There was no detailed case about Hillary Clintons supposed bigotryliterally, none. There was just the one word. Again, you dont have to agree with Hillary Clinton. he has a good pointBut to imagine that she and Donald Trump were doing the same thing is something reporters would never do in any other realm. (Harvard, Stanford disagree on which is older. Ledecky, rivals trade barbs over race results. O.J., ex-wife, have difference of views.) Yet the Washington Post headline and story above were representative of the tactics-only way in which this latest scrap was played, and the reluctance to assess for readers the merits and fidelity-to-fact of the cases the candidates made. Sample from the Post: The blisteringly direct accusations brought the subjects of race and bigotry, previously undercurrents, to the surface of this years presidential election. And the exchanges hinted at just how nasty the verbal battle between Clinton and Trump could become in the roughly 10 weeks until the general election. Clintons aim is to diminish Trump in the eyes of Americans uncomfortable voting for someone who appeals to racists, perhaps even winning over some moderate Republicans. Trump is fighting that image by appealing to minority voters while questioning Clintons record on race issues, noting that Democrats have long controlled cities where many African Americans continue to live in poverty. It was all about positioning and tactics, not about underlying truth of either sides views. Here are similar examples from Politico: To say it again: Im directing attention less to the comments of the candidates, although they were significant, than to the reflexes reporters showed in response.
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Not only do all your ducks have to be lined up in a row as the woman who wants to get somewhere, but I think also the men in your life who are your mentors, your chairman, the people you work with, your colleagues, they have to be ready to promote you as well. Green: People often regard doctors, and surgeons in particular, with a special kind of respect. Do you feel like that positively impacts your identity? Parangi: Yeah, I do. I think a lot of it is because they view you as a doer: Youre going to fix their problem, take out the cancer, and fix that body part that hurts. Whatever it is that the surgeon does, its practical. I think that people respect that in a different way. I think they also realize that it takes a lot of training for you to be able to do that. I think even within the hospital, there’s always a little bit of extra respect for surgeons, because we work very hard and also take it to heart if bad things happen to our patients. http://www.buffalos-rufc.com/lukewoodnews/2016/08/02/some-plain-talking-on-choosing-criteria-of-interviewI know everyone talks about surgeons as callus robots or technicians, but I don’t see that at all.
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Do not go on and on giving unnecessary explanations. However, you can notice the person is annoyed by looking at the pupils, slightly frowning brows, and the slight grinding of teeth. ~ A gloomy expression can be easily understood if the person has Geary eyes, a drooping mouth, and is taking long, sad sighs. A job interview follow-up e-mail is also a good idea. These can be tricky and tough, but if rightly handled, they can launch a new career option for you. How do you interpret these body language signs? Well, above mentioned were some of the common signs of body language explained. For example, in China people avoid making eye contact as they consider it as a mark of respect. While coughing or sneezing, cover your mouth. So, in that case, you will be expected to give your one biggest weak point. Indications : Raised upper eyelid and lower lip, wrinkled nose, raised cheeks, flared nostrils, and closed mouth.