Arthur you gotta be kidding

Arthur you gotta be kidding

Custom flashpoint gameplay [065] – arthur

PBS Kids’ Arthur assists children with decision-making skills. Read each scenario, choose a potential solution, and check to see if your choice was right. The game provides reasoning for why it is a successful idea, or why it isn’t. Each correct decision leads to another step closer to the tree house, which is the game’s ultimate goal. Since the situations are those that children will experience often, they provide an excellent opportunity for parents and teachers to discuss potential outcomes. thanks to netTrekker

Best of arthur spooner (compilation) | the king of queens

On one of my vacations to Brazil, a group of friends and I visited a small town in the countryside of the Brazilian state of Sao Paulo. We were a party of ten at the time, with first-time adventurers as well as more experienced travelers.
We jumped into waterfalls, swam in small lakes, saw beautiful sunrises and sunsets, spoke with locals, and ate delicious food (one of the best parts of the trip!). My overall impression of the experience was good – I could do all of this over and over again – but by the end (after speaking with a few close friends), I had the impression that some of our coworkers didn’t have as much fun as we did. Perhaps it was because some of them were in a lot of pain after a few exhausting walks on such hot days, or perhaps it was because not everyone could swim in some of our stops at rivers and waterfalls.
When I got home, I couldn’t figure out why they didn’t like such an incredible journey, so I decided to create an online questionnaire to gather their answers and gain a better understanding. Instead of using traditional survey platforms (such as Survey Monkey) to create online surveys, I decided to create my own app that can do the same thing. It would be possible to map and classify the key causes of both positive and negative aspects of the trip by analyzing the data.

James arthur – sermon (lyrics)

Reber, Arthur S.

You’ve gotta be kidding me

I’ve spent the last fifty years alternating between two lives. In one, I’m a semi-degenerate gambler, a gambling junkie, a horseplayer, and a blackjack expert; in the other, I’m a cognitive psychologist who specializes in cognitive psychology and related subjects in neurosciences, the origins of consciousness, and philosophy of mind. I’ve kept these tracks apart for the most part because my colleagues in each have little understanding for the wonder, nuances, and pure joy in the other.
However, these two facets of my life have become profoundly entangled over time. We know a lot about human psychology that can help us understand gambling, especially poker, and poker, in turn, can teach us a lot about human psychology. It’s remarkable how much these subjects are interconnected. I’ll also tell you about some of the interesting people I’ve met, including bookies, con artists, hustlers, professional poker players, and the occasional popular scientist.
With new columns and posts, as well as links to scores of previously published ones, this site will straddle both worlds. Now that I’m retired, I’ve turned into a political junkie and will go on rants about politics and economics. If the mood hits, I’ll also share my thoughts on food, restaurants, and cooking. Any and all feedback is greatly appreciated.

Gravity you’ve got be kidding me

A US supporter in Afghanistan, a police officer we trained, watches in horror as US Special Forces kill his wife, brother, uncle, and niece in another chilling story in the film. When the soldiers realize they’ve raided a celebration of a baby’s birth rather than a meeting to train a suicide bomber, they dig the tell-tale bullets out of his wife’s body and discuss how to cover it up – all caught on cell-phone images! “I didn’t want to live any longer,” this former US supporter explained, “so I decided to wear a suicide jacket and blow myself up among the Americans.” I suppose the soldiers were right – someone was planning a suicide bomber, and it was them!
How can we believe that enraging millions of people in our own country would improve security? Or do we not think at all? In an interview with us, Rowley said, “It’s developed its own personality. When they visit Capitol Hill, members of Congress ask, “How many people did you kill?” They must show that the broad security contracts are justified.” We also spoke with Democracy Now’s Amy Goodman, who praised the film for revealing the true JSOC rather than the glorified portrayal portrayed in the torture-endorsing film “Zero Dark Thirty.”

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