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medical marijuana Does Legalization of Medical Marijuana Have An Effect Of Lowering Crime Rates? - The use of cannabis-based for medicinal uses, also called medical marijuana Toronto, is a topic of much debate. Many claim that cannabis has healing properties and can help aid a variety of ailments. However, due to the state of prohibition with regards to cannabis, there have been few studies. Recently, using cannabis for medical purposes has been legalized. This means that people who once turned to the black market for their medicine are now able to get it at state licensed dispensaries. So has this lead to a decrease in the amount of crimes being committed? Read on to find out.
Steel Metal Shingles Basic Properties of Steel Metal Shingles - Steel metal material roofs are one of the most durable materials that a homeowner can put on their roof. These steel shingles are produced by sheet metal fabrication in large sheets and cut up to make the appearance of shingles on the roof. Although this is the most durable of the materials offered, it is also the most expensive of all the options that are available to a homeowner looking to get their roofs replaced.
electronic-recycling What Happens When We Don’t Recycle Our Gadgets? - You could simply get more use out of the gadgets you own. Sure, new models are being released all the time, but that doesn’t mean you automatically need to rush out and buy them all up. Try to use your devices a little longer so you can get the most life out of them.
roske_abstract from start to finish - An original poem by Shawn Roske
EIELSON AIR FORCE BASE, Alaska -- The Aurora Borealis, or Northern Lights, shines above Bear Lake here Jan. 18. The lights are the result of solar particles colliding with gases in Earth's atmosphere. Early Eskimos and Indians believed different legends about the Northern Lights, such as they were the souls of animals dancing in the sky or the souls of fallen enemies trying to rise again.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joshua Strang) goddess of the green power - An original poem by Shawn Roske.

Note from the editors

Correction is one of our greatest allies. The eraser, white-out, and the backspace key all give us the supreme power to take back what we have done and improve upon it. Imagine typing an email (letter, I guess) on a typewriter. Every keystroke counts. Every keystroke is final, absolute. What a terrifying prospect. Imagine the energy it would take to write something under such strict demands. *Shudder*. No, thank you. With the ability to correct our actions, we can relax and be flexible. Try something out, see if it works; if not, just correct it. With this licence to make mistakes comes an undeniable freedom. The dirty side of correction is that even if we can correct something, the original version exists somewhere. Some one will have read that typo before you catch it and correct it. The disgusting, indecent, erring version can haunt you. The ability to correct can also grab hold of a person and drive them to insanity. The song must be perfect. There can be no mistakes in this document. This risotto must have the ideal balance of savory herbs and bright citrus. This month at (Cult)ure, we take a look at the things in our cultural landscape that need to be righted. We also ask the question, “When is a mistake a good thing?” PBS tree painting icon Bob Ross called mistakes “happy accidents,” and maybe he was on to something. No, wait. Let us correct that. He wasn’t.


We acknowledge the support of the Canada Council for the Arts which last year invested $20.1 million in writing and publishing throughout Canada.

Nous remercions de son soutien le Conseil des Arts du Canada, qui a investi 20,1 millions de dollars l’an dernier dans les lettres et l’édition à travers le Canada.


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