CALLER: but I know what kind of Mexican you are. I be the first to admit that I freely put my Latino/Tejano/ identity out there for public consumption on a somewhat regular basis. Hell, have you heard me say my name? And like most people within the community, I joke about my ethnicity from time to time because I feel as though I have a right to do so.
On Tuesday, Ohio goes to the polls to decide if marijuana should be legal. If they vote yes, the Cincinnati native and long ago leading man of “Newlyweds: Nick and Jessica” will automatically become one of the top weed kingpins of the Buckeye State.It is one of the most curious ballot initiatives in the country a synergy of B list celebrity and entrepreneurial democracy in a culturally conservative state that you would hardly expect to lead the charge for legal pot.And yet it has driven a wedge into the usual pro marijuana coalition, in part because of language in the measure that would restrict virtually all large scale marijuana cultivation to 10 specifically designated farms.The owners of those farms? A random bunch, including Lachey, designer Nanette Lepore, NBA legend Oscar Robertson, NFL journeyman Frostee Rucker, a pair of President William Howard Taft’s great great grandnephews and twenty some others who, not coincidentally, are the same folks bankrolling the campaign, and standing to become very, very wealthy if the measure passes.”They are creating a constitutionally mandated oligopoly,” argues Ethan Nadelmann, executive director of the Drug Policy Alliance. But the initiative’s organizers maintain that the novel arrangement is the only way to fund a successful legalization campaign in a far from liberal state.Each ownership group was asked to put up an initial $4 million to underwrite the ballot campaign; it will cost them an estimated $10 million more to buy land and get their farms up and running.
There’s no need for fluff and buzzword BS when there’s rock hard data to draw upon. Look around the business world, and you’ll see marketers who are enhancing their products with data informed decisions. When you consider the vastness of data sets like Google searches, commercial transactions, social networks, GPS and the connected fitness trend, it’s not hard to believe that as a society, we log about 2.5 quintillion bytes of data every day..
The participant/winner has provided wrong or incorrect information in respect of the details sought from the Participant. C. The participant/winner has not complied with rules of the contest. HistorySunglasses have an older history than one might think. In his work, Naturalis Historia, Pliny described how Emperor Nero watched gladiator games through polished smaragdus, a green mineral with reflective aspects. Historians usually speculate that this green mineral was emerald.