A front-page exposé in yesterday's New York Times reveals that schools across America are serving students canned and frozen vegetables. The authors, reporter Elizabeth Becker and food writer Marian Burros, seem confident that kids would eat more-balanced diets if only these "tasteless" side dishes were replaced with fresh, flavorful produce. But while adult palates might appreciate steamed rapini tossed with olive oil, balsamic vinegar, and crushed red pepper, the average 8-year-old does not. If anything, he prefers his vegetables tasteless, which is not to say that he particularly likes them either way. This is a perennial challenge for parents trying to make sure their children get adequate nutrition, and it is not likely to be solved by the new federal guidelines in which Becker and Burros put their hope.
"She's a favorite of the Russians and they have a bunch of sites and bots and other ways of supporting her so far."
The 7th Circuit said the guard is protected by qualified immunity.
San Francisco Falafel Shop Owner Says Neighborhood Has Enough Falafel, Asks City to Block Rival Falafel Shop Next Door
San Francisco gives its Planning Commission nearly unlimited discretion to deny or condition permits, making life hell for business owners.
Reading logs rarely instill a love of reading in children. We ought to just drop the act.
Peter Navarro also said Americans wouldn't pay the costs of Trump's tariffs, a claim that seems to be equally fabricated.