aquinasburke + ifttt   2528

Common Cyborg | Jillian Weise | Granta
I’m nervous at night when I take off my leg. I wait until the last moment before sleep to un-tech because I am a woman who lives alone and has been stalked, so I don’t feel safe in my home on crutches. How would I run? How would I fight back? Instead of taking Klonopin, I read the Economist. via Pocket
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5 days ago by aquinasburke
The New Southern Secession Happening in Metro Atlanta - CityLab
Less than two miles from the Vulcan Materials rock quarry, where the popular fight scenes from the movie Black Panther were filmed, and near Hawkins Middle School, where the cult-status Netflix series Stranger Things is filmed, sits the castle called Eagle’s Landing Country Club. via Pocket
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7 days ago by aquinasburke
Due North | VQR Online
I’m an island boy and wear that designation with pride, and so I decided that, despite New Yorkers’ cautions to the contrary, I would not live in their city as some worker bee too busy to make contact with passersby. Strangers might stamp me as crazy, but I planned to talk to them. via Pocket
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9 days ago by aquinasburke
Apple’s New Map
Justin O’Beirne of San Francisco, California: essays and contact information. But don’t let its size fool you—it’s a dramatically different map from before, with a staggering amount of vegetation detail. via Pocket
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11 days ago by aquinasburke
Walking While Black | Literary Hub
My love for walking started in childhood, out of necessity. No thanks to a stepfather with heavy hands, I found every reason to stay away from home and was usually out—at some friend’s house or at a street party where no minor should be— until it was too late to get public transportation. via Pocket
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12 days ago by aquinasburke
Grimy, Glorious, Gone. The Divergent Paths of 7 Train Stations - The New York Times
GARY, Ind. — Back when work at the steel mill was plentiful and newcomers flooded into town, Union Station was Gary’s front porch. A jobseeker could step off the train and set off down the brick driveway toward the booming U.S. Steel plant a block away. via Pocket
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5 weeks ago by aquinasburke
Opinion | John McCain, a Maverick We Can Learn From - The New York Times
John McCain’s most courageous moment arguably did not come when he was near death as a prisoner of war in North Vietnam. via Pocket
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11 weeks ago by aquinasburke
Building Fluid Interfaces – Nathan Gitter – Medium
At WWDC 2018, Apple designers presented a talk titled “Designing Fluid Interfaces”, explaining the design reasoning behind the gestural interface of iPhone X. It’s my favorite WWDC talk ever—I highly recommend it. via Pocket
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august 2018 by aquinasburke
How tree trunks are cut to produce lumber with different shapes, grains, and uses
At ArchDaily, José Tomás Franco walks us through the cut patterns that are most used to saw wood into different shapes & sizes. The lumber we use to build is extracted from the trunks of more than 2000 tree species worldwide, each with different densities and humidity levels. via Pocket
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july 2018 by aquinasburke
Imagining a Better Boyhood - The Atlantic
In hindsight, our son was gearing up to wear a dress to school for quite some time. For months, he wore dresses—or his purple-and-green mermaid costume—on weekends and after school. Then he began wearing them to sleep in lieu of pajamas, changing out of them after breakfast. via Pocket
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june 2018 by aquinasburke
www.economist.com
EVERY year the Costume Institute of the Metropolitan Museum of Art hosts a gala. A single ticket costs $30,000. New York’s A-listers and wannabes deck themselves in overwrought garments designed for the party’s theme. via Pocket
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may 2018 by aquinasburke
Many People Taking Antidepressants Discover They Cannot Quit - The New York Times
Victoria Toline would hunch over the kitchen table, steady her hands and draw a bead of liquid from a vial with a small dropper. via Pocket
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april 2018 by aquinasburke
Perception Engines – Artists and Machine Intelligence – Medium
A visual overview examining the ability of neural networks to create abstract representations from collections of real world objects. via Pocket
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april 2018 by aquinasburke
Learning To See – Making deep neural network predictions on live camera input / @memotv
Latest in the series of experiments and explorations into neural networks by Memo Akten is a pre-trained deep neural network able to make predictions on live camera input – trying to make sense of what it sees, in context of what it’s seen before. via Pocket
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april 2018 by aquinasburke
Things Fall Apart — The Atavist Magazine
A feat of elegant design wowed elite architects and promised to bring education to poor children in Nigeria. Then it collapsed. Kunlé Adeyemi hustled across the ballroom in Venice, Italy, with a wide smile on his face. via Pocket
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march 2018 by aquinasburke
A ‘Bright Light,’ Dimmed in the Shadows of Homelessness - The New York Times
Nakesha Williams resisted help from social workers, friends and acquaintances, some who only knew her as a homeless woman, and others who knew of her past. They met on a rainy morning several years ago, at the base of the Helmsley Building in Midtown Manhattan. As others hurried to work, Pamela J. via Pocket
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march 2018 by aquinasburke
Donald Glover Can’t Save You | The New Yorker
Donald Glover sat behind the wheel of the Nissan Sentra, his door ajar, and lit a joint. In the scene he’d just finished, for the show “Atlanta,” he’d jammed on the brakes to avoid a wild boar in the road, an apparition that made him wonder just how high he was. via Pocket
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february 2018 by aquinasburke
Why Gesture is the Next Big Thing in Design | ideo.com
These new options beg the question: Of the existing interaction modalities—haptics (touch), sound (voice), and vision (gesture)—which is better to use when, and why? The use case points toward an answer. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
Command-Line Cartography, Part 1 – Mike Bostock – Medium
This multipart tutorial will teach you to make a thematic map from the command line using d3-geo, TopoJSON and ndjson-cli—free, open-source tools written in JavaScript. We’ll make a choropleth of California’s population density. (For added challenge, substitute your state of choice!) via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
A Complete and Geographically Accurate NYC Subway Track Map – vanshnookenraggen
Anyone who rides the subway is familiar with the standard subway map, a cartoon version of the real thing which is designed to aid the rider through their travels. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
How to Take a Picture of a Stealth Bomber From Above - The Atlantic
An aerial photographer explains precisely how he took this amazing photograph. The first thought that comes to mind staring at the photograph above is: This has got to be fake. The B-2 stealth bomber looks practically pasted onto the field. The flag is unfurled just so. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
the economist
ATHLETES have always sought an edge. Ancient Greeks at the original Olympics wrote jinxes against their rivals on lead strips and ate raw testicles before events. Cyclists in the Victorian era dabbled with cocaine. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
the economist
LIKE expensive watches that never break, the world’s best airports can be boring. You land, breeze through passport control and check into a hotel within minutes. The experience is pleasant, but not memorable. The worst airports have more character. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
Drugs and the Olympics | The Economist
“WHERE does the power come from, to see the race to its end?” asks Eric Liddell in that cinematic celebration of the Olympian ideal, “Chariots of Fire”. The runner's answer? “From within. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
Chrome is turning into the new Internet Explorer 6 - The Verge
Chrome is now the most popular browser across all devices, thanks to Android’s popularity and the rise of Chrome on Windows PCs and Mac computers. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
Parking for Gold at the National Valet Olympics - The Atlantic
The valets arrived from all over the United States: St. Louis, New York, Austin, San Diego. They fanned out across the parking lot, breaking into short sprints or kicking rocks, lost in thought. The desert mountains of Palm Springs loomed in the background. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
Chappelle Talks to TIME -- Printout -- TIME
It was a clumsy dismount," says Dave Chappelle. For the past couple of weeks, everybody has been looking for Chappelle. Turns out, all this time Chappelle has been looking for himself too. He is without a doubt the hottest, edgiest and most talked-about comedian today. via Pocket
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january 2018 by aquinasburke
New York City’s Bold, Flawed Attempt to Make Algorithms Accountable | The New Yorker
The end of a politician’s time in office often inspires a turn toward the existential, but few causes are as quixotic as the one chosen by James Vacca, who this month hits his three-term limit as a New York City Council member, representing the East Bronx. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Google Maps’s Moat
Justin O’Beirne of San Francisco, California. Essays, book, and contact information. Over the past year, we’ve been comparing Google Maps and Apple Maps in New York, San Francisco, and London—but some of the biggest differences are outside of large cities. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
The Great American Single-Family Home Problem - The New York Times
BERKELEY, Calif. — The house at 1310 Haskell Street does not look worthy of a bitter neighborhood war. The roof is rotting, the paint is chipping, and while the lot is long and spacious, the backyard has little beyond overgrown weeds and a garage sprouting moss. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Geography as Identity: On Moonlight | Bright Wall/Dark Room
When I close my eyes I still dream of my childhood home in Miami. Our small home was nestled in the lower-middle-class, predominantly black and Latino neighborhood of Richmond Heights. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
NOWHERE AND EVERYWHERE AT THE SAME TIME, NO.2 - William Forsythe - YouTube
William Forsythe1949, New York, NY (US) – Frankfurt am Main (DE) Plumb bobs, string, compressed air cylinders, aluminium framesCourtesy of the artistProducer: Julian Gabriel RichterTechnical Conception & Realisation: Max SchubertConstruction & Control: Christian SchubertProgramming: Sven ThöneA C via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
“The Lazy River” | The New Yorker
We’re submerged, all of us. You, me, the children, our friends, their children, everybody else. Sometimes we get out: for lunch, to read or to tan, never for very long. Then we all climb back into the metaphor. The Lazy River is a circle, it is wet, it has an artificial current. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Postmortem: Every Frame a Painting – Tony Zhou – Medium
Every Frame a Painting is officially dead. Nothing sinister; we just decided to end it, rather than keep on making stuff. The existing videos will, of course, remain online. But there won’t be any new ones. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
DNA Shows New York Has ‘Uptown’ and ‘Downtown’ Rats - The Atlantic
New York City is a place where rats climb out of toilets, bite babies in their cribs, crawl on sleeping commuters, take over a Taco Bell restaurant, and drag an entire slice of pizza down the subway stairs. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Lost Einsteins: The Innovations We’re Missing - The New York Times
0246 Ark.Calif.Ill.Kan.Miss.OhioTex.Ala.IowaLa.Minn.Mo.Neb.Ariz.Colo.Ind.Mich.Mont.N.Y.Ore.Va.Wyo.N.C.Okla.Tenn.Wis.AlaskaVt.N.D.Ga.Me.R.I.W.Va.IdahoS.D.N.M.Wash.Pa.Fla.UtahKy.N.H.S.C.Nev.HawaiiN.J.Conn.Md.Mass.Del.0246Patents per 1,000 children Study analyzed children born between 1980 and 1984. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Rem Koolhaas Plans a Countryside Exhibition at the Guggenheim - The New York Times
Rem Koolhaas, the architect whose ties to urbanism run so deep that his firm is even called the Office for Metropolitan Architecture, has shifted his focus to the countryside. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Dear Olive Garden, Never Change - Eater
In the fall of 1889, when he was 41 years old, the painter Paul Gauguin was brutally, furiously alone. Famous now for his saturated, almost hallucinatory paintings of life in Tahiti, at the time he was living in Brittany, still two years away from his first visit to French Polynesia. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Investigating Normal | adaptation + ability group @ Olin College
Assistive technologies usually refer to prosthetics and medical aids: tools, devices, and other gear that either restore or augment the functioning of body parts. Historically, these have been designed for people with diagnosable disabilities. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
The White Cane as Technology - The Atlantic
A conversation with scholar Georgina Kleege about what her cane tells her, how tech designers should think about visual impairments, and why "bluetooth shoes for the blind" are a terrible idea A couple of months ago, a cartoon appeared in the New Yorker maga via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Life, Abstracted: Notes on the Floor Plan - e-flux Architecture - e-flux
The simple drag & drop interface makes drawing a floor plan easy. Simply click and drag your cursor to draw your walls. —RoomSketcher Home Designer via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Google’s Founders Wanted to Shape a City. Toronto Is Their Chance. - The New York Times
Google’s founders have long fantasized about what would happen if the company could shape the real world as much as it has life on the internet. That is, of course, an outlandish idea. “For all sorts of good reasons, by the way, it doesn’t work that way,” Mr. Schmidt acknowledged. via Pocket
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december 2017 by aquinasburke
Lessons From Hurricane Harvey: Houston’s Struggle Is America’s Tale - The New York Times
HOUSTON — The mayhem that Hurricane Harvey unleashed on Houston didn’t only come from the sky. On the ground, it came sweeping in from the Katy Prairie some 30 miles west of downtown. Water drains naturally in this stretch of Texas, or at least it used to. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
The Fall’s Most Fascinating Art Show? The Met Trying to Fix Itself - The New York Times
There are many exciting museum shows to see across the country in coming months. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
Turn on, tune in, drop by the office | 1843
Every three days Nathan (not his real name), a 27-year-old venture capitalist in San Francisco, ingests 15 micrograms of lysergic acid diethylamide (commonly known as LSD or acid). via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
Wardrobe malfunctions | 1843
Ayn Rand and J.K. Galbraith may have occupied the opposite ends of the political spectrum, but they agreed on one thing at least: that there is an inverse relationship between being well turned out and having something to say. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
The Board Soul - Fuck Colonialism | Unwinnable
The board game community continues to have a big problem when it comes to theming certain games. Designers still fetishize and romanticize the so-called “Age of Discovery. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
Goa’s ‘Portuguese architecture’: Little to do with the Portuguese and everything to do with Goa
Goa’s remarkable and unique colonial-era built heritage is comprehensively misunderstood and wilfully misrepresented. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
On Taking Risks in Architecture with Katie Faulkner — Girl UNinterrupted
When I graduated, it was the early 90s and there was no work. Some friends made a t-shirt for the graduating class with the floor plan of Gund Hall (Harvard GSD), and on the back of it, was written “Got Plans?” You have a whole class of about 70 people and almost no one had a job. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
Mapping’s Intelligent Agents: Autonomous Cars and Beyond
We now take it for granted that our machines can sense almost any space in the world, from deep sea trenches to the chambers of the human heart. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
Perpetual Motion Machines — Real Life
The video that introduces Nissan’s IDS automated concept car resembles any other car commercial: vaguely propulsive background music, tracking footage shot from a helicopter sweeping over a city, a handsome man behind the wheel. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
This Company’s Robots Are Making Everything—and Reshaping the World - Bloomberg
The headquarters of Fanuc sit in the shadow of Mt. Fuji, on a sprawling, secluded campus of 22 windowless factories and dozens of office buildings. via Pocket
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november 2017 by aquinasburke
The Family That Built an Empire of Pain | The New Yorker
The north wing of the Metropolitan Museum of Art is a vast, airy enclosure featuring a banked wall of glass and the Temple of Dendur, a sandstone monument that was constructed beside the Nile two millennia ago and transported to the Met, brick by brick, as a gift from the Egyptian government. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
Through the Outback - The New York Times
There is a place beyond the mountains of the Great Dividing Range, lost to the shining lights of Australia’s suburban sprawl. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
The Superweirdo Behind ‘Thor: Ragnarok’ - The New York Times
It was 394 days before the scheduled release of “Thor: Ragnarok,” and at 4:30 in the morning, the movie’s director, Taika Waititi, was already dressed for another long day: knit cap, dapper wool shirt buttoned up to the neck, cup of coffee in hand. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
When the Revolution Came for Amy Cuddy - The New York Times
I first met Amy Cuddy in January, soon after she moved into a new office at the Harvard School of Public Health. Cuddy was, at the time, officially on the faculty at Harvard Business School, but she was taking a temporary leave, her small box of an office filled with boxes. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
LeBron James on Michael Jordan, Donald Trump, and Life After Basketball | GQ
Ten days before Donald Trump took on Colin Kaepernick and the NFL and Stephen Curry and the NBA, and before LeBron James, one of the most famous and popular humans in America, called the president of the United States a "bum" on Twitter, I asked him if he thought his adversarial stance against Trump via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
Sara Hendren: The Body Adaptive - Guernica
Imagine a world where hearing aids were no more stigmatized than eyeglasses, where chairs gave hugs, where lecture podiums were adjustable, where the raised points of braille were the latest tattoo trend. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
China’s Xi Jinping has more clout than Donald Trump. The world should be wary
AMERICAN presidents have a habit of describing their Chinese counterparts in terms of awe. A fawning Richard Nixon said to Mao Zedong that the chairman’s writings had “changed the world”. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
Working out of the Box: Matt Storus, Architectural Designer Turned Digital Designer | Features | Archinect
Working out of the Box is a series of features presenting architects who have applied their architecture backgrounds to alternative career paths. In this installment, we're talking with Matt Storus, who is Head of Design for 21.co, a leading Bitcoin startup. Simply put, 21. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
Reviving the Joy of Decoration at Nike’s New SoHo Building - The New York Times
I am as devoted to modern style as anyone. I type on an Eames chair, eat with Arne Jacobsen cutlery and rest tired eyes on the colored squares of Josef Albers. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
A Memoir about Being a Black Gentrifier in Bed-Stuy | The New Yorker
Occasionally , a local news story reduces the mess of New York City gentrification to its essential boorishness. Earlier this year, a Torontonian opened a “boozy sandwich shop,” according to the eatery’s Web site, in Crown Heights, Brooklyn, a neighborhood built on a gentle slope. via Pocket
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october 2017 by aquinasburke
Don’t Even Think About Talking to Me Until I’ve Had My Second La Croix | The New Yorker
What a morning. Traffic was savage; I’ve legit got seventy-five e-mails to answer; and, judging by my blinking landline, someone was aggro enough to leave me a voice mail over the weekend. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Donald Trump Jr.’s Great Escape - The New York Times
On the evening of Sept. 14, a man who looked an awful lot like Donald Trump Jr., the eldest son of the president of the United States, boarded Air Canada Jazz Flight AC 8889 in Vancouver, British Columbia. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Why Freud Survives | The New Yorker
Sigmund Freud almost didn’t make it out of Vienna in 1938. He left on June 4th, on the Orient Express, three months after the German Army entered the city. Even though the persecution of Viennese Jews had begun immediately—Edward R. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Zero News Datapool, Critical Art Ensemble, Mythology of Terrorism on the Net
I would like to begin this talk by touching on a rather burdensome mythology not mentioned in the title of this work. The ~wired world~ is often presented and perceived as a world without borders. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
A chilling study shows how hostile college students are toward free speech - The Washington Post
Here’s the problem with suggesting that upsetting speech warrants “safe spaces,” or otherwise conflating mere words with physical assault: If speech is violence, then violence becomes a justifiable response to speech. Just ask college students. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Frederick Law Olmsted's Writing About the South - The New York Times
Disunion follows the Civil War as it unfolded. Frederick Law Olmsted is rightly remembered as an eminent landscape architect, but in 1861 it was his work as a journalist and an administrator that brought him acclaim. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Could the Rockaways Survive Another Sandy? - The New York Times
After Hurricane Sandy ravaged the Rockaways in 2012, the coastal neighborhood in Queens underwent a renaissance of sorts. The federal government replenished more than 3. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
When Dinosaurs Roamed North Dakota - The New York Times
On a blisteringly hot June day in the North Dakota Badlands, there are very few signs of life outside of birds, snakes and wandering livestock. The landscape is tall, stark and punishing, with loose rocks to trip you and serrated cliffs to cut you when you fall. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
David Hockney, Contrarian, Shifts Perspectives - The New York Times
LOS ANGELES — When David Hockney began his career, figurative painting was considered old hat and even retrogressive. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Photos: What it was like to attend Apple’s iPhone X event - Recode
Apple’s iPhone X event yesterday wasn’t just about its latest pocket computer. It was also its first opportunity to show off its ambitious new Apple Park “spaceship” campus to the hundreds of journalists, industry executives and “friends of Apple” in attendance. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Why the world has so many Guineas
GUINEA. Equatorial Guinea. Guinea-Bissau. Papua New Guinea. The Gulf of Guinea. Guinea, Virginia. Guinea, Nova Scotia. The world has more Guineas than a pirate's treasure chest. What explains the prevalence of the name?  Etymologists dispute the earliest origins of the word “Guinea”. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Soccer’s Culture of Corruption | by Simon Kuper | The New York Review of Books
At dawn on May 27, 2015, Swiss police raided Zurich’s five-star Baur au Lac hotel and arrested seven senior officials of the Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA). via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Foucault
Please do not cite these materials in any PUBLICATION without my permission. This is NOT intended for student papers for courses; there's no need to ask permission in those cases. Feel free to drop me a line and tell me if they've been of any use to you. Thank you via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
Taylor Sheridan: 'The big joke on reservations is the white guy that shows up and says: "My grandma is Cherokee"' | Film | The Guardian
The Sicario and Hell or High Water writer has turned director with Wind River, an acclaimed crime thriller set on a Native American reservation. He discusses the Great Spirit, police shootouts, and Nick Cave’s giant cat via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
A Generation of Architects Making Its Mark at Dizzying Speed - The New York Times
Sharon Johnston and Mark Lee, of the Los Angeles architectural practice Johnston Marklee, are busy getting famous. On Sept. 16, they open the second edition of the Chicago Architecture Biennial as its artistic directors. via Pocket
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september 2017 by aquinasburke
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