William Tufnell Le Queux (July 2, 1864 London - October 13, 1927
Knocke, Belgium) was an Anglo-French journalist and writer. He was
also a diplomat (honorary consul for San Marino), a traveller (in Europe,
the Balkans and North Africa), a flying buff who officiated at the first
British air meeting at Doncaster in 1909, and a wireless pioneer who
broadcast music from his own station long before radio was generally
available; his claims regarding his own abilities and exploits, however,
were usually exaggerated....
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She was extremely power-hungry and therefore wanted her government to be an autocracy. autocrat (n.) an absolute ruler The autocrat in charge of the government was a man of power and prestige. The autocrat made every decision and divided the tasks among his
Fully understanding the Project Management Institute’s (PMI ) approach to project management can be diffi-
cult. This is not because of the complexity of the material. The difficulty arises from having a body of knowl-
edge that is structured for referencing, not learning.
PMI divides the tasks associated with project management into 44 processes. There are also 44 different man-
agement activities that must be completed, in a specific order .
In the time of Charlemagne's splendid successes it appeared settled that the second of these tendencies was to
guide the Teutonic Aryans, that the Europe of the future was to be a single empire, ever pushing out its
borders as Rome had done, ever subduing its weaker neighbors, until the "Teutonic peace" should be
substituted for the shattered "Roman peace," soldiers should be needed only for the duties of police, and a
whole civilized world again obey the rule of a single man.
Instead of this, the race has since followed a destiny of separation.
A fat man is a joke; and a fat woman is two jokes--one on herself and the other on her husband. Half the
comedy in the world is predicated on the paunch. At that, the human race is divided into but two classes--fat
people who are trying to get thin and thin people who are trying to get fat.
Fat, the doctors say, is fatal. I move to amend by striking out the last two letters of the indictment. Fat is fat. It
isn't any more fatal to be reasonably fat than to be reasonably thin, but it's a darned sight more uncomfortable.
A healthy 45-year-old man is found on routine screening to have hypertriglyceridemia.
He is a nonsmoker, has a reasonable diet, consumes one alcoholic drink per week,
and exercises regularly. He takes no medications. His father died at the age of 55 years
in an automobile accident; his mother is healthy at 67 years of age, and he has two
healthy older brothers. His blood pressure is normal, his body-mass index (the weight
in kilograms divided by the square of the height in meters) is 28, and his waist circumference
is 96 cm.