History The presence of Turks in the Americas dates to the 17th century. However, there is little authoritative evidence for this claim other than archives dating from the Ottoman Empire. The biggest migration from the Ottoman Empire to the new continent was driven after slavery became illegal. It is known that approximately 7000 Turks mostly from the small Anatolian city of Elazığ worked on the Ford Motor Company assembly line in Detroit. The onset of World War I was a turning point for many Turks who had come to America. Several hundred Turks returned to Turkey and joined the Ottoman Army. Most Turks stayed in America and some Turks enlisted in the American military. However, upon knowledge of the allied occupation of Istanbul and Greek occupation of Izmir, fights broke out between Turks and Greeks in factories and streets and about half of the Turkish community in the United States returned to Turkey to fight against the invading foreign forces in what is now known as the Turkish War for Independence. A second exodus of Turks occurred during the Great Depression. Turkish President Mustafa Kemal Atatürk sent Turkish ships to America, offering free passage home to any Turk who would leave, so many Turks took up the offer and returned to Turkey. The second wave of migration came right after World War II when the United States accepted the Alien Registration Act. After this date, especially elite Turkish academics migrated to the United States for better educational …
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Nazi Germany, also known as the Third Reich, is the common name for Germany when it was a totalitarian state ruled by Adolf Hitler and his National Socialist German Workers’ Party (NSDAP). On 30 January 1933 Hitler became Chancellor of Germany, quickly eliminating all opposition to rule as sole leader. The state idolized Hitler as its Führer (“leader”), centralizing all power in his hands. Historians have emphasized the hypnotic effect of his rhetoric on large audiences, and of his eyes in small groups. Kessel writes, “Overwhelmingly…Germans speak with mystification of Hitler’s ‘hypnotic’ appeal…” Under the “leader principle”, the Führer’s word was above all other laws. Top officials reported to Hitler and followed his policies, but they had considerable autonomy. The government was not a coordinated, cooperating body, but rather a collection of factions struggling to amass power and gain favor with the Führer. In the midst of the Great Depression, the Nazi government restored prosperity and ended mass unemployment using heavy military spending and a mixed economy of free-market and central-planning practices. Extensive public works were undertaken, including the construction of the Autobahns. The return to prosperity gave the regime enormous popularity; the suppression of all opposition made Hitler’s rule mostly unchallenged. Racism, especially antisemitism, was a main tenet of society in Nazi Germany. The Gestapo (secret state police) and SS under Heinrich …
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Check out these what is not a renewable resource images:
US Supreme Court
Image by dbking
When the seat of the federal government was transferred permanently to Washington, D.C., in 1800, no provision was made for housing for the Supreme Court. Less than two weeks before the Court was to convene, Congress resolved to let the Court use a room in the Capitol. The Court moved into the Old North Wing (image above), meeting in various rooms from February 1810 to December 1860. During the early years when construction displaced the Justices, they had to meet in nearby homes or taverns. Eventually the Court occupied a courtroom that had been especially designed for it in the basement beneath the new Senate chamber. When the Court moved upstairs in 1861, the old courtroom became the law library for both Congress and the Court, seen here in this c. 1895 photograph. The Supreme Court was housed in what is now called the restored Old Senate Chamber from 1861 to 1935. Although the chamber was more spacious and dignified than the basement one, there was no dining room (the Justices lunched in the robing room), and no individual office space for the Justices and their staff (the Justices often worked at home).
Chief Justice William Howard Taft and the Associate Justices admired architect Cass Gilbert’s model for a new Supreme Court building in 1929. Taft had begun lobbying for a separate building as early as 1912, and redoubled his efforts when he became Chief Justice in 1921. Taft not only persuaded Congress to fund the nearly million building, giving the Court its own home for the first time, but he also oversaw its planning and initial construction. When the cornerstone was laid in 1932, Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes said of Taft, who had died two years before: “This building is the result of his intelligent persistence.” To a country sunk deep in the Great Depression, Chief Justice Hughes added: “The Republic endures and this is the symbol of its faith.”
Gleaming bone white and austere among its distinguished neighbors on Capitol Hill, its stately façade evoking the long-enduring glory of ancient Rome, the Supreme Court Building imposes a mood of decorum. The aura of formality is no accident.
When architect Cass Gilbert submitted his design in May, 1929, he planned “a building of dignity and importance suitable…for the permanent home of the Supreme Court of the United States.” Gilbert has been chosen by a commission led by Chief Justice William Howard Taft. Gilbert’s associates were Cass Gilbert, Jr., and John R. Rockart, with executive supervision by David Lynn, Architect of the Capitol.
Into the Building the architects put about three million dollars’ worth of marble. For the exterior walls alone a thousand freight car loads of flawless stone come from Vermont—along with a 250-ton slab specifically cut for sculptor James E. Fraser’s allegorical figures at the entrance.
Georgia marble was chosen for the outer walls of four courtyards that divide the building into a cross-shaped center core and a gallery of offices and corridors. Nearly square, the resulting structure is 92 feet high and stretches 385 feet on its longest side. The interior walls are faced with marble quarried in Alabama.
Opposite the formal entrance, at the east end of the aptly named Great Hall, is the Court Chamber proper—82 by 91 feet, with a coffered ceiling 44 feet high. Gilbert walled this imposing room with Ivory Vein marble from Spain. For the 24 massive columns he insisted on marble of a particularly delicate tint, called light Siena, from the Old Convent quarry in the Italian province of Liguria.
From Italy the rough stone went to a firm of marble finishers in Knoxville, Tennessee, who dressed and honed the blocks into 72 slightly tapered cylinders, 11 feet in circumference at the widest. Three sections went into each 30-foot column, to be topped by an Ionic capital.
Darker marble from Italy and Africa gives color to the floor. Against the marble the room gains richness from its fittings: tones of red in carpet and upholstery and heavy draperies, highly polished luster in solid Honduras mahogany, gleaming bronze latticework in gates to the side corridors. And in 1973, new lighting, new paint, and new gilding restored the ornamented ceiling to a brilliance time had since dimmed since its installation nearly 40 years before.
Like Taft, Gilbert did not live to see his dream building completed. He died in 1934. The Court held its first session in the new building on October 7, 1935.
Not everyone liked the new building. Associate Justice Harlan Fiske Stone, who later became Chief Justice, at first called it “almost bombastically pretentious…wholly inappropriate for a quiet group of old boys such as the Supreme Court.” One of the old boys reportedly said that he and his brethren would be “nine black beetles in the Temple of Karnak.” Another—undoubtedly thinking of exotic pomp rather than domestic party symbols—remarked that the Justices ought to enter it riding on elephants.
Such comments suggest how different men have regarded their own remarkable positions of power, prestige and responsibility in the life of the Nation. Off the bench their successors show a similar concern—how to maintain a sense of human perspective in the marble temple.
The Supreme Court Building, constructed between 1932–1935, was designed by noted architect Cass Gilbert, who is best known as the architect for the Woolworth Building in New York. The first session of the Supreme Court was convened on February 1, 1790, but it took some 145 years for the Supreme Court to find a permanent residence. During those years the Supreme Court lived a nomadic existence. Initially meeting in the Royal Exchange Building in New York, the Court established chambers in Independence Hall and later in City Hall when the national capitol moved to Philadelphia in 1790. The Court moved again when the Federal government moved in 1800 to the permanent capital in Washington. Since no provision had been made for a Supreme Court building, Congress lent the Court space in the new Capitol building. The Court convened for a short period in a private home after the British had used Supreme Court documents to set fire to the Capitol during the War of 1812. Following this episode, the Court returned to the Capitol and met from 1819 to 1860 in a chamber that has been restored as the Old Supreme Court Chamber. Then from 1860 to 1935, the Court sat in what is now known as the Old Senate Chamber. Finally in 1929, former President William Howard Taft, who was Chief Justice from 1921 to 1930, persuaded Congress to end this arrangement and authorize a permanent home for the Court.
At the laying of the cornerstone for the building on October 13, 1932, Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes stated, "The Republic endures and this is the symbol of its faith." The building was designed on a scale in keeping with the importance and dignity of the Court and the Judiciary as a coequal, independent branch of the Federal government and as a symbol of "the national ideal of justice in the highest sphere of activity." Sixteen marble columns at the main west entrance support the portico and on the architrave above is incised, "Equal Justice Under the Law." Capping the entrance is the pediment filled with a sculpture group by Robert Aitken, representing Liberty Enthroned Guarded by Order and Authority. Cast in bronze, the west entrance doors sculpted by John Donnelly, Jr., depict historic scenes in the development of the law. The east entrance’s architrave bears the legend, "Justice the Guardian of Liberty." A sculpture group by Herman A. McNeil is located above the east entrance that represents great lawgivers, Moses, Confucius, and Solon, flanked by symbolic groups representing Means of Enforcing the Law, Tempering Justice with Mercy, Carrying on Civilization, and Settlement of Disputes Between States.
Some critics condemn the religious symbols in the marble frieze above the east entrance to the building. However, in the 1930s, the Supreme Court Building Commission did not question the sculptures. Rather, they trusted in the architect, who deferred to the artistry of the sculptor, Herman A. MacNeil.
Explaining his work, MacNeil wrote, "Law as an element of civilization was normally and naturally derived or inherited in this country from former civilizations. The ‘Eastern Pediment’ of the Supreme Court Building suggests therefore the treatment of such fundamental laws and precepts as are derived from the East."
At the center of the pediment, the figures of Moses, Confucius and Solon represent three great civilizations. Flanking these figures are symbols which represent law enforcement and the tempering of justice with mercy. The presence of children suggests that civilization will continue through the learning of right and wrong.
The two figures with shields on the left-hand side suggest that disputes between states will be settled through enlightened justice. On the right side are symbols of maritime and other large functions which protect the United States.
At the corners of the pediment are symbols which represent the fable of the Tortoise and the Hare, study and the pondering of judgments, and the supremacy of the Court.
The US Supreme Court Building was the last project of Cass Gilbert’s career, and was a team effort by members of his firm. Gilbert died in 1934, one year before the Building was completed.
•The Supreme Court building is 304 feet wide, 385 and long.
•The exterior is Vermont marble.
•The interior courtyard is Georgia marble.
•The floors are partially Alabama marble.
•The British used documents from the Supreme Court to burn the U.S. Capitol during the War of 1812.
•28 October, 2001 – For the first time in 66 years, the Supreme Court is forced to meet outside of its chambers. This change is ordered after anthrax was discovered in the mail room.
•17 June, 2003 – A five-year, US2,000,000.00 renovation begins.
The main entrance to the Supreme Court Building is on the west side, facing the
United States Capitol.
A few low steps lead up to the 252-foot-wide oval plaza in front of
the building. Flanking these steps is a pair of marble candelabra with carved panels on their square bases depicting: Justice, holding sword and scales, and The Three Fates, weaving the thread of life. On either side of the plaza are fountains, flagpoles, and benches.
The bronze flagpole bases are crested with symbolic designs of the scales and sword, the book, the mask and torch, the pen and mace, and the four elements: air, earth, fire, and water.
On either side of the main steps are seated marble figures. These large statues are the work of sculptor James Earle Fraser. On the left is a female figure, the Contemplation of Justice. On the right is a male figure, the Guardian or Authority of Law.
Sixteen marble columns at the main west entrance support the pediment. On the
architrave above is incised .Equal Justice Under Law.. Capping the entrance is a sculptured group by Robert Aitken, representing Liberty Enthroned guarded by Order and Authority. On either side are groups of three figures depicting Council and Research which Aitken modelled after several prominent individuals concerned with the law or the creation of the Supreme Court Building. At the left are Chief Justice Taft as a youth, Secretary of State Elihu Root, and the architect Cass Gilbert. Seated on the right are Chief Justice Hughes, the sculptor Aitken, and Chief Justice Marshall as a young man.
Too often, visitors do not see the corresponding pediment and columns on the east side. Here the sculpture group is by Hermon A. MacNeil, and the marble figures represent great lawgivers, Moses, Confucius, and Solon, flanked by symbolic groups representing Means of Enforcing the Law, Tempering Justice with Mercy, Settlement of Disputes Between States, and Maritime and other functions of the Supreme Court. The architrave bears the legend:
.Justice the Guardian of Liberty..
One can enter the building through the opened bronze doors of the west front, each of which weighs six and one-half tons and slides into a wall recess when open. The door panels, sculpted by John Donnelly, Jr., depict historic scenes in the development of law: the trial scene from the shield of Achilles, as described in the Iliad; a Roman praetor publishing an edict; Julian and a pupil; Justinian publishing the Corpus Juris; King John sealing the Magna Carta; the Chancellor publishing the first Statute of Westminster; Lord Coke barring King James from sitting as a Judge; and Chief Justice Marshall and Justice Story.
The main corridor is known as the Great Hall. At each side, double rows of monolithic marble columns rise to a coffered ceiling. Busts of all former Chief Justices are set alternately in niches and on marble pedestals along the side walls. The frieze is decorated with medallion profiles of lawgivers and heraldic devices.
At the east end of the Great Hall, oak doors open into the Court Chamber. This
dignified room measures 82 by 91 feet and has a 44.foot ceiling. Its 24 columns are Old Convent Quarry Siena marble from Liguria, Italy; its walls and friezes are of Ivory Vein marble from Alicante, Spain; and its floor borders are Italian and African marble.
The raised Bench behind which the Justices sit during sessions, and other furniture in the Courtroom are mahogany. The Bench was altered in 1972 from a straight-line to a .winged. shape to provide sight and sound advantages over the original design.
At the left of the Bench is the Clerk of the Courts desk. The Clerk is responsible for
the administration of the Courts dockets and argument calendars, the supervision of the admission of attorneys to the Supreme Court Bar, and other related activities. To the right is the desk of the Marshal of the Court. The Marshal is the timekeeper of Court sessions, signalling the lawyer by white and red lights as to time limits. The Marshals responsibilities include the maintenance and security of the building and serving as the Courts building manager.
The attorneys arguing cases before the Court occupy the tables in front of the Bench. When it is their turn to argue, they address the Bench from the lectern in the center.
A bronze railing divides the public section from that reserved for the Supreme Court Bar. Representatives of the press are seated in the red benches along the left side of the Courtroom. The red benches on the right are reserved for guests of the Justices. The black chairs in front of those benches are for the officers of the Court and visiting dignitaries.
The main floor is largely occupied by the Justices. Chambers, offices for law clerks
and secretaries, the large, formal East and West Conference Rooms, the offices of the Marshal, an office for the Solicitor General, the Lawyers. Lounge, and the Justices. Conference Room and Robing Room. This office space surrounds four courtyards, each with a central fountain.
Most of the second floor is devoted to office space including the offices of the Reporter of Decisions and the Legal Office. The Justices. Library Reading Room and the Justices. Dining Room are also located here.
The Library occupies the third floor and has a collection of more than 450,000 volumes. To meet the informational needs of the Court, librarians draw on electronic retrieval systems and their microform collection in addition to books. The librarys main reading room is paneled in hand carved oak. The wood carving here, as throughout the building, is the work of the Matthews Brothers.
The ground floor is devoted to offices and public services, including the offices of the Clerk of the Court, the Administrative Assistant to the Chief Justice, police headquarters, the Public Information Office and Press Room, the Curators Office and the Personnel Office. On this floor visitors can view one of the two marble spiral staircases. Each ascends five stories and is supported only by overlapping steps and by their extensions into the wall.
be sure to check out my pictures from last year’s folsom street east
Image by AMagill
A first attempt at photographing my own eye. It’s hard with the MP-E 65. I set the camera on a table and sat in front of it so I could be relaxed at about the right distance, then plugged the camera into my computer so I could see a live preview in DSLR Remote Pro, and handheld the flash so I could experiment with its position. It took about 50 tries, and I’m still not 100% happy with it.. but I think 100% would require the use of a great BIG softbox.
Shot with my MP-E 65 at 1x.
***FAIR USE NOTICE — Many of the video clips, quotes, and pictures and the song used in this PSA video contain copyrighted material whose use has not been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. I am making this material available in its efforts to advance the understanding of suicide, depression and those organizations that aim to prevent such. I believe this constitutes a ‘fair use’ of the copyrighted material as provided for in Section 107 of the US Copyright Law. I do not claim any ownership for the materials used in the making of this video*** Dedication For those who know what it’s like to go through depression, and who know friends and family in their lives who suffer. Helpful references, links and resources used for the video: American Foundation for Suicide Prevention www.afsp.org To Write Love on her Arms www.twloha.com Suicide Prevention Hotline www.suicidepreventionlifeline.org Take 5 to Save Lives www.ncsponline.org It Gets Better Project www.itgetsbetter.org Mental Health America www.nmha.org The Experience Project (the dialogue in the video comes from people who’s voices are heard in this site) www.experienceproject.com Faces of Suicide (pictures of people who’ve died by suicide, commemorating them) www.facesofsuicide.com Death to Suicide (facts and statistics) death2suicide.com National Institute of Mental Health (Facts and statistics) www.mentalhealth.gov Intervention (video clips) www.aetv.com Video Blocks (video clip footage archive) www …
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Last summer, my fellow C4L coordinator and I gave a presentation to a small gathering of friends and strangers. We’d both begun studied Austrian Economics, in and out of the classroom, and wanted to spread the good word. part 0 – Introduction www.youtube.com part 1 – 1st Great Depression Myth – Austrian Business Cycle Theory www.youtube.com part 2 – Great Depression – Herbert Hoover – Laissez Faire www.youtube.com part 3 – FDRs New Deal – Broken Window Fallacy.mov www.youtube.com part 4 – The Dot-Com Bubble www.youtube.com part 5 – The Housing Bubble www.youtube.com part 6 – The Bailouts www.youtube.com part 7 – The Big Question www.youtube.com Please comment, rate, subscribe. Also, check out the following for more resources: www.campaignforliberty.com mises.org iowaliberty.org www.lostrepublic.us
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Categories: Videos Tags: America Www, Announcement, Depression, Great Depression, Institute Of Mental Health, National Institute Of Mental Health, Project Www, Public, Public Service Announcement, service, Suicide, Us Copyright Law
We visited Jacques Fresco and Roxanne Meadows, at the Venus Project in Venus, Florida, on 27 December 2008. In this section Jacque is discussing and demonstrating Memory Metal. www.thevenusproject.com Jacque Fresco is an industrial designer, author, lecturer, futurist, inventor, and a pioneer in the field of human factors engineering, based in Venus, Florida, USA. Fresco has worked as both designer and inventor in a wide range of fields spanning from biomedical innovations to totally integrated social systems. He believes his ideas would maximally benefit the greatest number of people and he states some of his ideas stem from his formative years during the Great Depression. In the mid-1970s, he started The Venus Project and the non-profit organization Future by Design together with Roxanne Meadows, that reflects the culmination of Frescos life work. To this day he writes and lectures extensively on subjects ranging from the holistic design of sustainable cities, energy efficiency, natural resource management and advanced automation, focusing on the benefits it will bring to society. A major theme of Fresco’s is the concept of a resource-based economy that replaces the need for the scarcity-oriented monetary economy we have now. Fresco argues that the world is rich in natural resources and energy and that — with modern technology and judicious efficiency — the needs of the global population can be met with abundance, while at the same time removing the current limitations …
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Categories: Videos Tags: 2008, Culmination, December, Energy Efficiency, Florida, Fresco, Global Population, Great Depression, Jacque, Memory, metal, Mid 1970s, Modern Technology, Natural Resource Management, project, Roxanne, Scarcity, Sustainable Cities, Venus, Venus Florida, Venus Project
Check out these what are resources images:
Well Worn – The Wolves Survive.
Image by scismgenie
Economics 101 – The Wolves Survive.
Posted by Jeff Scism on September 16, 2012 at 6:26am
A country that can not EXPORT manufactured goods on a par with its IMPORTS can not stand. "Trade Balance" is what keeps a country afloat. Capsizing Trade is what Obama is doing. He is dumping the manufacturing jobs OUT of the USA and people are losing their standard of living. He wants to redistribute the WEALTH of America to the four winds, and just make America "one of many" third world countries, and if he succeeds, there will no longer be a first or second world in prosperity.
The WORLD economy depends on TRADE, and that trade is based on a reference currency, which is the US Dollar.
As long as the world trade currency is the dollar, the world depends on OUR prosperity to maintain the VALUE of world currencies. IF the Dollar is downgraded, and some other currency becomes the benchmark, Then OUR economy will collapse, and all the world will quickly follow, They will collapse with us because they hold 2/3rds of the US dollars as trade specie. Wheelbarrows of dollars for a loaf of bread? it could happen quicker than it did in 1920s Germany. WWII was a direct result of runaway inflation caused by RULES put on Germany to punish it for WWI. It put Hitler in power, and CAUSED the Great Depression. (Too much unbacked borrowing, like Loans from China, or Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac loaning to UNQUALIFIED borrowers.) Its like living off a maxed out credit card, the bills come due with INTEREST.
Bankruptcy is a ‘convenience’ created to allow you to walk away and not pay what you owe. However the people you OWE have to take the LOSS and that has to get recouped somewhere, and that somewhere is INFLATION. Costs go up, but the value of the purchase drops. Its all about money SUPPLY. If lenders get burned they have less to lend. They also have an attitude of making any borrowing TOUGHER, to avoid further losses to bad debtors.
BUT when the Government steps in and ORDERS the lenders to lend to unqualified borrowers, the cycle amplifies. MORE defaults, that could have been avoided, and more loss and more inflation. They have ALREADY adjusted the prime interest rate to ZERO PERCENT. that means lenders can borrow money FREE from the Government. That borrowed money is ‘SIMPLY PRINTED’ and released. It is called "Monetizing." The FED independently decides how much to print and distribute.
MONEY Supply vs. Gross National Product, (and the Trade balance) are major factors that indicate the value of EACH dollar in circulation. MORE circulating dollars means each one is worth less, and too many "dollars issued" and they become worthless. If the US Dollar gets dropped as the exchange currency, then all those dollars held by the world for TRADE will be cashed in, by selling them at a DISCOUNT. They will be REDEEMED by the USA, we will have to give the holders the VALUE of what they hold, and they will not take a check. SO 2/3rds of the circulating cash we have issued is a DEBT America owes, held by other countries, but WILL be redeemed if the Dollar and our Credit rating gets devalued. Like it did again YESTERDAY. When the Dollar is no longer the Trade currency, there will be an instant 300% inflation rate for the US Dollar, each one will be cut in value by a factor of 66%, and it will not stop there. The USA will have to default. Dollars will be WORTHLESS. Fiat Money backed only by the Promise to make good on their value, IN TRADE. But we have nothing to trade and nothing the world wants to get from US in GOODS. We have LAND and Resources in it, and they do WANT that.
Our livelihood is created and maintained by our ability to compete in global trade. Exporting JOBS and manufacturing boosts the relationship of the country MAKING product and exporting it, and nations which consume MORE than they can export are slowly dying. Its like eating yourself to death, the more you eat the less you can keep up. Gluttony kills. even COUNTRIES. You think you are fine, until you max your credit card and have to pay the bills + interest and still eat.
The FED is adding BILLION new dollars to the economy every month, printing as fast as they can. Each new dollar devalues those already in circulation. Prepare yourself for Runaway Inflation.
Those who fall behind get eaten by the wolves.
Image by mackius
This photo shows the existing cycle lane, with the adjacent verge, tress and pavement that would be lost under Leeds City Council’s road widening scheme.
If you don’t want this road widening scheme to go ahead, then please could you email all of the following people and let them know what you think:
The Chief Highways Officer
The Director of Resources
Scrutiny Board (Central and Corporate)
Executive Board Councillors:
Our MPs :
Some cool resources for men images:
CCC Company 2822 – Boiling Springs – Woodward, OK
Image by carletaorg
This park was created between 1935 and 1940 by members of Civilian Conservation Corps company no. 2822, one of many such units organized by the federal government during the great depression to provided useful employment for thousands of young men and to develop and conserve the nation’s natural resources.
Company 2822 consisted of about 200 men who where housed in wooden frame barracks on a site just north across the road from the boiling springs, under the management of United States Army personnel. The men were paid a small amount (.00 to .00) per month and also received housing, food, medical and dental care as well as education if they needed of desired it.
The young men built the park roads, planted trees, constructed a swimming pool bath house, water towers and the large stone community building which stands at the east end of the park.
Company 2822 left a permanent memorial to the service of its members in the form of this beautiful park which has served countless millions of visitors.
Dedicated to and paid for by the Members of Co. 2822 CCC on the 30th anniversary of the company’s founding and the beginning of this park.
May 24, 1955
Categories: Articles Tags: 30th Anniversary, Civilian Conservation Corps, Cool, Cool Resources, Federal Government, Great Depression, images, May 24, Resources, Swimming Pool, United States Army, Young Men
www.topstockstobuyrightnowpro.com What are the very Best Stocks to buy The initial cause of the Great Depression and stock collapse of October 1929 was all the stock that had been purchased on margin. When the stock prices fell many of the people who had purchased on margin could not cover the margin calls and went bust. That of course was before the financial controls imposed by the government in today’s market and theoretically that situation could never happen again although many of those who lost money in the past year may disagree. You can still buy stock by putting only a portion of the cost in hard cash down with the balance being covered by your credit standing and therefore on margin.
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A moving account by Margit von Mises of her life with “Lu,” from their first days in Vienna to his death in New York in 1973.Produced by the Ludwig von Mises Institute and read by Amber Cathey. mises.org Read Margit von Mises’s ‘My Years with Ludwig von Mises’ online mises.org Audio book playlist: www.youtube.com Links to selected online books and essays by Ludwig von Mises: Human Action: A Treatise on Economics mises.org Audio book version: www.youtube.com Economic Calculation In The Socialist Commonwealth mises.org Audio book version: www.youtube.com Theory and History: An Interpretation of Social and Economic Evolution mises.org Audio book version: www.youtube.com The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality mises.org Marxism Unmasked: From Delusion to Destruction mises.org Interventionism: An Economic Analysis mises.org Omnipotent Government: The Rise of Total State and Total War mises.org Socialism: An Economic and Sociological Analysis mises.org Economic Policy: Thoughts for Today and Tomorrow mises.org The Causes of the Economic Crisis, and Other Essays Before and After the Great Depression mises.org Epistemological Relativism in the Sciences of Human Action mises.org Bureaucracy mises.org Economic Freedom and Interventionism mises.org Capitalism, Happiness, and Beauty mises.org Historical Setting of the Austrian School of Economics mises.org Liberty and Property mises.org Middle-of-the-Road Policy Leads to Socialism mises.org The Free Market and Its Enemies: Pseudo-Science …