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Aleph

Wednesday, March 30, 2005


Lee Bontecou
11:53 AM (0) comments


Ralph Hamilton
11:50 AM (0) comments


Tom Uttech
11:48 AM (0) comments


Beatrice Helg
11:45 AM (0) comments

Saturday, March 26, 2005

Eccentric Chess Players
2:54 PM (0) comments

Thursday, March 17, 2005


Children's art of the Spanish Civil War
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Wednesday, March 16, 2005

"The White House is defending its practice of distributing government-funded video news releases to TV stations with the hopes that the stations will air the segments as real news.

On Sunday the NYT featured an extensive front-page investigation detailing the extent that pre-packaged news releases, produced by the federal government, are being used by television stations across the country. The Times reported at least 20 federal agencies, including the Pentagon and Census Bureau, have distributed hundreds of TV-news segments in the past four years. Many were then broadcast on local stations without crediting the government as the source of the information.

On Monday White House Press Secretary Scott McLelan claimed the videos are appropriate as long as they're factual. Last month the General Accounting Office, however, ruled that the videos violate laws that ban covert propaganda. But the Bush administration is ordering all agencies to disregard the GAO's directive."

from DemocracyNow
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Sunday, March 13, 2005

Atomic chess is like normal chess with the following modifications:

Pieces explode, leaving squares empty. After a capture is completed, the capturing man explodes. The square that the capture occurs on is 'ground zero'. All pieces (not pawns) that are on squares adjacent to ground zero (horizontally, vertically and diagonally) are destroyed in the explosion...

You can play Atomic chess on FICS
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Saturday, March 12, 2005

Chess ratings and titles explained
12:12 PM (0) comments

Friday, March 11, 2005

Chess Tip of the Day: "It is often better to leave a permanently weak pawn untaken. The idea is that sooner or later the enemy will be induced to use his pieces to protect it, and perish by cramp." --C.J.S. Purdy's "Fine Art of Chess Annotation and Other Thoughts" (Volume One)
12:51 PM (0) comments



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