The reason that the NDP is becoming electable is they have shed so much of the hard-line policiesE. Canada socialists win historic election Jun 10, 2009
Now in particular it seems relevant, especially given what's happening on Wall Street'American Psycho' to be B'way musical Sep 24, 2008
These worrisome links have expanded to North America, and particularly in the case of some Mexican-based drug trafficking organizationsNarco-terrorism spreading to North America Apr 30, 2008
This reflects a common misperception that these medications are insignificant or benign, when actually their chronic use -- particularly among the elderly and those with conditions such as arthritis -- is linked to serious and potentially fatal GI injury and bleedingStudy: NSAID use is underreported Oct 16, 2007
We are pleased to be bringing advanced software capabilities to BAE Systems for this application. Our SPx software provides a flexible and expandable solution that can meet the complex requirements of the new generation naval platformsBritish warships get radar upgrade Jan 13, 2011
David Johnson (May 10, 1827 – January 30, 1908) was a member of the second generation of Hudson River School painters.
He was born in New York City, New York. He studied for two years at the antique school of the National Academy of Design. He also studied briefly with the Hudson River artist Jasper Francis Cropsey. Along with John Frederick Kensett and John William Casilear, he was best known for the development of Luminism. His most important work was Haines Falls, Kauterskill Clove, 1849. Johnson wrote on the back of the painting, "My first study from nature. Made in company with J.F. Kensett, and J.W. Casilear," making this an important historic document. By 1850, Johnson was exhibiting regularly at the National Academy of Design in New York, where he became an associate in 1860. He exhibited extensively in other major American art centers, including Chicago, Boston and Philadelphia. He died in Walden, New York, in 1908.