On August 3rd, 1977, surrounded in the White House Rose Garden by beleaguered coalfield residents and environmentalists who had waged a ten year campaign to abolish strip mining, President Jimmy Carter signed the Surface Mining Control and Reclamation Act with great fanfare. President Carter may have attempted to put on a good face, but he admitted to the 300 guests, according to the New York Times, “in many ways, this has been a disappointing effort.” Calling it a “watered down” bill, Carter added, “I’m not completely satisfied with the legislation. I would prefer to have a stricter strip mining bill.”.
There he was! In the living flesh! Exactly as advertised. And yet somehow, Obama was completely unprepared to contend with Romney’s suddenly moderate posturings, despite the fact that Romney’s own consigliere, Eric Fehrnstrom, said months in advance that Romney was going to take all of the hard right positions he’d adopted to win the primaries and shake the Etch A Sketch. At the first debate, Mitt shook and shook, and Obama didn’t realize until the following morning what was happening.
I will do everything I can to avoid pain clinics. All they are is a political machine.geological tech 1 point submitted 3 months agoSo wait you are handing out her business cards like she is dead? How is she a 9/11 survivor she wasn even there she had been located long before? Sounds like your sister is dealing with whatever she has going on just fine, but you need to talk to someone ASAP. There is no presented issue here other than the one you have apparently created.But to claim you are a victim and your sister died to people is fucked up, people really lost loved ones, you did not.
The usefulness of marginalism is more clear when looking at the production process. You can write production (given a firm technology) algebraically as Y = F(K,L,H,.), where K, L, H are capital, labor, human capital/skills, and whatever other factors of production contribute to production. Y can be the number of widgets produced, or the revenue they would create at the going market price..
Concentrating market power in fewer firms, as AT Warner and future deals will do, isn’t good for the firms’ customers, whose bargaining power is diminished. Such deals also often work out badly for stockholders of the acquiring company, because absorbing a big acquisition is a lot easier to do on paper than in the real world. And these deals certainly don’t work out well for the employees who lose their jobs in the name of corporate synergy..