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Ny Lottery Claim Form
Information. Last Name: Attorney Information (If claimant is represented by attorney) Firm or Last Name: Firm or First Name: First Name: Address: Relationship to the claimant: Address 2: City: State: Claimant Information Zip Code: *Last Name: Tax ID: *First Name: Phone #: Address: *Email Address: Address 2: *Retype Email Address: City: State: NEW YORK The time and place where the claim arose Zip Code: Country: NEW YORK *Date of Incident: USA Format: MM/DD/YYYY Date of...Show details
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How was the New York truck terrorist able to drive for 14 blocks without being stopped? Where were the open gun carriers who claim to be able to stop such atrocities?The short answer is that open carry is illegal in the NYC region, so there was likely no one (other than the heroic police officer who shot the gunman) who could’ve used a gun to stop the attack.However, many other answerers blame the lack of open carry on the tragic deaths that resulted from this evil act. I cannot emphasize how insensitive and incorrect that statement is.New York has some of the strictest gun laws in the US, and while many other Americans, particularly those who live in more rural areas, might think these laws are unconstitutional and lead to more harm, these gun laws arguably saved my life. I go to Stuyvesant High School, which was basically ground zero for the attack, and if the terrorist had been able to obtain a gun, it would’ve been very likely that many more people—myself included— would’ve been injured by gunfire. The school across the street was dismissing, and if the man had pulled out an AR-15 instead of a BB gun, its extremely likely that the children of that school would be shot at.Even if open carry were legalized in New York City before that event, it’s very unlikely that it would’ve stopped an attack of this scale. This man was travelling down a bike path at 40–50miles per hour in an enclosed truck, and shooting at the truck would have done literally NOTHING to stop the attack.In short, its true that you can’t blame gun owners with open carry permits for not stopping the attack because there were none, but you also can’t blame gun control—and by extension open carry— for causing these deaths. Gun control arguably saved many lives that day because of the terrorist’s inability to obtain a gun. For all of those on Capitol Hill who want to roll back restrictions on gun control nationwide, just remember what could’ve happen had the terrorist had a truck and gun. For one, I would’ve lost my life, along with many other children whos only crime was to exist in a world where their government was unwilling to act pragmatically on issues regarding guns.
What is it like to be the child of a billionaire?My parents are billionaires. My father is an investment banker. Most of his money comes from being the son of a real estate tycoon. My mother was born into an old-money family. I do not know for sure how much money they have since 1) I've never once asked and 2) Even if I did ask, I don't think they'd discuss that with me. But you don't need to know a number in order to know that you have access to more money than an average person will make in their lifetime.What's it like to be a child with billionaire parents? Well, I certainly wanted for nothing. From the moment I was born, I was able to have nearly anything that I even thought of desiring. Whatever I wanted, I got. It was as simple as that. Want to get a car? Sure, I'll call the guy. I had my own American Express Centurion Credit Card (or as some people call it, a Black card). I could buy nearly anything I wanted without worrying or even glancing at the price tag. Looking back as an adult, it's actually kind of repulsive.Growing up was kind of like a vacation. We traveled constantly. We flew in a private plane and would always stay in the best hotel suites. We had (and still have) 15 homes around the world, including a private island. We have a full staff, including gardeners, maids, cooks, butlers, security, etc. and I do not remember a time when we did not. For the main part of my childhood, I was “raised” by these people. Like many other children of wealthy parents, I remember my childhood to be slightly lonely. Don't get me wrong, I love my parents. I'm not one of those rich kids who has a strained relationship with their parents. But my parents weren't around much. My father wouldn’t be home 3 weeks out of 4, and my mother would be going to her events. Minimal parenting with an unlimited amount of money at such a young age? There are only so many ways that could go.Being the offspring of two billionaires is terrifying. It's utterly frightening. It’s not something people talk a lot about. All people seem to discuss when talking about being a billionaire are the privileges and the lifestyle and the excess and the fabulousness...but no one talks about the scary part of being a member of a rich family. But when you're in this position, it's real. It's really, really scary and it's always in the back of your mind. You’re always afraid of being kidnapped or killed or tortured or whatnot. It’s not paranoia, it’s the truth. It’s possible and it could happen at any time. I’ve always had a security team. Whenever I go out of the house, my security group follows. Public outings where there will be a lot of people are planned. I do not remember a time when I've not had a security entourage. In a way, I don't think I'll ever experience something as simple as going to the grocery store alone or enjoying a concert in the crowd like everybody else. Our homes are decked with state-of-the-art security devices. Seeing those complex security devices...in your house, in the room where you sleep, in the bathroom where you shower, reminds you that you live in danger. It's this constant reminder that you're DIFFERENT. It’s something that you have to live with, the idea that there might be people out there who want to hurt you because of how much money your parents have.I was always sent to the best schools. Even if I didn't have the grades to get into a certain school, I'd get in, due to family connections or networking from my parents. That's something that I didn't understand when I was little. I'm not as smart as these kids, so why am I in the "smart" school? Well, it turns out that you don't actually belong here. You're not smart enough, so Mom and Dad used their connections! You took a spot from a kid who was smart enough and actually deserved it. Your parents have connections, otherwise you wouldn't be here! That's what it was like in school. All this money, all this stuff, it doesn't belong to you. It belongs to your parents. It was bought with THEIR money, and you're simply their child.Being a child born into such extravagant wealth definitely puts a lot of pressure on succeeding. You are reminded constantly to NOT RUIN YOUR FAMILY'S REPUTATION. Also, anything that you succeed at goes back to your family, not you. You are constantly reminded how successful and great your parents are.Your parents did this! Your grandparents accomplished this! Now, what are YOU going to do? Is it going to be as great as what they did? You are raised with the highest of expectations.Today, as a young adult, I'd like to think I'm out of that crazy tunnel. I make my own money, and I support myself financially. I suppose by definition, I'm still a billionaire. As for my parents, I know they'd always help me out financially if I were to ask them, and I am grateful for that.
Real Estate in New York City: How can a foreigner rent an apartment in NY without a credit score?You should provide the following, no credit score or tax returns needed:- Employment verification letter- Two recent pay stubs that verify the salary claims in the EV letter- Two most recent bank statements that show a reasonable amount of cash- Photo ID in the form of a passport or visaGenerally, the above should be plenty, but it does depend on the landlord.The landlord will likely have you fill out a W8 form, as well - common with foreign renters.You may also be able to use a corporate guarantor service like Insurent. Not all landlords accept them, due to certain constraints or preferences, but worth checking.Some landlords will accept a full year's payment up-front; however, this can only be done in free market buildings (rent stabilized buildings have some rules against this). Even in free market buildings, it's up to the landlord whether or not to accept full payment, additional security, or some form of back rent up-front.When emailing brokers / leasing offices, make sure to inquire about their international leasing policies, so you don't risk wasting any time on buildings that have strict or unreasonable policies.Good luck and welcome to New York!
Have you ever had an elephant in the room moment?It didn’t happen to me, but to my sister and mother. This happened in the early 70’s in California and things were very different back then. My mother had always been very prim and proper, but she looked at the world a bit differently when she became a divorced mother of eight.My 16 year old sister had fallen in love with the 18 year old neighbor’s boy. They would spend the night in sleeping bags on the living room floor on weekends. I was the “proper” one and would complain to my mother about how unseemly this was. But she referred me to the 18th and 19th century New England tradition of “bundling.”According to the stories, when a suitor visited a farm girl in the winter, it was often too dark and cold for him to return home on horseback or in a wagon. If they were going to be married, the girl’s parents would often let the two young people sleep in the main room with a “bundling board” put between them in the bed or pile of blankets. It was supposed to let them continue talking and getting to know one another, but without physical contact. Apparently, it didn’t really work all that well, as a very high percentage of these brides had “early babies,” meaning they were pregnant before marriage. But these were country people and not hung up on the strict Victorian, virgin until wedding-night expectations.My mother told me that she was sure nothing untoward was going on between my sister and the neighbor boy, that my sister was a good Catholic girl. I just rolled my eyes when she wasn’t looking.One morning, my mother woke up very early and went past the living room towards the kitchen. Unfortunately, she caught the young couple in flagrante delicto! My mother thought the best thing to do was to pretend she didn’t realize what was going on, which is all well and good. However, she did this by stepping into the room and going over her grocery list and the chores she wanted my sister to do later that day. The poor guy was completely freaked out and had backed himself into the furthest corner of the room, while frantically trying to cover himself with a sock. My sister just sat there with her mouth open, blanket pulled up to hide her breasts, while Mom explained exactly what kind of peas she wanted and how my sister should ask the butcher for this cut of meat. Mom completely ignored the boyfriend cowering in the corner the entire time.My sister told me the story, and I later asked my mom about it. “Didn’t you see Gary, naked in the corner?!” With a bit of acid in her voice, she replied that yes, she had and she disapproved. She thought this experience was just a bit of pay back and they would certainly think twice about acting that way in our home again!
What is the easiest way to tell if something is propaganda?“How can I recognize if something is propaganda?”“If 50 million people say a foolish thing, it is still a foolish thing.” ~Anatole FranceWhat is the greatest threat to America today? William Bennett said it’s drugs. Richard Nixon, in his book, “1999 — Victory Without War,” claimed it’s lack of traditional values. Barry Commoner said it’s environmental issues. Helen Caldicot said it’s nuclear arms.Al Gore said it’s global warming. President Trump said it’s China, North Korea, and illegal Mexicans.But Jacques Ellul, author of Propaganda, said that “propaganda is a greater danger to mankind than any of the other more grandly advertised threats.”Ellul defined propaganda as “opinions or actions deliberately designed to influence the opinions and actions of others.” Typically, we think of propaganda as information that is untruthful, says Ellul. But modern-day propagandists are far more sophisticated; they know that an educated public will not buy into beliefs that are totally untrue. Instead, modern propagandists take truth out of context. They use facts and statistics that show a slanted picture. Propaganda isn’t all lies; it’s limited truth.The two main purposes of propaganda are to change people’s minds and mobilize them for action. Once the propagandist’s beliefs have been executed, propaganda is used to reinforce and maintain what has already been set into motion.In order for propaganda to work, says Ellul, one needs a somewhat educated public. Hence, the education system in America becomes part of a modern society’s propaganda tool. People who are illiterate, who don’t read the news, are not as susceptible to propaganda. All forms of the media must be employed to get the propagandist’s message reinforced. The propagandist also has his beliefs reinforced through the entertainment media – in movies, TV sitcoms, and even music videos.During the 1930’s and 40’s, the Institute for Propaganda Analysis* identified seven techniques propagandists use:1. NAME CALLING. Those opposed to the views of the propagandist are given a derogatory label. The labels “liberal,” “facist,” “Communist,” are examples.2. GLITTERING GENERALITIES. Propagandists use words that their target audience already finds strongly acceptable – words such as “freedom,” democracy,” “Christianity.” They link their ideas and opinions with already strongly held beliefs.3. TRANSFER. Propagandists link themselves with respected sources of authority, such as the home, the church, the flag, the Constitution.4. TESTIMONIAL. Most advertisers use this form of propaganda. An example is Michael Jackson, who used to be hired to endorse Pepsi-Cola.5. PLAIN FOLK. This propaganda technique is frequently used by politicians. We recall presidential candidates dressed as hard hats, blue collar workers, or farmers, attempting to influence their vote by wearing their get up.6. CARD STACKING. This is another form of unethical persuasion propagandists use. Everything about the opponent is bad. Everything mentioned about him “proves” that he is wrong, corrupt, incompetent, and untrustworthy.7. BAND WAGON. The band wagon is based on the premise that if everybody else is doing or believing something, we ought to climb aboard, too.Baird and Knower, authors of General Speech, summarize additional methods.“Other tricks of propagandists include flatter, appeals to fear, hate, anger, frustration, or discontent growing out of lack of opportunity or of misfortune; the creation of devils on which to place blame; repetition and more repetition; wishful thinking, rationalization, rumor, distrust, identification with the great, the beautiful, and the good; prophecies and positive suggestion.”Why do so many buy into the ideas of the propagandist? The advantages are that propaganda eliminates all ambiguity. No longer is he individual filled with self-doubt, self-criticism, tension, or inner conflict. He has been given a belief system that provides him with instantaneous, concrete answers. He no longer has to think. The more he rehearses his dogmatic doctrines, the more he feels he is absolutely and unquestioningly right. Hence, propaganda provides people with a basic human need – freedom from worry and anxiety.The drawbacks of propaganda are numerous, however. Since non-believers are labeled as “enemies,” there is little chance for open dialogue or conflict resolution with opponents. The true believer becomes increasingly close-minded. The more he buys into his particular set of beliefs, the more he can justify any kind of action. He no longer has a working conscience. He is not willing to grapple with ideas. New ideas are looked upon with suspicion and contempt. Opposing views are not entertained but are seen as troublesome. Thus, his intellectual capacities have been short-circuited.Once one understands the principles of propaganda, it is easy to recognize how much of what Americans currently believe can be classified as propaganda. Whether it is the promotion of politicians’ agendas, dogmatic theories of pop psychology, or the selling of “networking” products, one can recognize and understand that propaganda is being employed. The propagandist presents his ideas as ALL-good, while the opponent is described as ALL-bad. Perhaps Ellul is accurate when he claims that the world seen in black and white, a whole that has eliminated all grays, a world where dialogue between opponents is no longer possible, is our greatest threat.#####_______*Now defunct.References:Baird, A., Craig & Franklin H. Knower. General Speech. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company, Inc., 1949, p. 291. 1965.Bogart, Leo. Premises for Propaganda. New York: Macmillan, 1976.Ellul, J. Propaganda: The Formation of Men’s Attitudes. New York: Vintage Books, 1965.Joyce, Walter. The Propaganda Gap. Westport, CN: Greenwood Press, 1963.Katz, Daniel, D. Cartwright, Edersveld, McClulng Lee. Public Opinion and Propaganda. New York: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston, 1954.Phifer, Gregg. “Propaganda and Critical Listening.” Journal of Communication. May 1953, Vol. 3, pp. 38–42.Angela V. Woodhull's answer to How did Hitler use propaganda to get the Germans to exterminate the Jews?
I am applying for a job as Interaction Designer in New York, the company has an online form to fill out and they ask about my current salary, I am freelancing.. What should I fill in?As Sarah said, leave it blank or, if it's a free-form text field, put in "Freelancer".If you put in $50k and they were thinking of paying $75k, you just lost $25k/year. If you put in $75k, but their budget only allows $50k, you may have lost the job on that alone.If you don't put in anything, leave it to the interview, and tell thm that you're a freelancer and adjust your fee according to the difficulty of the job, so there's no set income. If they ask for how much you made last year, explain that that would include periods between jobs, where you made zero, so it's not a fair number.In any financial negotiation, an old saying will always hold true - he who comes up with a number first, loses. Jobs, buying houses - they're both the same. Asking "How much?" is the better side to be on. then if they say they were thinking of $50k-$75k, you can tell them that it's just a little less than you were charging, but the job looks to be VERY interesting, the company seems to be a good one to work for and you're sure that when they see what you're capable of, they'll adjust your increases. (IOW, "I'll take the $75k, but I expect to be making about $90k in a year.")They know how to play the game - show them that you do too.
What was it like to have David Foster Wallace as a teacher?His syllabus from English 102: Literary Analysis is chockfull of interesting facts:Cheap, mass-market paperbacks were the only required reading. The likes of Jackie Collins and Stephen King, he argued, would be "harder than more conventionally 'literary' works to unpack and read critically."Students were required to read each assignment twice before class.He was a hard grader, mostly giving out B-'s and C's. Of the 387 students he'd had at that point, only 47 had ever been given A's.He gave pop quizzes.Conferences were optional: "I am pleased to help you, but I will not force you to let me help you, because this isn't junior high."Participation was strongly encouraged.That last bit is the most poignant nugget of his syllabus:Anybody gets to ask questions about any fiction-related issues she wants. No question about literature is stupid. You are forbidden to keep yourself from asking a question or making a comment because you fear it will sound obvious or unsophisticated or lame or stupid. Because critical reading and prose fiction are such hard, weird things to try to study, a stupid-seeming comment or question can end up being valuable or even profound. I am deadly-serious about creating a classroom environment where everyone feels free to ask or speak about anything she wishes. So any student who groans, smirks, mimes machines-gunning or onanism, chortles, eye-rolls, or in any way ridicules some other student's in-class question/comment will be warned once in private and on the second offense will be kicked out of class and flunked, no matter what week it is. If the offender is male, I am also apt to find him off-campus and beat him up.This does not mean we all have to sit around smiling sweetly at one another for three hours a week. No truths about the form, content, structure, symbolism, theme, or overall artistic quality of any piece of fiction are etched in stone or beyond dispute. In class, you are invited (more like urged) to disagree with one another and with me — and I get to disagree with you — provided we're all respectful of one another and not snide, savage, or abusive. Historically, I've given the highest grades to students whose reading of and opinions about literature were different from mine, provided that those students could argue interestingly and plausibly for their claims. In other words, English 102 is not just a Find-Out-What-The-Teacher-Thinks-And-Regurgitate-It-Back-At-Him course. It's not like math or physics — there are no right or wrong answers (though there are interesting versus dull, fertile versus barren, plausible versus whacko answers).DFW's former student, Caitlin Dwyer, offers this:On the first day of class, Dave wore a cut-off Star Wars sweatshirt and a bandana to tie back his greasy hair. His spectacles gleamed. If I had been expecting the wunderkind of Infinite Jest, my idealized visions crumbled as I watched him spit a stream of black tobacco spittle into a Slurpee cup. He looked less like a militant grammarian than a transient who had accidentally wandered into the English Department. Previous students of Dave Wallace had warned me of his tongue-lashings, his obsessive precision with language, his voluminous footnotes. I had arrived with my armor on, ready for a writerly battle with a giant of literature. But this guy, frankly, looked like a goofball.True, there was something intimidating about Dave. But it was not his obvious genius, his reputation or his awful clothes. He was easy, approachable, often hilarious. It was the work that daunted. His workshops required intensive critical thinking. He demanded allegiance— not to himself, nor to the class, but to the language itself. We served the words. To fail the language, through a half-hearted peer critique or an overlooked comma, was to fail the writers we wished to become.He never failed us. Every week he returned our stories with tomes of comments, meticulously organized and footnoted, each page a bramble of red pen. A five-page story could receive five pages of notes back, single space, 10 pt. font. At first I thought these letters spoke to an obsession with perfection. Later, I began to see that they only reflected the depth of Dave’s heart. To each story he gave the energy that he gave his own writing. His attention stemmed from the profound respect he held for his students.Dave gave this same care to students during office hours, after hours, between hours, when he generously talked us through our paragraphs, our anxiety, and our self-doubt, blinking rapidly from behind a pile of usage dictionaries. The line often ran down the hall.One day I told him, frustrated, that I would stop writing fiction. My stories were not postmodern or hip. I expected a lecture on style. Instead, he told me to relax. Strong writers are not merely good with words, he said; they are deeply aware of themselves. The greats have stopped pretending to write like someone else. “You’re best when you trust yourself,” he said.What Dave Wallace gave us was not a manual for how to write. What he gave us was a way of working with ourselves in a disciplined, compassionate way. Gillian Gurley ‘06 writes, “He changed not only the way I write, but the way I think.” His teaching developed conscious, confident citizens. He taught, as Rachel Monroe ’06 puts it, that “writing, at its best, is an act of generosity on the part of the author…and maybe, in some small strange way, to the world in general.”I did not know David Foster Wallace, the postmodern genius. I knew Dave Wallace, a scruffy, funny, slightly paunchy guy who instructed me to give writing “15 solid years before you give it up.” J.B. Wogan ’06 knew Dave as a “fan boy who gushed about interviewing Roger Federer.” Jim Stier ’05 writes that, three years after graduation, he still has Dave’s cell number in his phone. With due respect to his literature, Dave’s greatest legacy is the community he left behind.In the last few days, old classmates have tracked each other down on Facebook and traded e-mails full of memories. A friend I had not spoken to in several years called to give me the news, her voice tremulous. Students have formed partnerships to collect stories. Many have mentioned a need to signNow out to peers who understand that this tragedy goes beyond the loss of a teacher; it is the loss of an idol, a mentor, a friend.Dave’s death has stunned us. But the grace, the confidence, and the eloquence that he developed in us are emerging in response to his death. Kyle Buckley ’07 writes: “I think it’s incredibly important that those of us who will always have so much love and respect for Dave Wallace as a writer, teacher, and man keep lines of communication as open as we can, and not retreat into a self-involved sense of loss, anger, betrayal. I hope that we are all galvanized to strive, in our own ways, to fill the gaping hole he’s left; because, truly, I think he left sufficient gifts behind for us to do it.”Dave gave his students the greatest gift: he taught us how to communicate with each other. The New York Times can write glowing elegies to Dave’s prose. What students recall is his open door, his precise and generous advice, his riotously funny classes and his trademark footnotes. http://www.hrc.utexas.edu/press/... source: Pomona College magazine: http://www.pomona.edu/magazine/p...
Can I sue for unpaid wages?A2ALook, you can, but it’s a lot of hassle.It’s also probably not necessary.Every state in the U.S. has a state department of labor or department of employment, and they live for this sort of thing. That’s their purpose in life, and they’ll be happy to help you out.For example, if you are in California, you’d go here:How to file a wage claimAnd you’d fill out the DLSE (Department of Labor Standards Enforcement) Form 1 that they link to there, in your preferred language.If you are in New York State, then instead, you go here:Department of Labor: Collection of WagesIf that doesn’t work out, then you can perhaps consider suing, but having the state department of labor breathing on the back of your neck is typically sufficient to get the ball moving for most companies.
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How long do you have to file a notice of appEval in NY?An appEval as of right must be taken within thirty days after service by a party upon the appellant of a copy of the judgment or order appEvaled from and written notice of its entry, except that when the appellant has served a copy of the judgment or order and written notice of its entry, the appEval must be taken within ...
Can you appEval a small claims court decision in Michigan?Yes. The decision of a magistrate at a Small Claims trial can be appEvaled. You must file your appEval with the Civil Division within 7 days of the entry of judgment.
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