This new “Lear” is short, as these things go — under two hours. Even after the end credits, I still had time to catch the tail end of Bernie Sanders’s response to Mr. Trump’s speech. Failure is possible, though. Just as executives can earn far more than originally estimated, an award can end up being worth zero. For example, a performance-based award Mr. Iger received in 2014 was valued at million, but because Disney’s operating income fell short of a target, he did not collect. Mr. Zaslav also failed to get all of a 2014 package originally valued at 5 million; the award actually paid out million. Mr. Zaslav can perhaps afford to shed some pay given the starting size of his awards; the last three had a combined value of nearly 9 million.
Read more: How author Kirsty Logan brings folk stories to modern listeners It was evening when the Tizi n’Tichka spat us out onto a road that led down to an arid plain near Ouarzazate — known as “the door to the desert” — 120 miles southeast of where I had first landed in Marrakesh. The westering sun penciled the furrows of the red hills. A chill silence spread over the land. This was the likely setting for that most frightening of all of Paul Bowles’s stories, “A Distant Episode” (1947), in which a professor, soon to have his tongue cut out, descends from a “high, flat region” at evening toward a “flaming sky in the west” and “sharp mountains.” Bowles lived much of his long, louche life in Morocco, where in between parties and rent boys, he received droves of ardent fans from the United States. The late New York painter and poet Rene Ricard visited him in Tangier and told me that as one Moroccan boy more beautiful than the next appeared — now at the petrol station, now at a carpet shop — Bowles would kiss him on the forehead and, turning to Ricard, say, “I used to know his father.”Delivered in 2-3 bussiness days
Maybe: Chargers, Bears, Cowboys. “Not in my memory has a sitting attorney general more diminished the credibility of his department on any subject.”
In my 20s, I began to hear things that related to science, such as "The faster you go, the slower time passes." That kind of thing puzzled me. It didn't fit with any sense of time that I had. And so I started reading, but really, as an uneducated lay person. And that never really stopped. I'm now 47, and I've been trying to get my head around the collapse of wave function, or whatever, as best I can, which isn't very much. But I understand why it's interesting. Rates for graduate students will drop to 6.08 percent from 6.6 percent this year.Delivered in 2-3 bussiness days
Log InSpace Center Houston in Houston, Tex., (one of the 52 Places To Go in 2019) has celebrations planned starting July 16 — Apollo 11’s launch day — through the 24th, when the astronauts returned home. Lewis Black, a lawyer from Salt Lake City, and I are the first ones out of the trenches after production breaks for lunch. It’ll be a Thursday episode, April 11. We step onto marked-off squares that have built-in elevators that rise up to make it look like we’re all the same height. Lewis and I give each other a look. I try to remember that we’re playing against each other, too, but it doesn’t feel that way. It feels like we’re in this together. And someone, somehow, has got to take this guy down.