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twenty one pilots LIVE from the LC - Full concert!

twenty one pilots LIVE from the LC - Full concert!
twenty one pilots LIVE from the LC - Full concert!
Posted: 8/19/2013
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twenty one pilots LIVE from the LC - Full concert!

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Teacher Pay Raises Should Not Be a Priority<br><br>Whewwww! I said it and I will say it again. Teacher pay raises should not be a priority in Georgia during this economic crisis. I honestly doubt that former Georgia Governor and the soon to be Democratic candidate for Governor in 2010,Roy Barnes, can say that and get away with it. Ironically enough, it is widely accepted that Georgia's teachers got him removed from the Governor's Mansion back in 2002 for not taking their issues seriously enough during his term as Governor. Regardless, this blog isn't to endorse or to criticize any political candidate on the issue of education. This is simply a personal viewpoint regarding a "hot issue" among my colleagues and those who follow politics and the like. The issue: Teacher Pay Raises.<br><br>When I mentioned to my wife, that I was going to write this blog she shook her head and gave me a strange look as to say, "you're weird." Perhaps she is on to something, but if I'm to truly "practice what I preach",<b>jordan 7 shoes</b>, the truth must be known that I'm not in favor of teacher pay raises in an economy that can't afford it nor demands it. I have stated before in a previous blog that public sector employees are also vulnerable to job market woes and shouldn't be exempt from budget constraints that are directly related to a tax digest that fluctuates with economic conditions. As a business education teacher that believes in and teaches principles related to capitalism and the free markets, those principles have to be applied to public sectors as well. I am strongly in favor of local, state, and federal bureacracies maintaining a balanced budget and when salaries are being paid for by taxpayers that are facing an unemployment rate of 9.5%,<b>jordan 13</b>, I can't justify myself or other public sector employees seeking a pay raise. Let me throw in here, that I do think those teachers with National Board certifications should have maintained their pay status, but that is for another topic on a different day. In addition to the record high unemployment rate facing taxpayers, teacher pay raises would only add "fuel to the fire" for those local districts that are already shaving budgets by enacting RIF (Reduction in Force) policies, furlough days, and/or program cuts. Let's face it, state and local officials MUST maintain a fiscally sound budget for it's constiuents. Adding an additional burden such as pay raises increase in teacher pay will do nothing more than force additional cuts elsewhere to save money. In fact, it could very well be my program in Career-Technical education that "gets the ax" and has me standing in the unemployment line. I would ask you this simple question if you are a teacher, "Would you rather have your current salary with job security or a 3% raise and know for a fact that your program or position will be under scrutiny of a possible budget cut?"<br><br>But We're Underpaid!<br><br>Here is where the debate typically gets "heated." Many teachers across the nation will argue that they don't choose this occupation for the money. I can certainly relate to the notion that teaching is somewhat of a "calling" and the fame and fortune are certainly not on the "pros" side of the pros and cons list. However, I doubt anyone took a position on a faculty that didn't know what their salary was going to amount to. I certainly didn't read on my contract where I was entitled to pay raises every election year or any other year. In fact, teachers in Georgia do reap the benefits of climbing the pay scale due to years of servicable employment. I know for a fact that private sector jobs aren't entitled to any type of guarantees unless specifically stated in a contract. Even then, those employees are often tied to very lofty job performance goals, etc. My point is that teachers can't throw out the "we're underpaid and deserve better" when they knew the costs and benefits before they chose this profession. I can honestly say that most teachers go above and beyond the call of duty every day regardless of their pay scale. It's what gives us the personal satisfaction and self-actualization we strive for as educators. There are many, many teachers that volunteer their time for students, their faculty, their administrators, and for their districts and they never seek a penny for their efforts. I would suggest to my colleagues that you not take for granted that you have a meaningful career as an educator and that greed (pay raises) could easily have you standing in line not wanting more, just simply wanting. Again, teacher pay raises will simply put more positions,<b>grape 5s</b>, programs, and work days on the "chopping block" for those who MUST be good stewards of tax payer money. This isn't to say that teachers should NEVER get a pay raise, it's just that the current economy can't afford them at this time.

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Daily Life Observed,<b>cheap grape 5s</b><br><br>Research from UCLA indicates marked differences in the brains of breast-cancer patients who had undergone chemotherapy. As noted in the article, studies of "breast-cancer patients show that nearly two-thirds of women treated with chemo develop some level of cognitive problems, though most recover on their own in weeks or months after treatment stops."<br><br>The problems relate to "focus, fast thinking, organization skills and an inability to multitask," indicated Eric Winer of Dana-Faber Cancer Institute.<br><br>This is a very exciting program. "Shared Care Plan" is clearly a major step forward in improving the communication between everyone involved in a chronic care situation,<b>breds 11</b>.<br><br>The "Patient Powered" program in Whatcom County, Washington seems to be on the "cutting-edge" of empowerment for both patient, caregivers, family members and healthcare professionals.<br><br>Too often,<b>jordan 11s gamma blue</b>, we think empowerment is patient-oriented, I think this misses the point. The entire healthcare team needs to be empowered. Healthcare professionals need to be empowered to share more information and not to be threatened by patients who believe in assisting in managing their disease.

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Flyinshoes Review<br><br>Well I'm not sure it really can be getting better and better but that felt like the best Belladrum yet. Two days of mostly glorious and almost entirely dry weather sure helped, of course, but the vibe felt particularly relaxed and joyful this year. For me, it's almost entirely about the music but a huge part of Belladrum is naturally about hanging around with old friends in a great environment, drinking beer in the summer sunshine, and it was a great weekend for that.<br><br>With the expansion of the site in the last couple of years, it's a little more difficult to catch everything you might want to see (the Hothouse Stage must be a quarter mile from the Free Range Folk Tent) so, understandably, people are more inclined to commit themselves to one stage and go with whatever comes up. Mostly this seems to work out well because the foot traffic around the site seems to only really get heavy around the Garden Stage now. I was a little sad, though, not to be able to catch more in the folk tent, which must be a good two hundred yards from The Potting Shed stage, the nearest other proper music stage. Paradoxically, the Grassroots Stage continues to suffer from noise intrusion - from the merchandise stalls nearby and from the Garden Stage - which pretty much spoilt Rachel Sermanni's set, for example. For most acts I saw the sound was fine, but the delicacy of Rachel's music was swamped by some thumping bass from outside. With most acts getting no more than forty minutes, there's always been a proportion that miss out in some way, unlucky with the weather or with technical issues, or just ending up with a crowd much more intent on getting the craic than hearing the music. Fair play, almost every musician I've ever seen at Belladrum just gets on with the job, regardless, and hopes for the best.<br><br>So, the usual mix of Belladrum regulars, old favourites still going strong and happy surprises from people I'd never heard of made for two days of almost continuous musical magic. With the folk tent a little out of range, I spent most of my time either in the Grassroots Tent or hanging round The Potting Shed Stage. The hardcore "Potters" seem to increase by the year and there were plenty of folk hanging around there happily settled in for the entire weekend. Unlike the other stages, there's space in the Potting Shed schedule for some open mic time, which is just what's needed when there's so many excellent musicians hanging around itching for a chance to do their thing. If it wasn't for the "impromptu sessions" on Friday and Saturday night, I would never have heard the rather excellent Jon Paul Palombo. He had an official set in the folk tent but, being an energetic go-getting kind of guy, he turned up on the Potting Shed stage, played a couple of his very well-written busker/folk/pop songs and then gave the stage to some new friends he'd made on the way, Sienna, with their old-time songs and close harmonies. A guy standing next to me was grinning from ear to ear because he'd bought their album when he'd seen them busking, got them to sign it, and was just delighted to be getting the chance to hear them again.<br><br>Of all the many sets I heard over the weekend, the absolute best was from Radio 2's current darling, Juan Zelada. I've quite enjoyed the tracks popping up on the radio, they sound fresh and in love with life. In the flesh, however, the man was a total revelation. A keyboard man himself, he comes over a little Jamie Cullum, a little Billy Joel, and absolutely overflowing with charm and energy. He had a decent sized band with him, including a horn section which, as I remember, amounted to a single trumpet, but there was such verve in the playing there could easily have been twenty guys on stage. With his music embracing blues, jazz and rock, the overall effect was to feel that this Spanish-born London resident had succeeded in re-inventing Ray Charles for the 21st century, and he was absolutely blooming marvellous.<br><br>From new familiar to old familiar…every year there's some old pop/rock/whatever trooper who it's an absolute joy to listen to, and this year that man was Roddy Frame. Warm, lovable, energetic and humorous, he gave us several old songs from the Aztec Camera era but I reckon the new songs sound even better, perfect compositions, perfectly performed that reminded me in some ways of Neil Finn and Crowded House's best work. One band that astonished with music that was completely new to me was Fink. A friend had sent me one track which was enough to make sure I caught them and, my, that was something special. Fink the man apparently started in music making ambient techno, only recently gravitating towards music built around guitar, bass and drums. The sound that Fink (the band) makes is almost certainly like nothing you've ever heard. Complex, elegant, strongly rhythmic and with a dark thread that frequently made it sound like the soundtrack to a waking nightmare, this was incredibly compelling stuff, each band member making a melodic contribution to the darkly beautiful whole.<br><br>There was an incredible coup for the Potting Shed which, sadly, only partly came off: all of a sudden, there were Vintage Trouble, LA based soul/blues/rock masters who've been the big news of the last eighteen months (I admit it, I'd missed out on the buzz but everyone else was in awe…). Sadly, on-stage sound troubles caused them to give up after a couple of numbers, which was enough to hear why they're so celebrated but also to be frustrated that they didn't get the chance to do a full set. That singer of theirs can do old style soul music just beautifully, and he's got the mutton chop sideburns to match. Otherwise, the Potting Shed had three great players pop up on multiple occasions: Gypsy Dave Smith brought his dobro and gave us a blues education that focussed on the great Ledbelly - plus a pretty inspired and surprising cover of The Eagles' Desperado. Actually my favourite Gypsy Dave moment of the weekend was when he led an impromptu ensemble in a rousing version of Goodnight Irene. Inverness' own Bruce MacGregor brought some feisty traditional music to the proceedings; he played a set with new young band The Elephant Sessions which was particularly memorable, just ridiculously exuberant, and then went on to rescue a dead spot that appeared when mechanical problems left Des Horsfall stuck at the side of the A9. If it wasn't one of those two guys, then it was Isaac Sutherland taking time out from his two other jobs as sound man and drummer for every other band on stage. On the Saturday afternoon he picked up his guitar and, with the help of a couple of compadres on bass and drums, played a blistering set of electric blues and reggae. He was really going for it with his muscular singing but the feel of his blues guitar playing is really something else; he makes it look so easy he must have been born holding that guitar. Isaac and Gypsy Dave were there when Texan Tim Scott took the stage; he's got some really good songs and I think he sounds best when there's a bit of pedal to the metal going on, which is what happened here.<br><br>Of the myriad other acts to appear at the Potting Shed, it's hard to pick highlights for fear of omitting others just as good. Country, blues, folk, pop and rock all got a look-in somewhere along the line, with a menu more eclectic than ever before. The four lasses that make up Dorec-a-Belle covered most of those bases with their unique line-up of cello, accordion, sax and guitar and a style that was unclassifiable. Their gentle harmonies were absolutely beautiful, very soothing, and when they got blues-y they played one song that sounded very close to I'd Rather Go Blind. Alan Frew showed just how captivating it can be to listen to one man playing his own songs, especially when he picks a guitar as nicely as Alan Frew does, and it was great to hear Red Hook Rapids sing songs from their new album, too. As a bonus they covered Gram Parsons' Return of the Grievous Angel, the second Gram Parsons cover I heard this weekend. However, Johnny Cash remains the man everybody loves to cover and Ullapool's own Federals did the best job of paying proper tribute to The Man In Black, with a really good fun set early on the Friday, setting the tone for what was to come.<br><br>Probably the band that really put a bomb under things on the Potting Shed stage was Lewis Hamilton and The Boogie Brothers, a blues rock trio in the classic mould from Auchterarder. I was mostly put in mind of Rory Gallagher, and in a genre that can too easily descend into laddish posturing, they sounded like the real deal. For me, it was great to hear Inverness' Galipaygos back in action; there's a unique style to their countrified songs about domestic realities and I just love them for it. A brisk set closed with them playing possibly the first tune they played as a band, Theme From The Galipaygos, a tongue-in-cheek instrumental in spaghetti western style - great fun. Flying the flag for alt country were The O's, a duo from Dallas (Texas) who bristled with attitude - and talent. Covering Roger Miller's Dang Me showed just what they were all about. Where the original version kind of seems ironically humorous, these guys sounded like they were hell-bent on oblivion at the end of a noose and didn't give a damn. Between them, they played guitar, foot-drum, banjo and slide guitar, carrying everything before them on a wave of testosterone (emptying Rob Ellen's hip flask along the way to keep themselves fuelled up) and disguising with attitude some exceptionally well-honed musicianship.<br><br>Meantime, over in the Grassroots tent, similarly eclectic programming presented a bewildering range of acts from the sweet country-style harmonies of Red Sky July to the cheerful mayhem wreaked by old favourites The Ballachulish Hellhounds (which has to be one of my favourite band names, ever). Apart from those already mentioned, there were four others who really stood out for me. I only managed to catch the very end of Ryan Keen's set, but this lad from Devon impressed with his ability to hold a tension in his music, as delicate strums on his acoustic guitar, played with wide arm sweeps, completely held the attention of his audience. In fairly striking contrast, Slow Club were amongst several bands I saw that seemed to have grown up in the shadow of Arcade Fire. These guys were great musicians, swapping roles within the band as they built songs into little storms of intensity. There was a hint of Arcade Fire about The Smoke Fairies, too, with the way their songs built, but the core sound owed rather more to early seventies folk-influenced rock music. The two girls centre stage had beautiful voices with some high clarity coming through, reminiscent of Renaissance to me though the guy standing next to me murmured something about Jefferson Airplane. The beauty in the girls voices was nicely offset by a dark thread in some of their music, and, with two electric guitars and an amped-up fiddle alongside an excellent rhythm section, they made a splendid big noise. The guy that totally hooked me, though, was Willy Mason. I was only vaguely aware of his music but there were a few dozen people down front singing along to pretty much everything he played. He's got a wonderful voice, expressing pain, empathy and puzzlement as he sings songs that philosophise, paint pictures in words,<a href="http://www.michaeljordan11scheap.com/" target="_blank" style="text-decoration: none;">cheap jordan 5 grapes</a>, offer secular prayer for troubled times and sometimes hit the magic spot where pop music and real experience converge. He closed with one such song, Goodbye, clearly a favourite with his fans down at the front there and one that would be in the top ten Willie Nelson songs if it wasn't, in fact, Willy Mason who wrote it.<br><br>So, there was a host of other stuff and I'm still buzzing from it. There's a couple of busking spots between stages and, under a big mushroom half way to the walled garden, I found Aberdeenshire's Brothers Reid, a rather fine band, playing a nice set that really needed amplification. It was there, too, that I heard Omar Afif playing his home-made gunbri (I think that's what it was), a three stringed cigar-box guitar that made a hauntingly beautiful sound, like the very essence of the blues. Local player Joost played some beautifully delicate dobro underneath the meatier sound that Omar was making; sitting in the warm sunshine listening to the music these guys were making will stay with me for a long time. That was one cracking weekend, and possibly the best Belladrum yet for consistently good music, a total high for music nuts like me.<p><a href="http://www.authenticjordanshoes.us/toro-bravo-4s/"><b>toro bravo 4s</b></a><br/><a href="http://www.authenticjordanshoes.us/retro-jordans-for-sale/"><b>retro jordans for sale</b></a><br/><a href="http://www.authenticjordanshoes.us/jordan-shoes/"><b>jordan shoes</b></a><br/></p>相关的主题文章:
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Jordan Conley Answers<br><br>What are some interesting stories about interviewing and hiring employees?<br><br>Several years ago I was interviewing someone for a technical management role. The gentleman was nice enough, but it was clear from the interview it wasn a fit and so I told him so at the end of the interview. He was definitely disappointed.<br><br>He then went to leave and discovered his car had been towed, as he had parked in a reserved spot in our parking lot and didn write his car down in the sign in log.<br><br>So now the guy is stuck at my office, he doesn have the cash ($250) to get the car out of hock, and doesn have a way to get there (his wife was out of town). And I still didn have someone in the job.<br><br>To top it off, the guy never repaid the $250.<br><br>Is Hawaii a good place to live?<br><br>It a complicated question, and it really has to do with your priorities in life. I give the pros and cons from my perspective. I disclaim this by saying I lived here for 3 years and am moving back to the mainland in 2 weeks.<br><br>1. It is a beautiful place to live with amazing things to do and see. I recognize that I am lucky to live somewhere that many people save their whole lives to visit for one week. You can swim, surf and hike amazing places all in the same day.<br><br>2. The isolation for me is really around family. I have two young kids, and it is hard for grandparents to visit out here. It a long flight for people in their 60s and 70s to make regularly, plus its $1000+ from the east coast.<br><br>3. It very expensive. Very expensive. I bought 5 things at the grocery yesterday and hit $50. Buying a home is out of reach for most. In my neighborhood a tear down is basically $1M. You can live further out, but traffic is incredibly brutal.<br><br>4. Because people do tend to come and go people are more guarded about making meaningful relationships.<br><br>5. If growing your career is a priority your options are limited in Hawaii.<br><br>6. Education options are limited for kids- Private schools are expensive and very competitive ($20K+ year) and the public school system leaves much to be desired (although some schools are good).<br><br>I leaving with bittersweet feelings, honestly. I know I will miss it here (and I be back for work a lot), but I also excited to be back somewhere I know is more permanent for my family.<br><br>Michelle Walker-Cook<br><br>Eric Christensen. 1. 2. is not a cheap place to live on any given day in any given year but having living there most of my life and being born there, I found Honolulu disappointingly parochial and downright primitive in its healthcare delivery systems, in its courts systems and in its governance at the Federal and state levels. 3. When I was diagnosed with liver cancer in year one of our relocation I learned what true fear was due to inadequate healthcare and the lack of any substantive organ transplantation program and/or clinical medicine programs for oncology and/or adequate teaching hospital for the higher tier surgeons, physicians, diagnostic specialists, phlebotomists etc. and to Scripps/UCSD or Cedars-Sinai in San Diego and Los Angeles, CA respectively. 4. So in short, had I remained full time in Honolulu I would be dead three years ago and not penning this thread. So the maxim for anyone contemplating moving to Hawaii beyond vacation or short term work aspirations is be HEALTHY AND WEALTHY because Eric is right, housing is more expensive than anywhere else in the country and for cracker box sized properties and sometimes intolerant neighbors. 5. On the plus side I love the Waimanelo and North Shore and Windward side of Oahu residential areas away and north to northwest of Hanama Bay. The local and state governments need to immediately address ongoing environmental issues such as frequent brown water in the coves, bays, ponds, streams, and ocean in the shallows before the big reefs because we are not always able to swim after the ever frequent tropical showers because the gov fails to address the run-off of sewage, trash, dumping and other contaminants into the water sources. 6. As an indigenous ancestry individual I sympathize with many of the objections of the Hawaiian locals but over the years I been here I found that many of their complaints against the tourists, against the business travelers, against the filmmakers who often come to make movies/tv here, and against the Halles that some of us are or appear to be are hypocritical because they too often trash their own once pristine shores, ocean, streets, land and landfills. Tourists don dump mattresses and furniture at the end of Ewa Beach Road near NOAA but locals do it every day. 7. Lastly as in every choice I wish I had "vetted" the healthcare in Hawaii more carefully because my husband perhaps my submariner son would have instead have chosen to seek their transfers to San Diego area which although it doesn always match Honolulu weather and clear warm waters, CA has environmental, consumer and progressive policymaking as well as has great healthcare and educational institutions. Hawaii sadly cannot say the same because Governor Abercrombie is more concerned with his rail project than the ever pressing infrastructure decline and lack of healthcare and educational public schools absent charter school intervention and obstructionism. I will always love and be grateful to Hawaii. My parents met and married there in the late days of WWII. My mother recently passed in her hospice overlooking Pearl Harbor and the Arizona where she was a US Navy Wave before, during and after the Pearl Harbor Attack as she was a radio operator stationed up in the Wahaiwa hills. 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Danielle Belton The Black Snob<br><br>It's December! Meaning now is the time to get dumped, hired, fired, move on or be replaced. It's time for some winter house cleaning before the new tax year starts. What's going down in medialand for the end of 2010? Larry King's leaving. But you already knew that. This column is for everyone else. Your John Robertses and your TJ Holmeses and your Star Joneses. Your other folks. Which, you know, gives me a perfectly good excuse to put up yet another picture of Holmes after ending my "Google Stalking TJ Holmes" feature last spring when he got married to that woman who was not me.<br><br>Life goes on. So who's staying and going?<br><br>For those who don't realize this, my fair Reese Peanut Butter Cup of the TV News aka "The Prince of West Memphis," Sir TJ Holmes got all kinds of married this month to a lovely woman who WAS NOT ME. I was crestfallen. There was a lot of me wandering around the Bat Cave singing Vesta's "Congratulations" while swilling the second cheapest bottle of halfway decent white wine I could find at Schnieder's on The Hill. Because TJ Holmes is now off the market and far, far away from my clutches (and because the wifey Marilee seems so sweet and dreamy), I'm just going to stop stalking him. I know, I know, long-time reader. You thought this day would never come, but I just can't. I will continue to be TJ's number #1 least stalkerish fan and maintain the photo gallery. I will even write about him from time-to-time. But . I just can't stalk a married man, y'all! It's not as fun.<br><br>The Daily Show's Wyatt CenacSo I'm looking for some new guy to stalk. I met The Daily Show's Wyatt Cenac the other week on U Street. He seems nice. I showed him were Marvin's was and I totally name dropped Black Snob all over the place like I was P. Diddles. CNN's Chris Lawrence kind of makes me weak in an SWV-ish way. And I did threaten to stalk Jamal Simmons last year when I met him at Harvard's Annual Black Policy Conference. He's from St. Louis so that should count for something. (I'm a St. Louisian.) I attempted to stalk others, like Hill Harper, Don Lemon and such. But my heart just wasn't in it. Hill's cute and smart and all, but, I dunno. He doesn't bring out "the crazy" in me the way Teege does. And Don Lemon is adorable (and a great journalist), but I'd rather go shopping with him than have all his curly headed babies. Maybe it was because the Teege was from good ol' Arkansas and I've got a sweet spot for folks from Mama Snob's home state. (A matter of fact, "Arkansas Boy Done Good While Being Incredibly Handsome" probably had to do with about 90 percent of his appeal for me.)<br><br>Which reminds me, I need to call my Arkansas born n' bred Granny Snob back. I totally didn't take her call while I was partying last night, celebrating the passage of health care with a rack of ribs and a bunch of Howard U. grads. Maybe she'll recommend who I should stalk next? Or berate me for not landing TJ? After all, she once went in on me for not "snagging" Obama. I had to remind her that when the O Man got married it was 1992 and I was somewhere, with ance, grimacing my way through the halls of Hazelwood Central High School in a Cross Colours knock-off shirt at the ripe old age of 15.<br><br>Anyway . who to Google Stalk? I just . I just don't know.<br><br>A Tweet that will live on in infamy.<br><br>I haven't written about the Prince of West Memphis in a while. Ya'll know how the Teege is my Reese Peanut Butter Cup of the TV News . but . I just had to say that after the WEEK FROM HELL I just had . CNN's TJ Holmes totally responded to one of my Tweets!<br><br>(I've only been Google Stalking him for two years so . no big, right?)<br><br>May it live on forever and ever! TJ Holmes totally spoke to me on the Twitter! Now I just need a wedding invite so I can sing Vesta's "Congratulations" in person.<br><br>According to my homies at Mediaite:<br><br>In Brian Stelter New York Times write-up about the Sanchez show, he hints at something that hasn been previously reported:<br><br>Several CNN employees have said in recent weeks that they expect other changes to the network programming, given its ratings woes. CNN executives have put feelers out to talent agents recently in an apparent effort to scope out new hosts, but none have been hired.<br><br>Although none have been hired, the idea that the network is out there looking to hire new talent is notable, if not surprising. There are already a few late afternoon/pre-prime time changes on the way Sanchez will host Rick List from 3-5pmET, with The Situation Room now airing from 5-7pmET. Then John King will anchor his yet-unnamed show at 7pmET.<br><br>But what else? Unlike MSNBC, which is making changes in the new year during daytime hours, CNN ratings troubles are more in prime time and less during the day. Adding a daytime host let say to host a 2pmET show to lead into Sanchez doesn hit the area CNN most needs to improve.<br><br>Hill Harper is supposed to attend the sixth (!) annual Ludacris Foundation Benefit Dinner where Ludacris (!) will be honoring Rep. Maxine Waters (great), Quincy Jones (awesome) and BET CEO Debra Lee (um . no comment).<br><br>One. I had no clue Luda gave out awards. How nice.<br><br>Two. Debra Lee? Really? On the press release it said the awards were for those with, "a rich history of giving back and who demonstrate a strong commitment to community service." Is "Tiny and Toya" a "commitment to community service?" Or the Mo'Nique Show? Or Wendy Williams?<br><br>Three. Hill Harper is going to be there! All's forgiven!<br><br>Aww. That was the sound of the InterContinental becoming the Heartbreak Hotel. Holmes, emceeing the YWCA Your Purse fundraiser on Oct. 1,<a href="http://www.authenticjordanshoes.us/bred-11s-playoffs/" title="bred 11s playoffs" style="text-decoration: none;font-weight: bold">bred 11s playoffs</a>, said he was wrangled into service with the promise of a ballroom full of women staring at him. (We totally were). Then he introduced his lovely fiancee, attorney Marilee Fiebig. We dashed out in between courses to eye her high-wattage bling. picked this himself, she said, waving the hardware. They tie the knot in March in Memphis. Sorry, ladies.<br><br>Thank you, anonymous TJ Holmes Wedding Watch Tipster!<br><br>In Hill Harper's new book "The Conversation" he takes a stab at the dating/marriage crisis in the black community. And why not? Everyone else is doing it from Steve Harvey to your grandmother. The Root gave the book a tepid review, arguing that while Harper tries to address both men and women in the book, it's still largely geared towards black women and doesn't offer much new.<br><br>But what more can be said about the black marriage crisis that hasn't been said 50 times over and hasn't been written about exhaustively in Essence Magazine? You have to applaud Harper for giving it the old college try because goodness knows, we need all the help.<br><br>If your TV exploded Saturday morning it was because that dasterdly handsome Prince of West Memphis, Sir TJ Holmes of CNN Weekend, was interviewing the sexy scholar/actor Hill Harper about his new book on relationships and marriage in the black community. Yes. Both. Together. AT THE SAME TIME! Be still my little heart. TJ and Hill also briefly mention TJ's engagement where the Teege says "I'm not trying to be part of the problem. I'm trying to be the solution here," in regards to his own engagement. Awww. On Twitter yesterday, TJ asked why 70 percent of professional black women were unmarried and I wrote back,<a href="http://www.authenticjordanshoes.us/bred-13-shoes/" title="bred 13 shoes" style="text-decoration: none;font-weight: bold">bred 13 shoes</a>, "Because you can't marry us all, Teege!" So true. Enjoy the video. Hopefully it won't cause your browser to melt. The rotation will begin this week starting with Tamron Hall and Monica Novotny on Tuesday and then Hall and Alex Witt on Wednesday through Friday. So I know at least ONE of my Tamron Hall fanatic blog play cousins will be pretty happy about this development. Still, boooo! What happened to Carlos' show? Was it ratings? Was it just not working? TVNewser doesn't know. Mediaite doesn't know. Haven't heard anything from Gawker yet. (Slow on the ball, ladies,<a href="http://www.authenticjordanshoes.us/jordan-11s/" title="jordan 11s" style="text-decoration: none;font-weight: bold">jordan 11s</a>, or just don't care?) I'll keep an ear out.相关的主题文章:
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