Herbert Adams Gibbons

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Article — From the March 1922 issue

The deep port of Normandy

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Article — From the October 1921 issue

The sands of Olonne

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Article — From the May 1921 issue

The torch of Harfleur

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Article — From the July 1919 issue

The reconstruction of Northern France

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Article — From the April 1919 issue

How the war was won

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Part II.–The Battle of Liberation

Article — From the March 1919 issue

How the war was won

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Part I.–The decisive factors

Article — From the February 1918 issue

Théoule the undisturbed

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Article — From the October 1917 issue

How battles are fought to-day

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New conditions of offensive warfare

Article — From the August 1917 issue

The confusing city of Cagnes

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Article — From the April 1916 issue

An ancient village on the Marne

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Article — From the October 1915 issue

An afternoon in Pont-Croix

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Article — From the August 1915 issue

A day at Douarnenez

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“For those riding the economy’s outermost edge, adaptation may now mean giving up what full-time RV dwellers call ‘stick houses’ to hit the road and seek work.”
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“Bethel was Oz-like for me. I mean that with all the awe, utter hopefulness, and mythic fear with which Dorothy and her friends had approached that magical city.”
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On Stanford University’s origins and vision
“The pervasive fantasy that Silicon Valley doesn’t need the government obscures the role of that government in funding much of the research that built it.”
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“I’m not giving a dime to FIFA. You know they’re not paying taxes on any of this?”
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Chance that an American believes Ramadan is the Jewish day of atonement:

1 in 10

Mathematicians discovered the existence of a pseudoprime that is the sum of 10,333,229,505 known primes and contains roughly 295 billion digits but cannot be represented precisely because the mathematician who found it lacks sufficient RAM.

On the eve of Independence Day in Belarus, President Alexander Lukashenko delivered a speech in Belarusian instead of Russian for the first time in 20 years, disproving rumors that he can no longer speak the language.

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In Praise of Idleness

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I hope that after reading the following pages the leaders of the Y. M. C. A. will start a campaign to induce good young men to do nothing. If so, I shall not have lived in vain.

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