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With One Large Breath, Dandelion Is Blown Out Of Crayola's 24 Pack › If there's ever been a moment to be cliche and say the cat's out of the bag, now is it. Crayola, a supplier of colorful art materials , was set to announce the retirement of one of its classic colors in the popular 24-count pack of crayons. The company planned to do the big reveal during a live broadcast on Facebook Friday morning in New York's Times Square. That was what was supposed to happen. Instead, on Thursday, the colorful company announced that Dandelion — that bright yellow hue — is the crayon retiring to the Crayola Hall of Fame, calling it "an adventurous spirit" with "a case of wanderlust." But Dandelion is pretty young for retirement. It was introduced in 1990, after the Crayola Hall of Fame inducted its first eight members. Not to put too fine a point on it, but can you live a fulfilling life and retire before the age of 30? And, if it has a case of wanderlust, how will those adventures happen if it is sitting on a shelf not
Thu, 30 Mar 2017 22:24:00 +0000
Restaurants Strive For Equitable Wages With Revenue Sharing ›
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Thu, 30 Mar 2017 21:47:00 +0000
An Exoneree Shares His Story Of Wrongful Conviction In 'Anatomy Of Innocence' ›
Jerry Miller spent more than 25 years behind bars for kidnapping, rape and robbery — crimes he didn't commit. Miller was released from prison in 2006. In 2007, after decades of insisting he was innocent, Miller was finally vindicated: He became the 200th American to be cleared by DNA evidence of a wrongful conviction. Today, that number is closer to 350. Miller's story is now part of a new book called Anatomy of Innocence . It fleshes out personal accounts of wrongful convictions, with a twist: In each chapter, a mystery or thriller writer tells the story of a real-life exoneree. Miller was paired with John Mankiewicz, an executive producer of the Netflix show House of Cards . Their chapter goes beyond the years Miller spent behind bars, and describes life after prison but before exoneration, when Miller had to wear an ankle bracelet, keep a 9 p.m. curfew and register as a sex offender. He couldn't attend nieces and nephews' birthday parties because he wasn't allowed to be around
Thu, 30 Mar 2017 21:47:00 +0000
With Drought Emergency Over, Californians Debate Lifting Water Restrictions ›
As California water officials confirmed Thursday that the snowpack in the Sierra Nevada remains well above average, pressure was mounting on the state to lift emergency water restrictions that have been in place for two years. The snowpack across the mountains is now 164 percent of average, a closely watched marker in the nation's most populous state — and biggest economy — where one-third of all the drinking water comes from snow-fed reservoirs. Two years ago, Gov. Jerry Brown stood in a barren, snow-less meadow near Lake Tahoe and ordered a mandatory 25 percent cut in urban water use. State regulators also followed with a series of tough conservation and enforcement measures against water wasters. Most users in the state met — and in some cases exceeded — the targets, and today, according to the federal government's drought monitor, only about 8 percent of California remains in severe drought. "This is not an emergency," says Rob Hunter, general manager of the Municipal Water
Thu, 30 Mar 2017 21:47:00 +0000
Why The Newly Proposed Sepsis Treatment Needs More Study ›
The astronomer Carl Sagan said that extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence. Last week, a physician made the extraordinary claim that he had an effective treatment for sepsis , sometimes known as blood poisoning. Sepsis is a bodywide inflammation, usually triggered by infection, and the leading cause of death in hospitals, taking 300,000 lives a year. So, even a 15 percent improvement in survival would save 40,000 lives — the number of Americans who die on the highway each year, or from breast cancer. Dr. Paul Marik , a well-regarded intensive care physician at the Eastern Virginia Medical School in Norfolk, Va., is the doctor with the extraordinary claim. As we reported last week , he says he has treated about 150 patients with sepsis and that only one died of that often fatal condition (though some died of other causes). The question is how to find out whether he is right — and, ideally, how to do that quickly. Marik's treatment involves a mix of intravenous
Thu, 30 Mar 2017 20:57:00 +0000


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