service above those of its rivals in search results. The penalty: $2.7 billion. Barry Lynn’s team at New America, which by then was known as Open Markets, was delighted. Khan helped edit a short statement from the team, calling Google’s market power “one of the most critical challenges for competition policymakers in the world today.” They published it and moved on with their lives. But a few hours later, Lynn excused himself from a conference call that Khan was on. Anne-Marie Slaughter, New America’s president, was on the other line. According to The New York Times, Eric Schmidt, Google’s executive chairman at the time, had seen the statement and was unhappy about it. Schmidt had previously been the chairman of New America, and he and Google had given millions to the foundation over the years. A conference room at New America is called the Eric Schmidt Ideas Lab. A few days later, Slaughter emailed Lynn to inform him that the foundation would be spinning off his group, but with full funding and staffing. “The time has come for Open Markets and New America to part ways,” she wrote. New America disputes many of the details of The Times’ account, primarily the notion that “Google lobbied New America to expel the Open Markets program.” Google also denied playing any role in New America’s decision to cut ties or ever threatening to cut off funding. Slaughter described problems with the group’s institutional fit. However, after two months, negotiations on the spin-off failed and the two think tanks formally separated. For Khan, the issue was more than academic: It cost her a month of pay. She’d been due to be hired back at New America in late July, following her completion of the bar exam. But that plan was put on hold, so Khan worked without pay until late August, when Open Markets established itself as a new and independent think tank and rehired her. It was an unexpectedly real example—and one that hit close to home—of how a single powerful firm can influence the many organizations in its orbit. As Khan noted, not without irony: “It was a proof of concept of our work.” This article appears in the July/August 2018 print edition with the headline “The Trustbuster.” Robinson Meyer is a staff writer at The Atlantic, where he covers climate change and technology. Facebook Twitter Email ADS BY REVCONTENT FROM THE WEB 10 Espn Scandals We Just Can't Let Go HOOCH Dumb Trick Brings Any Battery Back to Life (Never Buy a Battery Again) EZBATTERYRECONDITIONING An Apple Engineer Designed a Sweatshirt That's Disrupting American Manufacturing BUSINESS INSIDER DIY: Over 16,000 Step-by-Step Woodworking Plans. Now Build Anything Out Of Wood! TEDSWOODWORKING Personalize This Content

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