posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
wow so weird that Rod Dreher and Stephen Miller share an affinity for Camp of the Saints!!

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
description of your site

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
full support for @jennschiffer fuck that dude, and fuck twitter

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
👉🏻 “Chromium Blog: Moving towards a faster web” 🔗

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
Fancy terminal browser! Very cool.

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
(updated)

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
The European Union has created an impressively independent competition agency that’s willing to block mergers, like General Electric-Honeywell and Siemens-Alstom. In the United States, the process is more political, and companies spend vastly more money on campaign donations and lobbying. Lobbyists — and, by extension, regulators — justify mergers with dubious theories about money-saving efficiencies. Somehow, though, the efficiencies usually end up raising profits rather than lowering prices. Whirlpool’s 2006 purchase of Maytag is a good example. The Justice Department rationalized the deal partly by predicting that foreign appliance makers would keep the combined company from raising prices. But Whirlpool later successfully lobbied for tariffs to keep out foreign rivals. Washers, dryers and dishwashers have all become more expensive. The consolidation of corporate America has become severe enough to have macroeconomic effects. Profits have surged, and wages have stagnated. Investment in new factories and products has also stagnated, because many companies don’t need to innovate to keep profits high. Philippon estimates that the new era of oligopoly costs the typical American household more than $5,000 a year.

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
The Milky Way, the galaxy we live in, is one of hundreds of billions of galaxies strewn across the universe. Their variety is stunning: spirals, ring galaxies shaped like star-studded loops, and ancient galaxies that outshine virtually everything else in the universe.

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posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
posted about 8 hours ago on pinboard
Let's write a PDF file

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