So, one night I was staying up late watching the remake of the Nightmare on Elm Street. I’ve never seen the remake, but I love the original movie so much (not the sequels) and decided to give it a chance.
If you decide to pursue a career in journalism, I wish you luck and recommend you invest in a bottle of good scotch for when you come home.
We all make mistakes. Big, colossal, regretful, shameful mistakes. I once was so hungover that I spent 10 of the most nauseating minutes of my life in a bathroom trying to throw up only to do it on the counter of a doughnut shop 30 seconds after exiting said bathroom. I definitely regret that. I also regret wasting five years on a guy that continuously gaslighted me, let's hope you can learn from my mistakes.
If you are the kind of person who gets angry and in an employee's face, I hope that a tree crashes on your car while you're berating an employee who does not deserve your supposed 'wrath'.
It’s easy for one to imagine the colossal leap basic education has bounded in the last hundred years. Back in the 20’s women were just being allowed into colleges, albeit these were mostly colleges for women only. Harvard didn’t even allow women on the main campus; a separate college called Radcliffe worked with Harvard but did not give out diplomas until 1963. Although most women were allowed equal education through certain colleges, they were not allowed an equal diploma.
After the Civil War, plantations and farming on that grand scale had forever ended. The Industrial Revolution began bringing in businesses left and right and society was now supporting factory jobs over field work. However it wasn’t until World War 1 that America finally gained some international headway in the industrial world. The Economy of the 1920s was much different than it is today; that may seem a little redundant and obvious but nonetheless true.. Britain was no longer the banker of the world, Britain and France had contracted monumental debts during the war and were both depleted. Since the United States didn’t enter the war till later on, the economic damage was not severe. The American economy was actually stimulated by the war. Exported goods had increased by three fold, by 1928 America made over about a third of the worlds’ manufactured goods and four fifths of new industries were based in the States.