Wednesday, July 6, 2016
There was a time when relationships were sacred and served as a revered space where two people could find solace, trust, and support. Driven by a commitment to honor, love, and respect, sacred relationships require a few essential elements to maintain. At the top of the list was privacy.
People used to protect their relationship from the influence and opinions of the outside world. Times have changed.
In a society driven by cyber interactions, social media has quickly become a personal diary for many. A virtual container for our emotions, memories, and experiences, social media preserves the most precious moments of our lives. Valuable when used in moderation, the medium keeps us connected to our friends and loved ones. When abused, social media can be a stage for humiliation, exploitation, and shame.
Read more on JetMag.com: http://www.jetmag.com/jetlove/relationship-advice-privacy/#ixzz4DeQtgDHw
Saturday, July 2, 2016
For Some, Section 8 is Affordable Housing Nightmare: Congress created Section 8 vouchers to offer low-income Americans “decent, safe and sanitary housing in the private market,” as U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development literature…
Monday, April 18, 2016
The Manchester airport in England airport spent about a million and a half dollars on what are supposed to be drug sniffing dogs and their kennels. However, a review by the Independent Chief Inspector of Borders and Immigration found that the dogs were failing to detect top priority class-A drugs like heroin and cocaine, as they were trained to do.
"Over the period studied, the dogs helped seize more than 46,000 cigarettes, 60kg of tobacco, 181kg of illegal meat, £28,000 in cash and a fair amount of cheese and sausages. The dogs successfully detected illegal drugs on three occasions, finding small amounts of class B substances. They also found tablets of human growth hormone, Viagra, and Bromazepam," The Guardian reports.
Saturday, April 2, 2016
Woman Kicked Off Plane for 'Flying While Black?' - JetMag.com: An African American woman says she was kicked off a plane for 'flying while Black.'
Wednesday, March 30, 2016
Most of us that get stung by bees want nothing else to do with them and run away from them. Such was not the case with 11-year old Mikaila Ulmer of Austin Texas.
After getting two bee stings in one week at the age of 4, Mikaila started researching bees and learned that important to our ecosystem and they’re endangered.
Makaila decided to do something to help the bees out and make a little money too.