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NEWS
March 19, 2008
I WANT TO commend everyone involved for establishing this much-needed program for those of us offenders who will be re-entering our city. It is a very positive step in helping to solve the financial crisis that most of us face once we're released from prison. Now that there's a place for us to build a foundation on, I urge you to also use us and our personal experiences to benefit our city in a much broader way, by mandating that every ex-offender given a job through this program go to a school (or youth detention center, rec center or anywhere else we're needed)
NEWS
November 26, 2007 | Daily News Wire Services
Australia's Prime Minister-elect Kevin Rudd took advice yesterday on how to ratify the Kyoto Protocol on cutting greenhouse-gas emissions and fielded phone calls from world leaders - starting in on work the day after a sweeping election victory. The emphatic triumph of Rudd's Labor Party swings Australia toward the political left after almost 12 years of conservative rule. The voted puts Australia at odds with Washington on two crucial policy issues: Iraq and global warming.
NEWS
August 8, 2006 | By Jill Rachel Jacobs
Having trouble downloading your favorite presidential faux pas from the Internet? For just $29.99, plus shipping and handling, you can have your very own copy of Presidents Gone Wild. Uncensored, uncut, raw footage of our most popular political leaders caught on tape during those unscripted moments that will leave you in stitches or in a state of increased anxiety once you're reminded who's running the show. Either way you're going to love this classic compilation of hilarious clips.
NEWS
August 7, 2006 | By MADELEINE DEAN
I'VE LONG believed that it's better to lob adverbs and adjectives than Katyusha rockets - although it's only in the last couple of weeks days that I've learned the word "katyusha. " According to the New York Times, the recent diplomatic talks in Rome between the United States and other world leaders concerned with the war between Israel and Hezbollah broke down after a one-hour go-round over several words in the final communique. Diplomats from other countries pushed for language calling for an "immediate cease-fire," while Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice insisted on "work immediately on a cease-fire.
NEWS
May 24, 2006 | By Claude Lewis
Claude Lewis is a longtime Philadelphia journalist It is difficult to imagine who will replace Mike Wallace now that the CBS reporter and 60 Minutes correspondent, 88, is going into retirement. A man like Wallace doesn't just retire. He eases into it, on a tide of interviews about his contributions to journalism, his many coups - conceding a mistake here and there. But for all his bombast, his celebrity, his salty arrogance at times, Mike Wallace has been a major contributor to world journalism.
NEWS
March 17, 2006 | By Tirdad Derakhshani INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
What would any citizen do when invited to meet the president of the United States? "Jump!" Or so says common wisdom. (I totally would.) But Jessica Simpson is anything but common. Invited for actual face time with fellow Texan George W. Bush at a National Republican Congressional Committee fund-raising party scheduled for last night, the inimitable vocalist and former TV reality star, said, like, no way! Jess was at Congress yesterday to lobby on behalf of Operation Smile, a dot-org that offers free plastic surgery to children with facial deformities.
NEWS
September 15, 2005 | By Ron Hutcheson and Warren P. Strobel INQUIRER WASHINGTON BUREAU
World leaders pledged solidarity against terrorism and applauded President Bush yesterday for expanding the fight to include attacking poverty and injustice. Speaking to the largest gathering of world leaders in history, Bush outlined a strategy that involves both military force and policies that promote economic development and democratic values. More than 160 presidents, prime ministers and kings convened at the United Nations for a summit marking the organization's 60th anniversary.
NEWS
September 13, 2005 | By Shashank Bengali INQUIRER WASHINGTON BUREAU
Five years after world leaders adopted the ambitious set of antipoverty targets known as the Millennium Development Goals, the project faces a key moment at a U.N. summit that begins tomorrow. Leaders of more than 170 countries meeting in New York are expected to review progress on the goals, which call for major improvements by 2015 in fighting hunger, disease, illiteracy, gender inequality, and other problems that plague the world's poorest countries. The results so far are not encouraging.
NEWS
August 31, 2005
One of the concerns about new U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations John Bolton was the disdain he had expressed for the U.N. But the greatest shadow was cast by the notion that Bolton's contempt mirrored the Bush administration's view of the umbrella institution that represents 191 member nations. Bolton's first, visible effort in his new post - offering 750 changes to a reform blueprint that nearly was complete - makes him look more like a saboteur than an ambassador. Officials from U.N. member nations, including the United States, have spent the last six months negotiating a 39-page document outlining badly needed changes in most facets of the organization's operation.
NEWS
July 2, 2005 | By Joseph A. Slobodzian and Jennifer Lin INQUIRER STAFF WRITERS
After a feverish day of sound and equipment checks that drew hundreds of Center City workers and visitors to the Art Museum stage for a chance snapshot of a favorite rock star, Philadelphia greets Live 8 this morning - likely the largest live concert in city history. The transformation of the Art Museum steps and 60 acres of the Benjamin Franklin Parkway into one of the world's largest concert halls continued through the day yesterday, despite a late-afternoon thunderstorm that raked the stage with rain, hail and high winds - but caused no damage or injuries.
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