Whether the support by the rest of the Western powers will be enough to keep the Iran nuclear deal in place remains to be seen, but it is good to see major international accords play out with the US relegated to the sidelines. Trump’s so called promise to renegotiate a stronger nuclear deal will have no backers and, frankly, would be unnecessary. What should still be a worry is that the US could still pressure many smaller countries to refuse to trade with Iran.
Popularly referred to as ‘the fairies’ abode’, Pari Mahal is beleived to have been built on the ruins of a Buddhist monastery. Later converted into an observatory it showcases an Islamic style of architecture and remains an imposing structure despite having fallen into disrepair. Even today, the of flowers, attracts droves of visitors in the summer who come here to ride in the world second highest cable car, play golf, and take hack rides to the glaciers at Khilanmarg and further up to Al Pather Lake.
“Like all children, I wanted to be a soccer player. I played quite well, in fact I was terrific, but only at night when I was asleep. During the day I was the worst wooden leg ever to set foot on the little soccer field of my country. Freeman shows how factories have had an overwhelming influence on the way we work, think, move, play and fight. Capitalists, communists, democrats, socialists, philosophers, photographers, painters, engineers, accountants: All have caught the factory bug since the 1720s, when the Derby Silk Mill on the River Derwent in England produced its first crop of textiles. Henry Ford sought to use the principles of scientific management to build “one huge, integrated machine” dedicated to making money as fast as possible, while Soviet leaders embraced giant factories as “instruments of culturalization, which would create men and women capable of operating these s and building socialism.” The painter Diego Rivera’s masterwork mural “Detroit Industry” celebrated “the strength of man and machine, the power seized from nature by mankind and harnessed in the giant factory,” while for trailblazing modernist photographer Margaret Bourke White “it was not the worker who held [her] interest, nor the products being made, but the abstract forms of industry.”.
The sun started to come out around 8:00 AM, which was nice as it helped to keep you warm. I pretty much sat on a curb trying to stay off my feet for the next couple hours. At 8:10 AM we had to check in our clear bag (provided at the Expo during check in) with one of the UPS trucks that were lined up toward the entrance of the village.