At Nautilus, Jonathan Katz applies a systems-level perspective to the problem of food aid. Every year, the United States spends billions (although much less than it used to) sending shipments of food to countries where people are going hungry. The problem: That aid doesn't solve their hunger as a long-term thing, it just creates a stop-gap measure — and we do it in a way that costs more than it would likely cost to support programs that actually help those people change their lives. Why? Katz argues that it's because food aid evolved more for the benefit of American companies than the long-term benefit of feeding people.
"You know we don't live in a democracy," House Speaker MAGA Mike Johnson says about the United States in this 2016 video, "because democracy is two wolves and a lamb… READ THE REST
In another unhinged and weird rant, Donald Trump seemingly confirmed most of what he complained Liz Cheney wrote. Cheney's new book has widely been reported as claiming former Speaker McCarthy… READ THE REST
Walmart was one of the major brands that didn't announce a "pause" on Twitter when its owner, Elon Musk, described an antisemitic conspiracy theory as "the actual truth" last month.… READ THE REST
TL:DR; Give the gift of recalling all of your favorite moments with this 10.1" digital photo frame and remote control for just $47.97, just over 50% off its regular price, no coupon code… READ THE REST
TL:DR; Backed by ChatGPT, My AI eBook Creation Pro helps you create your very own eBooks, even if you have no writing experience — all it takes is three simple clicks! And you… READ THE REST
TL;DR: This 16GB, 4GB RAM refurbished Lenovo Chromebook N22 laptop is a productivity powerhouse. Purcahse it today for $69.97 (reg. $199). Those who purchased laptops at the beginning of the year might be… READ THE REST