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uggs usa



adidas yeezy 750 boost black release date expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com,adidas yeezy yellow expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to comyeezy 350 restock march 2016

yeezy 350 19 expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com,yeezy 350 boost hype expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to comyeezy 350 green

yeezy boost 800 expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com,yeezy boost zipper fix expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to com expected to go into effect later this year following an open comment period.[WP]California isn’t just home to the worst traffic—it’s also the state with the most reported SUV/CUV thefts.According to a report published on Monday by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB), the Golden State had the most reports of stolen SUVs/CUVs (3,531) between January 1, 2010, and December 31, 2013. Florida came in second (1,897), followed by Michigan (1,834), Texas (1,686) and New York (1,577). In total, 21,711 vehicles were stolen during this period, compared to that of the NICB’s previous report, when only 19,961 thefts occurred.But in which states and territories would owners uggs usabe most likely to recover their stolen vehicles? All stolen SUVs/CUVs in Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming were recovered, while Puerto Rico, New Jersey and New York posted the lowest recovery rates at 44%, 72% and 78%, respectively. In over half of U.S. states, over 90% of stolen vehicles were recovered.In general, Ford makes proved to be most attractive t0 SUV/CUV thieves: the Ford Escape (1,421), Ford Edge (1,140), Ford Explorer (958) were the top three most stolen, followed by the Jeep Grand Cherokee (912) and Kia Sorento (725).In 2012, the most stolen car of any kind was the Honda Accord, with 58,596 thefts.L. Paul Bremer, who ran Iraq in 2003 and 2004 as President uggs usaBush’s envoy, is suggesting what the U.S. should do there on the Wall Street Journal’s op-ed page and CNN. John Bolton, Bush’s U.N. ambassador, is doing the same on Fox. Paul Wolfowitz, the Pentagon’s No. 2 civilian at the time, is offering his counsel on NBC, MSNBC and CNN. These are Bush Administration officials who led us into Iraq in 2003 and fumbled what followed. Their comrades in launching that war from outside the Administration are also arguing for a more muscular U.S. foreign policy and action in Iraq.Only in Washington are such second acts in American life possible. As Iraq began falling apart faster than normal last week, reporters and television bookers ruggs usaushed to interview those involved in the original Iraq invasion. “The Vulcans” was the nickname for the team of Bush foreign policy advisers that helped get him into the White House, and then got the nation into Iraq. In many ways — building the case for war on nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, linking Iraq to the 9/11 attacks, lowballing the war’s cost and duration — they weren’t just off, but were completely wrong.So why are the Vulcans coming home to roost now? More important, should we be listening to them for guidance on what to do?James Mann is author of the highly regarded Rise of the Vulcans: The History of Bush’s War Cabinet. “Iuggs usat’s natural that we would like to hear from them with Iraq in the mess it is in today,” says the former veteran national-security reporter for the Los Angeles Times. “To hear not so much, ‘Well, gee, what do we do now?’ but the obvious questions about ‘What went wrong?’”He finds it strange that Bremer and others seem eager to focus on Iraq’s future, rather than what they did that contributed to the current crisis. “In general, they’re just not the people I would ask, ‘What do we do now?’” Mann says. “I thought it was odd to be listening to Bremer’s advice on this. He’s the guy who disbanded uggs usathe [Iraqi] army, and that single action probably had the greatest causative effect to the mess we see now of anyone.”Mann argues that he doesn’t want to “ban” Bush Administration officials from talking about Iraq, but thinks journalistic questioners should focus on their past actions and not their future recommendations. That’s why he prefers to see them in a televised Q&A format where they can be asked about what happened, rather than simply writing a column suggesting marching orders for the U.S. military. “I think I’ll stay out of whether the Journal should have published” Bremer’s op-ed on Monday, Mann says.Andrew Bacevich, a retuggs usaired Army colonel now teaching international relations at Boston University, thinks the recycled views of Bush Administration officials and their allies (here and here, for example), fit into a U.S. foreign policy narrative dating back to 1938, when Europe’s major powers refused to stand up to Adolf Hitler. “Their view of history, to my mind, is badly distorted if not simply false, but it is a view of history to which they are devoted,” he says (Bacevich takes them on here). “If you want to summarize that history in one word, it would be Munich.”The Munich mind-set demands that the U.S. be perpetually forward-leaning when it comes to confronting evildoers, and puggs usarimed to attack if the evildoers don’t back down. “In the immediate wake of Iraq, to comadidas yeezy boost ebay uk



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