The New York Times
· I Have Cancer. Now My Facebook Feed Is Full of ‘Alternative Care’ Ads. →
They exploit our emotions to offer phony alternatives, like the “cell quickening” company that proclaims on Facebook: “Battering and bruising the body just to treat the symptoms [of] breast cancer is not necessarily the best or only option available to you.
· Feels Like a Steal: This 3-in-1 Tinted Serum Replaced My Entire Skincare Routine →
A socially distanced summer is an opportune time to pare things back, and ever since discovering Ilia's instant cult favorite Super Serum Skin Tint—a 3-in-1 hydrating serum, sunscreen, and foundation—I find myself confidently proclaiming, “I’m never going back to wearing makeup after quarantine!” Little do my friends and coworkers know, I have this secret weapon up my sleeve.
· NASCAR’s Jimmie Johnson to race Sunday amid questions over positive coronavirus test →
“There are a lot of scenarios that can play out, and to go through them and to form an opinion would just be speculating,” said Johnson, proclaiming he feels great physically and that his first reaction was anger over the positive test.
· The Big Match Preview: Brighton & Hove Albion vs Man City (Premier League) →
The last time the two teams played at the Amex, the Blues were proclaimed as back-to-back Premier League champions, with a 4-1 victory sparking jubilant celebrations in Brighton, back at the Etihad and across the world.
· UK decision to resume weapon sales to Saudi Arabia ‘tantamount to signing death warrants of children’ →
And she added: “To stand up and proclaim to be a supporter of human rights and rules-based systems and, yet, at the same time, trade arms when we know this was declared illegal, is unacceptable.”
· Morning Knicks 7/10: Knicks Interview Tom Thibodeau, LaMelo Prefers Knicks, and More →
We saw Ball's father proclaim his son Lonzo would wind up as a Laker, and that came through.
· The difference between Trumpism and fascism →
Fascism’s celebration of unfettered leaders proclaiming “only I can fix it” entailed disparagement of “parliamentarism,” the politics of incrementalism and conciliation.
· Lebanon’s neo-liberal wheels sped to a dream future, but the past applies the brakes →
Lebanon” – but it was tolerated as the price of Lebanon’s “reentry in the world” as the businessman-prime minister repeatedly proclaimed.
The New York Times
· A Glimpse Into My Son’s Magnificent Mind →
This has been predictable since the little charmer was 3, when he began proclaiming his passion for baggage with an almost regal splendor and sovereignty.
· The Perils of ‘With Us or Against Us’ →
They explained that the bookstore had maintained a “nearly 50-year policy of not engaging in public debate,” premised on a belief that even proclaiming “simple and unalterable truths” would be anathema to a mission they hold dear: “to provide a place where access to ideas, and the free exchange of ideas, can happen in an uninhibited way.” As they saw it, “If Tattered Cover puts its name and weight either behind, or in opposition to, one idea, members of our community will have an expectation that we must do the same for all ideas.