NBA Players Take On The NYPD

Thabo Sefolosha

Think Progress

The NBA Players Association is still conducting its own investigation into the incident outside a New York City club that left Atlanta Hawks guard Thabo Sefolosha under arrest. But based on video of the event, the union’s top official hasn’t seen much to persuade her that police officers’ treatment of Sefolosha, who suffered a broken leg during the arrest, was warranted.

“The best I can tell is that there’s no video at all that anybody has seen that would justify the way the police treated him,” Michele Roberts, the NBPA’s executive director, told’s David Aldridge on Sunday. Though Roberts “didn’t want to say too much” because of the pending investigation, Aldridge reported, that is the strongest statement from Roberts or other union officials about Sefolosha’s injury and arrest.

Sefolosha and teammate Pero Antic were arrested outside 1OAK following the stabbing of another NBA player, Indiana’s Chris Copeland, inside the New York City nightclub. Both players were charged with obstructing governmental administration and disorderly conduct, and according to NYPD accounts, Sefolosha had instigated an altercation with police and resisted arrest. But other accounts, including one from a Sports Illustrated source who said police actually provoked the incident, have painted a different picture, and two videos published by TMZ show what appears to be a much different situation than NYPD officers have described.

Sefolosha and Antic were not immediately outside the nightclub, according to accounts, and the second of the two videos appears to show Sefolosha urging officers to “relax” before they tackled the 6-foot-5 NBA veteran to the pavement. The video also shows an officer striking Sefolosha with a club as onlookers yell for them to stop. Sefolosha has said in a statement that the broken leg and ligament damage that will keep him out of the NBA playoffs, which began Saturday, happened during the incident and that police were responsible.

Sefolosha’s run-in with NYPD comes at the end of a season in which NBA players were among the most outspoken athletes on police violence and abuse of black men. Derrick Rose, LeBron James, and other players wore “I Can’t Breathe” shirts before games in December to protest the death of Eric Garner, who died after an NYPD officer put him in a headlock.

Now, the attention has turned to one of their own, a point that makes it even “more personal,” Brooklyn Nets guard Jarrett Jack told Bleacher Report. And as players across the league, including Sefolosha’s Atlanta teammates, have expressed support for him since news of the injury, they have linked it to larger problems of police treatment of black men across the country.

“I think a lot of people fear black males, so it’s scary,” Jackson, Sefolosha’s former teammate, said last week, according to the Detroit Free Press. “It’s trying times right now. Everybody’s trying to bring social order back, and hopefully we can get a better world.

“I’m not gonna lie, it’s kinda unfair at times as a black male,” he continued. “Only thing that I feel protects us is probably the celebrity status and being an NBA player, but nobody’s off limits when you see what happens to a former teammate like Thabo.”

“It’s a point of concern,” Atlanta forward Al Horford told ESPN of Sefolosha’s case and the current focus on police abuse. “A light is being shed on it, and I’m sure some things are going to change. They need to for society to be better.”

The NYPD is conducting an internal review of the incident, and the NBA, like the players union, has launched its own investigation into it. NBA commissioner Adam Silver said Friday that the league’s job was to play “fact-finder” in looking into Sefolosha’s injury and that it didn’t want to pre-judge the outcome.

“He’s a player in this league, and we want to help him and assist him in any way we can. And our way of assisting him is to get the fullest understanding we can from what happened that night,” Silver said.

Fox News Also Responds On Deal With Conservative Writer About Hillary Dirt


Attribution: none

TPM LiveWire

In a piece on Sunday The New York Times said it, The Washington Post, and Fox News had “exclusive agreements” with Schweizer to “pursue story lines in the book. In a statement to TPM, Fox denied any type of exclusive deal.

Here’s the statement from Fox News executive vice president Michael Clemente:

We have secured the television exclusive to report on the forthcoming book, Clinton Cash, as all major news outlets have done for decades with a multitude of books. There is no exclusive arrangement to ‘pursue story lines’ — we have conducted our own independent research and reporting on the contents of the book. This was the same process we used in securing an advance copy of 13 Hours and Things That Matter, which were both the subject of one-hour FOX News documentaries.

In an email to TPM, NYT Washington bureau chief Carolyn Ryan said “We had access to some material in the book, but we wanted to do our own reporting.”

Neil deGrasse Tyson: Politicians Denying Science Is ‘Beginning Of The End Of An Informed Democracy’



Think Progress

What will you be doing on Monday, 4/20, at 11 p.m.?

Perhaps watching the premiere of acclaimed astrophysicist and author Neil deGrasse Tyson’s new show StarTalk. Tyson, who may be best known for hosting the reboot of Carl Sagan’s Cosmos series in 2014, will now be appearing weekly on the National Geographic Channel in what may be the first late-night science talk show. Along with a trusty cast of comedians and science-minded folks like Bill Nye, Tyson hopes the adaptation of his popular podcast to a broadcast format will make getting a regular dose of science as pain-free as possible. He thinks that by embedding it between pop culture discussions and entertaining asides, the science will go down easy, and even leave you wanting more. And he’s right.

The first episode features an interview with George Takei, who requires no introduction to any Star Trek fans: he played Hikaru Sulu, helmsman of the USS Enterprise. Takei has also become known for his activism surrounding human rights. Other guests this season include President Jimmy Carter, director Christopher Nolan, evolutionary biologist Richard Dawkins, astronaut Chris Hadfield, and Ariana Huffington.

ThinkProgress was lucky enough to snag a few minutes of Tyson’s time to ask him about his new show, his feelings on how the media covers science, what we can do about climate change, and more.

Who is StarTalk trying to reach specifically?

We are trying to reach people who don’t know they like science, and people who know that they don’t like science. We are doing this through the use of three pillars: science, pop culture, and comedy. Who doesn’t like listening to a great comedian? Who doesn’t like occasionally, whether they’ll admit it or not, picking up an issue of People Magazine and checking out the latest stars. I think it might even be hardwired; seeking out people who get the adoring attention of others.

If you explore all the ways that science falls into that then you get people’s interest for free, because the pop culture got them there, and then they learn about the science as part of it. There is this eternal golden braid that we’re attempting to weave.

What was the reasoning for having the first episode feature George Takei?

There were other guests we had that could mislead you into thinking what future episodes would be like. For example, if we presented Richard Dawkins first, you might think StarTalk is about interviewing scientists, but we hardly ever interview scientists. We wanted a representative show that balanced science, pop culture and comedy and the Takei show did that in exactly the way we aim to do every week, whether or not we succeed. My stand-up comedian co-host is also a trekkie.

You recently spoke about who to blame for the state of the climate change debate in the U.S., the electorate or the politicians. Can you elaborate on that?

If you want to lean in a political way because that’s your politics, you should do that based on an objective truth rather than cherry-picking science before you even land at an objective truth. You can’t just cherry-pick data and choose what is true about the world and what isn’t.

So I’m not blaming the electorate in that sense. I’m blaming an educational system that is not positioned to educate an electorate such that they can make informed decisions in this, the 21st century, where informed decisions based on objective scientific truths will play a fundamental role in what kind of society we create for ourselves.

When can we expect you to run for public office?

I was asked that by the New York Times a few years ago when there was some impasse in Congress and they did a fun thing and found a set of people who were not traditionally associated with elected office and asked them what they would do if they were President. They were looking for ideas that maybe hadn’t surfaced yet and could possibly solve the problem. So I responded to that and it’s on my website. It’s pretty clear where I stand on the issue and you can quote it with abandon — provided the headline you put above it is accurate.

From Tyson’s “If I Were President” post:

When you’re scientifically literate, the world looks different to you. It’s a particular way of questioning what you see and hear. When empowered by this state of mind, objective realities matter. These are the truths of the world that exist outside of whatever your belief system tells you.

One objective reality is that our government doesn’t work, not because we have dysfunctional politicians, but because we have dysfunctional voters. As a scientist and educator, my goal, then, is not to become President and lead a dysfunctional electorate, but to enlighten the electorate so they might choose the right leaders in the first place.

Neil deGrasse Tyson
New York, Aug. 21, 2011

Continue reading here…

10 things you need to know today: April 20, 2015

The Week

1.Europeans address human smuggling after migrant ship capsizes
European Union foreign ministers gathered in Luxembourg on Mondayfor emergency talks after a ship carrying immigrants from North Africa to Italy capsized off the coast of Libya. Hundreds of people are feared dead. Human traffickers have taken advantage of political turmoil in Libya to use it as a launching point for dangerous Mediterranean crossings by migrants fleeing violence in Africa and the Middle East. Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi said European leaders should unite to end the human smuggling, which he called “a plague on our continent.”Source: BBC News, Reuters
2.Six arrested after investigation of alleged ISIS backers
At least six people have been arrested in a terrorism investigation focusing on young people who allegedly have supported or tried to join Islamist State militants in Syria, a spokesman for the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Minnesota said Sunday. The arrests were made in Minnesota and San Diego. Spokesman Ben Petok did not give details, but said there was no threat to public safety. A handful of Minnesota residents have gone to Syria to join ISIS, including one who was killed.Source: Voice of America, The Associated Press
3.Hillary Clinton takes her campaign to New Hampshire
Hillary Clinton is heading to New Hampshire on Monday for two days of campaigning in the second trip of her long-expected second bid for the White House. The former senator and secretary of state is the only declared Democratic candidate so far. That means she will have the state to herself, unlike her Republican rivals, who battled for attention over the weekend at a Republican Leadership Summit. Clinton aides said she would continue to talk about “how to make the economy work for everyday Americans.”Source: The Washington Post
4.Nine die in attack on U.N. bus in Somalia
At least nine people were killed on Monday in a bomb attack on a minivan carrying United Nations workers in Somalia. Nicholas Kay, the U.N. envoy in Somalia, said he was “shocked and appalled by loss of life.” Authorities suspected the Islamist extremist group al Shabab. The Islamist group has staged several attacks in recent years against the U.N., which is trying to help a Western-backed government rebuild the country after decades of war.Source: Reuters
5.Another White House fence-jumper arrested
Secret Service officers detained an intruder who climbed over a fence on the south side of the White House grounds late Sunday night. The person was carrying a package that turned out to be harmless. Security at the White House has been under scrutiny since last year, when a man who scaled the fence managed to run across the lawn and get into the building before agents caught him.Source: The Washington Post
6.Workers clearing land mines abducted by Taliban in Afghanistan
Afghan Taliban militants have kidnapped 19 people who were working on a project to clear land mines in the war-torn country. The hostages were employees of Sterling Demining Afghanistan, Abdul Wali Sahi, deputy governor of the eastern province of Paktia, said Monday. They were surveying an area outside the provincial capital of Gardez on Sundaywhen they were abducted. Sahi said local elders are serving as mediators in efforts to get the de-miners released.Source: Reuters
7.U.S. summer airfares to inch lower
U.S. airfares are expected to dip this summer after years of trending up, according to a report released Monday from the Airlines Reporting Corp., which processes ticket purchases for airlines and travel sites. Domestic tickets are expected to drop by $2.01, less than 1 percent, to an average of $454 per round trip. Fares to Europe will fall more, dropping by $50, but ticket prices will rise for those going to many popular destinations, including London, Amsterdam, Frankfurt, Budapest, and Lisbon.Source: The Associated Press
8.Lilly Pulitzer collection debut overwhelms Target website
Target’s website nearly crashed on Sunday as its new Lilly Pulitzer collection made its debut. Frustrated customers claimed that the website had gone down altogether. Target said it was merely slowed down by the rush, which was “on par with Black Friday.” Many items sold out in many stores within minutes. Lilly Pulitzer is known for shift dresses and other garments with colorful floral prints. The brand has long been a key element of Palm Beach style.Source: Star Tribune
9. Miranda Lambert and Luke Bryan shine at Country Music Awards
Miranda Lambert and Luke Bryan were among the big winners atSunday’s Country Music Awards. Lambert won female vocalist of the year, song of the year for Automatic, and album of the year for Platinum. Bryan, however, took the coveted fan-voted entertainer of the year award, beating out Lambert, Garth Brooks, Jason Aldean, and Florida Georgia Line. Taylor Swift won a 50th Anniversary Milestone Award, as did Lambert, George Strait, Garth Brooks, Brooks & Dunn, Reba McEntire, and Kenny Chesney.Source: CBS News, The Associated Press
10.Eagles to bring Tebow back to NFL
The Philadelphia Eagles reportedly are signing quarterback Tim Tebow to a one-year contract on Monday, bringing him back to the NFL after his brief first shot at a pro football career was cut short. Tebow won two national championships and a Heisman Trophy at Florida, then spent just two seasons for the Denver Broncos and one for the Jets before playing his last regular season game in 2012. Since then he has been working out with a passing coach and working as a commentator.Source: ESPN

The CIA’s Latest Mission: Improving Diversity

CIA Headquarters |David Burnett—Pool/Getty Images


A weapons analyst at the Central Intelligence Agency, Lisa was sorting resumes with a colleague when something shocking happened.

Lisa, who is black, was helping her white coworker find the best applicants for overseas posts, which are considered prestigious within the agency and can lead to more important jobs down the line. Lisa was midway through her own overseas posting and had already seen how it helped her career.

But looking at the resumes, her coworker casually said that she would not hire a black man.

“She told me that if there is a white man — doesn’t matter how capable the black man is — I’m picking the white man,” recalled Lisa. (At the request of the CIA, TIME agreed to withhold last names of agency employees, many of whom work undercover.) “As a minority, you know that, but to have someone tell you that? It’s telling.”

Like workplaces across the country, the CIA is striving to improve the diversity of its staff. And just like other companies, the agency nicknamed The Company has found that progress comes in fits and starts.

In interviews with more than a dozen black officers, TIME found that while the CIA has made diversity a top priority, it still struggles to recruit African-Americans and promote them to higher positions.

Diversity is not just important for its own sake. As an intelligence agency, the CIA lives and dies on its ability to interpret complex data about foreign countries. Black agents noted multiple times when their unique perspective as a minority within the United States led them to a breakthrough in understanding a foreign conflict.

The agency’s top leaders agree.

“Diversity is critical to the success of CIA’s mission. We need a workforce as diverse as the world we cover,” CIA Director John Brennan said in a statement to TIME. “CIA has come a long way in broadening the demographic of its senior ranks, but we still have significant work to do.”

To that end, Brennan launched the Diversity in Leadership Study to examine the current demographics of the agency’s senior ranks. A similar study on women, who make up 46% of the CIA workforce, was released in 2013.

Continue reading here…

FBI Makes Arrests In Minnesota And California In Counterterrorism Action


The FBI arrested at least six people in what officials are calling an ISIS-inspired terror plot, CNN reported.

Federal officials told CNN the arrests happened in Minneapolis and San Diego and were part of a joint terrorism task force investigation. The Associated Press reportedthe arrests were made in connection with youth who have traveled or tried to travel to Syria.

The FBI said there was no direct threat to the public and the plot was controlled by investigators.

A news conference with more details about the arrests is expected on Monday in Minnesota.

Abdirizak Bihi, executive director of the Somali Education and Social Advocacy Center, watches kids play basketball at Currie Park in Minneapolis, near a large Somali community in the Cedar Riverside neighborhood | Craig Lassig / AP

Several Minnesota residents have gone in the last year to fight in Syria with ISIS, and at least one person from Minnesota has died in the battle.

Since 2007, a total of 22 young Somali man have gone from Minnesota to Somali to fight with terrorist group Al-Shabab, according to the AP.


Michelle Broder Van Dyke

Refugees from NATO’s wars drowning in the Mediterranean


Dare I say that generally, NATO could care less about the consequences of their actions in Africa…

Originally posted on Dear Kitty. Some blog:

This 19 April 2015 video is called Boat sinking: Mediterranean’s ‘worst’ boat tragedy sees hundreds of migrants drown off Libyan coast.

From daily The Morning Star in Britain:

A senselessly cruel policy

Monday 20th April 2015

HOW many more desperate people have to drown in the Mediterranean before the European Union and its member states rethink their callous sink-or-swim policy towards refugees?

Around 3,500 men, women and children perished last year and the weekend tragedy has pushed this year’s total up to half that already and we’re still in April.

The EU ended its Mare Nostrum rescue operation last October after some states claimed in was unaffordable.

The operation cost just under £10 million a month, deploying rescue vessels across the Mediterranean, whereas its successor Triton, run by the EU border agency Frontex, has a monthly budget of less than a third of that.

Some squalid politicians, including…

View original 574 more words

Italy searches by sea, air for 700 migrants believed lost in Mediterranean north of Libya


This is such a sad story…

Originally posted on wchildblog:

Fro the Blade, Apr 19, 2015

ROME — Emergency services mounted a major search and rescue operation Sunday north of Libya after a ship containing hundreds of migrants trying to reach Italy capsized in the Mediterranean.

Italy’s ANSA news agency said an estimated 700 people were aboard and only 28 people had been rescued.

Barbara Molinario, spokeswoman for the United Nations refugee agency, said the Italian Coast Guard operation is continuing and the number of victims is not known.

“It’s clear that a boat overturned and there are people missing, but on numbers (dead or alive) it’s too soon to tell,” she said.

The capsizing comes amid a wave of migrants trying to leave Libya for Italian shores. They seek to take advantage of calmer seas and warm weather to make the dangerous crossing on smugglers’ boats.

So far, at least 900 have died trying this year as the…

View original 195 more words

10 things you need to now today: April 19, 2015

Darren McCollester / Getty Images

The Week

1.Hundreds of migrants feared dead in Mediterranean shipwreck 
An estimated 500 to 700 people went missing on Sunday after a boat ferrying migrants to Italy capsized north of Libya in the Mediterranean Sea. The 65-foot-long fishing boat sent a distress call overnight, but when another vessel approached the migrants huddled to the far side of the ship, causing it to capsize, according to the Italian Coast Guard. Close to 20 ships raced to rescue survivors, pulling 28 people from the water so far. Roughly 900 people are believed to have died this year trying to make the crossing.

Source: The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal

2.FBI admits to exaggerating forensic hair evidence for two decades
Almost every examiner in the FBI’s hair analysis unit repeatedly overhyped evidence to aid prosecutors over a two-decade period ending in 2000, according to The Washington Post. The finding comes from an ongoing review of cases conducted by the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers and the Innocence Project in conjunction with the federal government. Per the review, 26 of 28 forensic hair analysts overstated evidence in 95 percent of the 268 trials examined so far. The FBI and Justice Department acknowledged the errors, saying in a statement they were “committed to ensuring that affected defendants are notified of past errors and that justice is done in every instance.”

Source: The Washington Post

3.Republican presidential hopefuls woo New Hampshire voters
A slew of declared and potential Republican presidential candidates trekked to New Hampshire this weekend for the two-day Republican Leadership Summit. Close to 20 prospective candidates — ranging from establishment types like New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Jeb Bush, to bottom-tier hopefuls like Donald Trump and John Bolton — used their stage time to discuss policy, ding the president, and assail presumptive Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton. “When Hillary Clinton travels, there’s going to need to be two planes,” Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) said. “One for her and her entourage, and one for her baggage.”

Source: CNN, Politico

4.Poland summons U.S. ambassador over FBI head’s Holocaust remark
Poland on Sunday summoned the U.S. ambassador to protest FBI Director James Comey’s recent comment casting some blame on Poland for the Holocaust. “The murderers and accomplices of Germany, and Poland, and Hungary, and so many, many other places didn’t do something evil,” Comey said in a speech last week, which was then adapted as an opinion piece in The Washington Post. “They convinced themselves it was the right thing to do, the thing they had to do.” Poland’s ambassador to the U.S. called the comment “unacceptable” and a “falsification of history.”

Source: Reuters

5.Senior Revolutionary Guard rejects weapons inspections
A high-ranking member of Iran’s Revolutionary Guard on Saturdayinsisted weapons inspectors would be barred from visiting military sites under any final nuclear agreement. “Iran will not become a paradise for spies,” Gen. Hossein Salami said. “We will not roll out the red carpet for the enemy,” he added, saying that inspections would amount to Tehran “selling out.” Under a framework agreement reached last month between the U.S., Iran, and five world powers, international inspectors would be granted access to Iran’s nuclear facilities.

Source: The Associated Press

6.Putin walks back anti-U.S. rhetoric
Speaking on Russia’s state-run Rossiya channel on Saturday, President Vladimir Putin admitted that Moscow and Washington have “disagreements,” but that “there is something that unites us, that forces us to work together,” according to Reuters‘ translation of the remarks. “I mean general efforts directed at making the world economy more democratic, measured and balanced, so that the world order is more democratic,” Putin said. “We have a common agenda.” Putin’s comments came two days after he told a Russian phone-in show that the United States wants “not allies, but vassals,” and is behaving like the former Soviet Union in its overreaching foreign policy.

Source: Reuters

7.ISIS claims to kill Ethiopian Christians
The Islamic State on Sunday released a video purporting to show the execution of two groups of captured Ethiopian Christians. The 29-minute video claims to show ISIS affiliates at two separate locations in Libya beheading or shooting to death prisoners, though a death toll was not immediately clear. Though the video has yet to be authenticated, it closely resembled previous ISIS propaganda videos depicting executions.

Source: CBS

8.California water board releases revised drought restrictions
California’s State Water Resources Control Board on Saturday released modified proposed conservation restrictions, adjusting the planned cuts based on water-saving efforts already underway. A former draft divided water suppliers into four tiers; the new framework places them into one of nine tiers — where water usage must be cut by anywhere from 8 percent to 36 percent — to “more equitably allocate” the restrictions. Water suppliers that do not meet their cuts could face fines of up to $10,000 per day. The board is expected to vote on the revised framework proposal in early May.

Source: The New York Times

9. Warriors open NBA playoffs with win
The NBA playoffs tipped off Saturday with the Golden State Warriors, owners of the best record in basketball, holding off the New Orleans Pelicans. Also Saturday, the Houston Rockets, Chicago Bulls, and Washington Wizards won the opening games of their first-round series. The playoffs continue Sunday with four more games.

Source: Sports Illustrated

10.Ringo Starr inducted into Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
Beatles drummer Ringo Starr was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame on Saturday as a solo artist, making him the fourth and final member of the seminal band enshrined for his solo work. “As all the other drummers say, he just is something so special,” bandmate Paul McCartney said at the induction ceremony. The Hall’s 2015 class also included newcomers Lou Reed, Green Day, and Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble, among others.

Source: Rolling Stone

Sunday Talk: Small fish in a big pond

Daily Kos

This week, Marco Rubio—the thirstylittle senator from Poland Spring (by way of Cuba)—dove head-first into the kiddie pool of Republican candidates for president.

It was a risky move, given the pool’s depth (read: lack thereof).

Obviously, he was hoping to make a big splash with his announcement—and he would’ve gotten away with ittoo, if it weren’t for those meddling burritos.

Unbeknownst to Rubio, shortly before he took the stage, Hillary Clinton and her gang of corporate crime-fighters had stopped for lunch at Chipotle.

This caused a tidal wave of breathless coverage to form, and Rubio’s message quickly drowned in its wake.

But, really, that’s just the tip of the iceberg, as far as his problems go; beneath it all, he’s just not that impressive.

Morning lineup:

Meet the Press: Ohio Gov. John Kasich (R); Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe (D); Sen.Mike Lee (R-UT); Roundtable: Former White House Senior Advisor David Axelrod, Republican Strategist Steve Schmidt, Helene Cooper (New York Times) and Kathleen Parker (Washington Post).Face the Nation: Sen. Marco Rubio (R-FL); Former Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley(D); Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV); Roundtable: Dana Milbank (Washington Post), David Catanese (US News & World Report), April Ryan (American Urban Radio Networks),John Dickerson (CBS News) and Nancy Cordes (CBS News).

This Week: Rep. Michael McCaul (R-TX); Sen. Claire McCaskill (D-MO); Roundtable:Cokie Roberts (ABC News), Republican Strategist Matthew Dowd, Republican StrategistAna Navarro and LZ Granderson (ESPN).

Fox News Sunday: Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC); Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT); Rep.Jason Chaffetz (R-UT); Roundtable: Brit Hume (Fox News), Jackie Kucinich (USA Today), Republican Strategist Karl Rove and Juan Williams (Fox News).

State of the Union: Sen. Bob Corker (R-TN); Sen. Ben Cardin (D-MD); Former Sen.Jim Webb (D-VA); Ali Rezaian.

Evening lineup:

60 Minutes will feature: an examination of 2013 sarin gas attack on Damascus (preview); a report on the TED Talks lecture series (preview); and, an interview with Bob Petrella, a man capable of remembering virtually every day of his life (preview).


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