Uncovering the Modern Side of Jaipur: An Insider’s Guide

India’s Jaipur serves up plenty of tourist tropes, but travelers can dig beyond to discover the city’s modern arts-and-culture riches.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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12 Ingredients on the Insiders’ Fall Grocery List

Fruits, veggies and more that chefs around the country are loving right now, as the harvest rolls in, temperatures dip and ovens heat up.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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An Insider’s Guide to Napa Valley—100% Cliche-Free

How to hack a trip to the most popular wine country in the country? Soak up the advice of locals.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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Who was snubbed? Insiders debate NFL Rank top 100

Feel like your favorite player didn’t get a fair shake on our list of the top 100 NFL players headed into the 2018 season? Our panel of Insiders is here to help.
www.espn.com – NFL

NFL Insiders predict: How many games will the Browns win in next three years?

The Browns are 4-44 over the past three years, but have more talent than they’ve had in years. How many games can they win from 2018 to 2020?
www.espn.com – NFL

Not-the-Same-Old Insider’s Guide to Newport, R.I.

Secret spots in this fashionable seaport—including an overlooked colonial mansion, a shipyard for superyachts and the best new farm-to-table restaurant in town.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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What league insiders are buzzing about at NBA summer league

Here’s what league insiders have been chatting about at Las Vegas summer league.
www.espn.com – NBA

Best WR? Insiders love Antonio Brown, but it’s not unanimous

The Steelers All-Pro has the numbers, but Odell Beckham Jr. and Julio Jones are among the elite alternatives.
www.espn.com – NFL

NFL Insiders predict: Teams that are worse after offseason moves

The Legion of Boom’s reign is officially over, and Seattle is left with defensive holes to fill. Our Insiders weigh in on teams that have declined.
www.espn.com – NFL

NFL Insiders predict the best rookie class of 2018

The Giants stuck to their plan with Saquon Barkley at 2. Will it pay off? Here are our NFL Insiders’ picks for the most impactful draft classes.
www.espn.com – NFL

An Insiders’ Guide to the National Parks

Happy hour in Rocky Mountain National Park, the best float trips in the Grand Canyon, moonlit bike rides in the Smoky Mountains and a dozen other in-the-know tips.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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Does Cousins make Vikings new NFC favorite? Insiders predict what’s next

The biggest free-agency domino has fallen. Our panel of experts predict what the pending Kirk Cousins deal means for the Vikings in 2018 — including record — plus where it leaves them in the playoff picture.
www.espn.com – NFL

WWD Gathers Fashion Experts, Insiders for Samsung 837 Style Dimension Panels

Seen and heard: This New York Fashion Week at Samsung’s experiential hub, 837, WWD gathered top thought leaders, fashion designers and industry heavyweights to join in a series of in-depth and informed discussions on topics ranging from the role of social media for brand marketing to the evolution — and acceptance — of female executives within the landscape.

Bridget Foley and Narciso Rodriguez 
Patrick MacLeod

WWD executive fashion editor Bridget Foley and fashion designer Narciso Rodriguez
“To seduce someone with something that’s really, really great,” said Narciso Rodriguez, “I think that’s a great challenge for any designer.”
During the course of their discussion, Rodriguez revealed that he still feels like a rookie fashion designer in many senses. It’s this mentality that’s kept his work remarkably fresh, and his burnout apparently at bay.
And while this may be freeing, Rodriguez confirmed that remaining an independent designer is not without its challenges. “When you have something like September 11 or the 2008 downturn or retail partners going bankrupt, those are things that are really damaging to a company that isn’t funded by a giant conglomerate, where they just move billions of dollars into your account,” he said. “It’s tough but we’ve survived. I’ve been very fortunate to create a

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Unbuttoned: Fashion Week in the Wake of #MeToo: An Insider’s Guide

Who’s showing? Who’s going? And what about Marchesa? These questions and more, answered.
NYT > Fashion & Style

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Re-drafting the top five of the 2017 NFL draft: NFL Insiders go QB at No. 1

If there were a do-over of last year’s draft, how long would Deshaun Watson last? Would the Bears still pick Mitchell Trubisky to be their QB of the future? How early would Marshon Lattimore go? Our NFL Insiders re-draft the top five.
www.espn.com – NFL

NFL Insiders predict: Le’Veon Bell’s best 2018 team fit

The Steelers’ star running back is a free agent and has already threatened to retire if he’s hit with the franchise tag again. So where should he go? Or is Pittsburgh the ideal spot? Our insiders weigh in.
www.espn.com – NFL

Playoff bracket reset: Insiders predict 7 remaining matchups

With two upsets on wild-card weekend, the 2017 playoff bracket was upended. So we asked 11 ESPN Insiders to re-pick every game through Super Bowl LII. Will Tom Brady win title No. 6?
www.espn.com – NFL

NFL Insiders predict: Week 16 upsets, flops, Bortles’ future, more

Has Blake Bortles’ recent play been enough to land him back in Jacksonville? Will the Browns finally get their first win? Which top fantasy receiver should you bench for your championship matchup? Our experts weigh in.
www.espn.com – NFL

Insiders predict: Week 13 upsets, flops, Vikings’ 2018 QB, more

Can the Seahawks upset the Eagles? Will Teddy Bridgewater or Case Keenum be Minnesota’s starting quarterback next season? Who will win the NFC South? Our experts weigh in.
www.espn.com – NFL

An Infallible Insider’s Guide to Charleston

Where the locals run, stroll, shop, watch the sunset and slurp up the tastiest grilled oysters in this ‘ancient’ Southern city.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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NFL Insiders predict: Week 8 upsets, flops, NFC South race, more

NFL Insiders predict: Week 8 upsets, flops, NFC South race, more
www.espn.com – NFL

NFL Insiders predict: Week 7 upsets, flops, NFC wild cards and more

NFL Insiders predict: Week 7 upsets, flops, NFC wild cards and more
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NFL Insiders predict: Week 1 upsets, fantasy surprises, flops, more

NFL Insiders predict: Week 1 upsets, fantasy surprises, flops, more
www.espn.com – NFL

An Insider’s Guide to Mexico City

The best—and non-touristy—places to eat, shop, sip mezcal and soak up the art scene, with expert tips from four savvy locals
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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An Insider’s Guide to Touring Bordeaux

Four savvy locals in France’s wine capital share their favorite restaurants, markets, museums and shops—plus where to slurp vin and oysters by the sea.
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An Insider’s Guide to Brooklyn, Old-School and Newfangled

No longer merely hip, the once-insular borough now draws discerning tourists, including Manhattanites. Four savvy locals share their favorite places to dine, shop and stroll.
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For Aramco Insiders, Prince’s $2 Trillion IPO Valuation Doesn’t Add Up

Officials working on taking the state-owned oil company public have struggled to come up with a scenario under which Saudi Aramco is worth more than $ 1.5 trillion, according to people familiar with the matter.
WSJ.com: US Business

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An Insider’s Guide to Fez, Morocco

Four savvy Fez dwellers share their top discoveries—both new and very, very old—in this ancient cultural capital, including where to eat, sleep, shop and make your own traditional crafts.
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An Insider’s Guide to Copenhagen

The best places to eat, shop, stay and embrace winter in Copenhagen, with expert advice from Noma’s René Redzepi, co-founder of Hay design company, Mette Hay, and others.
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An Insider’s Guide to Bangkok

The best places to eat, sleep, shop and party until the wee hours in the increasingly glamorous Thai capital, with expert advice from four Bangkok trendsetters.
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How to Go to College on a Shoe String: The Insider’s Guide to Grants, Scholarships, Cheap Books, Fellowships, and Other Financial Aid Secret

How to Go to College on a Shoe String: The Insider’s Guide to Grants, Scholarships, Cheap Books, Fellowships, and Other Financial Aid Secret


The average rate of tuition at four-year private colleges was about ,235; four-year public universities average ,491. Tuition costs, of course, are just the beginning now add room and board, the cost of attending a private college is ,026 per year on average, and ,127 at four-year public universities. Take a look at IVY league universities such as Princeton and the total fees will climb to nearly ,000. An 8% college inflation rate means that the cost of college doubles every nine years. For a baby born today, this means that college costs will be more than three times current rates when the child is ready for college. The average debt for graduating college seniors who borrow to finance their undergraduate degree is just under ,000. But there is good news. There is more financial aid available than ever before over 4 billion. And, despite all of these college cost increases, a college education remains an affordable choice for most families. Armed with the information detailed in this comprehensive new book you will be privy to the more than 2,200 programs that offer scholarships, internships, or loans to more than 1.7 million students each year. These are scholarships, grants, and loan programs that you have never heard of for example: The Millennium Scholarship Offers ,000 to students who have lived in Nevada for at least two years before they graduate from high school. State-funded by Nevada’s portion of the lawsuit settlement agai
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How to Go to College on a Shoe String: The Insider’s Guide to Grants, Scholarships, Cheap Books, Fellowships, and Other Financial

How to Go to College on a Shoe String: The Insider’s Guide to Grants, Scholarships, Cheap Books, Fellowships, and Other Financial


Armed with the information detailed in this comprehensive new book you will be privy to the more than 2,200 programs that offer scholarships, internships, or loans. In addition to you will learn hundreds of innovative ways to save thousands on your college costs.
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The Insiders’ Journey: Pursuing the American Dream

The Insiders’ Journey: Pursuing the American Dream


Sociologist Irving Krauss and Political Scientist Wilma Rule show that academics are not cloistered in their ivory tower. In their life-long journey as students and professors at major universities and regional institutions they give a first hand account of their universities’ inner workings and their struggle for justice in cases of gender discrimination, sexual harassment and wrongful dismissal. Their odyssey begins as sweethearts at U.C. Berkeley and goes on to their ten years in Hawaii, sixteen in Illinois and retirement in a small mountain community in California’s Sierra Nevada mountains. Of greatly different origin-living from New York’s South Bronx and Wilma from Basin, Wyoming-they had similar values and interests that made them sensitive to injustice. During their 53 years of married life they also had major roles in Congressional and community politics. As children of the Great Depression of the 1930’s Irving tells of occurrences in his working class neighborhood that did not get into the history books and Wilma relates events in her family that darken the lore of early ranching. They had a zest for living and describe unusual experiences in East Berlin and Egypt in their worldwide travel, mostly to professional conferences. They are indebted to their families’ emphasis on education and stress how important the availability of excellent and affordable schooling was for their successful pursuit of the American Dream.
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An Insider’s Guide To Venice Reveals Meditative Moments In One Of The Wold’s Most Visited Cities

By Paolo Apice
Photo credits: ©Courtesy City of Venice.

One of the most visited cities in the world is changing before our eyes, swallowing up quarters and rethinking its dry land. If you’re visiting Expo in Milan, it’s also a great opportunity to visit nearby Venice and discover some of the city’s unsuspected sides.

venice1
The Cathedral and Bell tower of San Marco.

Discovering Venice
Decadent. Expensive. With little soul. And crowded. With tourists, obviously. These are the mixed blessings of the Venetians, if not of the tourists themselves, who in 2015, between Expo and Biennale, will number 30 million. There will be so many tourists, in fact, that the more than 500 tourist facilities on offer won’t be able to cope with demand. Described in this way, Venice is a stressful boat to board. On the contrary, it can be a relaxing surprise.

venice2
Gondole in the laguna.

Often the traveler looks for hidden, extraordinary places. In reality, the Serenissima should be savored day by day — nose in the air. For example, “There are in Venice three magical hidden places: one in Calle dell’Amor degli Amici, a second near to Ponte delle Maravegie, the third in Calle dei Marrani, near to San Geremia Ghetto Vecchio. When Venetians are tired of the authorities, they go in these three secret places and, opening the doors to be found at the end of those courtyards, they go forever in beautiful places and in other stories.” And so ends Favola di Venezia, the 25th of the adventures written by Hugo Pratt.

venice3
Venetian Ghetto.

Among these beautiful places, even non-believers recognize the salvation of the churches. They’re perfect for those moments in which you don’t know what you want and you need time with your thoughts. “And, damn, in silence. Increasingly more difficult today,” Hemingway loved to say, bewitched by the lagoon.

In meditative moments it would be enough to enter into the monumental space of the Benedetto Marcello Conservatory, in Campo Santo Stefano. You can close your eyes and listen to the sound of the musical instruments coming from the rehearsal rooms. It’s a feeling straight from a film.

venice4
Rialto Bridge.

At only five minutes walking distance from the station you arrive in the Cannaregio district, which is, like Castello, one of the most “red” districts: popular and populous. On crowded days, at a short walk from the Ponte delle Guglie, like a charm, you’ll find tranquillity. When Venetian ladies arrange to meet here, they specify “In front of Glamour” — a clothing shop that has become a reference point even for tourists. Yes, in Venice directions always make a reference to a business. To ask for the Ponte San Giovanni Grisostomo doesn’t say much. But to ask for the Ponte dei Giocattoli (as a result of the craft that was practised there), says everything. It’s better to conform.

Walking along Cannaregio, passing through the Jewish ghetto, you can go along the sidewalk of the Ormesini and the Misericordia. There are lots of small bars to have an aperitif at or to stop and have a chat. If you stay here, in the morning go for breakfast to Pitteri, in Strada Nuova. Deborah and Barbara know everyone by name and the regulars will already be listening to Radio Venezia. Leaving, give a small offering to Ciccio Marea, the most photographed tramp in the world, who in the summer stretches out on the ground to sunbathe.

Next, take a ferry to Santa Sofia and a gondola to get to Rialto. In one of the most famous markets on the planet, the seagulls put on a show, fluttering around the fish stalls. As an alternative to a gondola, take the water bus from Cà d’Oro to Rialto Mercato: the journey is interesting when the boat is full. You can hear the Venetians swearing — they want it for themselves, with no tourists. The monologues on the comedy duo Carlo and Giorgio, the references to the site “venessia.com,” and the remarks on local habits and customs are all educational.

venice5
Ca’ Foscari.

Skipping the main route from Rialto to San Marco, and setting off in the direction of the Biennale, you arrive in Via Garibaldi: the gateway to the Castello district. Around you washing is hung everywhere. Mothers with their hair dyed improbable colors chase shouting children who often answer to Maicol, Chevin… Bars and restaurants of a dubious appearance sport fake formica, East German style. In the distance a flea market floats on the boats.

Very often whoever goes to the Biennale believes that this is all a part of it, a display. But also in Piazza San Marco there is something new to discover. At the entrance to the church, among the attendants, is Lauro. In his life he has done other things. He was one of the last teachers of the art of Venetian jewelry-making. Then one day he saw the Virgin Mary. Just like that, his life changed. You can tell him about your wish to visit the San Francesco in the Desert convent. In that case, wake up at dawn, for the life of the Franciscan brothers begins early. With a mentioned donation and polite requests, it’s even possible to spend a night in one of their small cells. It’s a mystical experience to then return to Venice, walking by night and only hearing one’s own footsteps. Return to the stench of the low tide, a calle sconta, the fish risotto in the La Madonna restaurant, to the Rialto bridge, and dinners with Tony at the Trattoria Storica, close to the Jesuits.

venice6
Aerial view of La Giudecca island.

Now we understand that in the last 20 years, the Serenissima has changed drastically. Irrespective of what people may say, it’s for the better. Silently, while extra large cruise ships and hotels with too many stars were making a racket, Venice became an enormous, singular historical center. Once upon a time, and not too long ago, the city had its suburbs in the lagoon (completely different to those on dry land, with their factories, refineries and dormitory towns). Some — Castello, the Baia del Re, Santa Marta, the island of Giudecca — were crowded and common, while others were in the shade of the real center, like Piazza San Marco, Rialto… “Long-neglected, poor, these areas ‘on the edge’ have returned to center stage thanks to urban renewal programs that recuperate buildings and spaces previously used for other things,” explains Francesco Bortoluzzi, the head of the municipality. (He, together with Michele Casarin and others, including Stefano Boeri, Massimiliano Fuksas, Aldo Cibic and Vittorio Gregotti, is contributing to an essay that will be published by Marsilio towards the end of June, dedicated to the urban transformation of the city.)

venice7andmain
Palazzo Ducale.

Two Cities And Water
Milan and Venice are united by Expo thanks to water and a large space in the shelter of the science technology park Vega at Porto Marghera. “Waters 2015 is the Venetian equivalent of Expo Milan, organized by Expo Venice,” explains Giuseppe Matiazzo, CEO of the organization. “Exhibitions, conventions, tasting sessions, public events, international initiatives for companies and research (amongst which the series of conventions on Planet Water): Expo offers six months to look at the relationship between water and environment, food, science, industry, society and free time.

Then there is “Oltrexpo,” which offers tourism, culture, a carefully selected welcome.” The area stretches over 50,000 square meters, overlooking the water and the car parks; the structure, by Michele De Lucchi, who designed Pavilion Zero at Expo Milan, has a display area of 14,000 square meters and will stay after Expo finishes as a site for trade fairs. And finally, there are the projects of Expo to Venice for discovering the lagoon off the beaten track — from Isole in Rete (in one fell swoop, the minor islands and the vegetable gardens of the Serenissima), to the tour of the Canottieri Cannaregio to grapple with Venetian rowing.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Style – The Huffington Post
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An Insider’s Guide To Venice Reveals Meditative Moments In One Of The Wold’s Most Visited Cities

By Paolo Apice
Photo credits: ©Courtesy City of Venice.

One of the most visited cities in the world is changing before our eyes, swallowing up quarters and rethinking its dry land. If you’re visiting Expo in Milan, it’s also a great opportunity to visit nearby Venice and discover some of the city’s unsuspected sides.

venice1
The Cathedral and Bell tower of San Marco.

Discovering Venice
Decadent. Expensive. With little soul. And crowded. With tourists, obviously. These are the mixed blessings of the Venetians, if not of the tourists themselves, who in 2015, between Expo and Biennale, will number 30 million. There will be so many tourists, in fact, that the more than 500 tourist facilities on offer won’t be able to cope with demand. Described in this way, Venice is a stressful boat to board. On the contrary, it can be a relaxing surprise.

venice2
Gondole in the laguna.

Often the traveler looks for hidden, extraordinary places. In reality, the Serenissima should be savored day by day — nose in the air. For example, “There are in Venice three magical hidden places: one in Calle dell’Amor degli Amici, a second near to Ponte delle Maravegie, the third in Calle dei Marrani, near to San Geremia Ghetto Vecchio. When Venetians are tired of the authorities, they go in these three secret places and, opening the doors to be found at the end of those courtyards, they go forever in beautiful places and in other stories.” And so ends Favola di Venezia, the 25th of the adventures written by Hugo Pratt.

venice3
Venetian Ghetto.

Among these beautiful places, even non-believers recognize the salvation of the churches. They’re perfect for those moments in which you don’t know what you want and you need time with your thoughts. “And, damn, in silence. Increasingly more difficult today,” Hemingway loved to say, bewitched by the lagoon.

In meditative moments it would be enough to enter into the monumental space of the Benedetto Marcello Conservatory, in Campo Santo Stefano. You can close your eyes and listen to the sound of the musical instruments coming from the rehearsal rooms. It’s a feeling straight from a film.

venice4
Rialto Bridge.

At only five minutes walking distance from the station you arrive in the Cannaregio district, which is, like Castello, one of the most “red” districts: popular and populous. On crowded days, at a short walk from the Ponte delle Guglie, like a charm, you’ll find tranquillity. When Venetian ladies arrange to meet here, they specify “In front of Glamour” — a clothing shop that has become a reference point even for tourists. Yes, in Venice directions always make a reference to a business. To ask for the Ponte San Giovanni Grisostomo doesn’t say much. But to ask for the Ponte dei Giocattoli (as a result of the craft that was practised there), says everything. It’s better to conform.

Walking along Cannaregio, passing through the Jewish ghetto, you can go along the sidewalk of the Ormesini and the Misericordia. There are lots of small bars to have an aperitif at or to stop and have a chat. If you stay here, in the morning go for breakfast to Pitteri, in Strada Nuova. Deborah and Barbara know everyone by name and the regulars will already be listening to Radio Venezia. Leaving, give a small offering to Ciccio Marea, the most photographed tramp in the world, who in the summer stretches out on the ground to sunbathe.

Next, take a ferry to Santa Sofia and a gondola to get to Rialto. In one of the most famous markets on the planet, the seagulls put on a show, fluttering around the fish stalls. As an alternative to a gondola, take the water bus from Cà d’Oro to Rialto Mercato: the journey is interesting when the boat is full. You can hear the Venetians swearing — they want it for themselves, with no tourists. The monologues on the comedy duo Carlo and Giorgio, the references to the site “venessia.com,” and the remarks on local habits and customs are all educational.

venice5
Ca’ Foscari.

Skipping the main route from Rialto to San Marco, and setting off in the direction of the Biennale, you arrive in Via Garibaldi: the gateway to the Castello district. Around you washing is hung everywhere. Mothers with their hair dyed improbable colors chase shouting children who often answer to Maicol, Chevin… Bars and restaurants of a dubious appearance sport fake formica, East German style. In the distance a flea market floats on the boats.

Very often whoever goes to the Biennale believes that this is all a part of it, a display. But also in Piazza San Marco there is something new to discover. At the entrance to the church, among the attendants, is Lauro. In his life he has done other things. He was one of the last teachers of the art of Venetian jewelry-making. Then one day he saw the Virgin Mary. Just like that, his life changed. You can tell him about your wish to visit the San Francesco in the Desert convent. In that case, wake up at dawn, for the life of the Franciscan brothers begins early. With a mentioned donation and polite requests, it’s even possible to spend a night in one of their small cells. It’s a mystical experience to then return to Venice, walking by night and only hearing one’s own footsteps. Return to the stench of the low tide, a calle sconta, the fish risotto in the La Madonna restaurant, to the Rialto bridge, and dinners with Tony at the Trattoria Storica, close to the Jesuits.

venice6
Aerial view of La Giudecca island.

Now we understand that in the last 20 years, the Serenissima has changed drastically. Irrespective of what people may say, it’s for the better. Silently, while extra large cruise ships and hotels with too many stars were making a racket, Venice became an enormous, singular historical center. Once upon a time, and not too long ago, the city had its suburbs in the lagoon (completely different to those on dry land, with their factories, refineries and dormitory towns). Some — Castello, the Baia del Re, Santa Marta, the island of Giudecca — were crowded and common, while others were in the shade of the real center, like Piazza San Marco, Rialto… “Long-neglected, poor, these areas ‘on the edge’ have returned to center stage thanks to urban renewal programs that recuperate buildings and spaces previously used for other things,” explains Francesco Bortoluzzi, the head of the municipality. (He, together with Michele Casarin and others, including Stefano Boeri, Massimiliano Fuksas, Aldo Cibic and Vittorio Gregotti, is contributing to an essay that will be published by Marsilio towards the end of June, dedicated to the urban transformation of the city.)

venice7andmain
Palazzo Ducale.

Two Cities And Water
Milan and Venice are united by Expo thanks to water and a large space in the shelter of the science technology park Vega at Porto Marghera. “Waters 2015 is the Venetian equivalent of Expo Milan, organized by Expo Venice,” explains Giuseppe Matiazzo, CEO of the organization. “Exhibitions, conventions, tasting sessions, public events, international initiatives for companies and research (amongst which the series of conventions on Planet Water): Expo offers six months to look at the relationship between water and environment, food, science, industry, society and free time.

Then there is “Oltrexpo,” which offers tourism, culture, a carefully selected welcome.” The area stretches over 50,000 square meters, overlooking the water and the car parks; the structure, by Michele De Lucchi, who designed Pavilion Zero at Expo Milan, has a display area of 14,000 square meters and will stay after Expo finishes as a site for trade fairs. And finally, there are the projects of Expo to Venice for discovering the lagoon off the beaten track — from Isole in Rete (in one fell swoop, the minor islands and the vegetable gardens of the Serenissima), to the tour of the Canottieri Cannaregio to grapple with Venetian rowing.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Style – The Huffington Post
FASHION NEWS UPDATE-Visit Shoe Deals Online today for the hottest deals online for shoes!

The Insider’s Guide to Good Medical Care

The Insider’s Guide to Good Medical Care


New – Have you ever wondered: “Where is the best place to go for my healthcare?” or “What things I should be doing at my age to stay healthy?” Have you ever thought, I wish I understood what the doctor was talking about or should I see an Internist vs a Family Doctor? How do I pick an insurance type? If so, this is the guide for you! This is an easy-to-read introduction to some of the basics of healthcare that you always wanted to know, but did not have a doctor at home to ask. Consider this you

Price: $
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An Insiders Guide to Waterproofing Your Home

An Insiders Guide to Waterproofing Your Home


An Insiders Guide to Waterproofing Your Home This book covers several topics including: Helpful Tips For Waterproofing Your Basement Choosing The Best Waterproofing Contractor Diy Waterproofing For Your Basement Leaks Protecting Your Asset Commercial Waterproofing Do-it-yourself Waterproofing Simple Waterproofing Solutions To Common Basement Flooding Problems One Cost Effective And Practical Waterproofing Tip Benefits Of Waterproofing Your Residence Roof Leaks And Waterproofing Solutions Several Problems And Solutions About Waterproofing Basements Do You Need A Waterproofing Specialist The Business Of Waterproofing The Importance Of Basement Waterproofing Waterproofing Techniques Tips On Waterproofing Waterproofing And Damp Roofing Waterproofing Your Bathroom Yes You Should Waterproofing Systems That Could Control Water Leaks In Your Basement Why The Need For Basement Waterproofing Waterproofing The Exterior Of Your Home Tips On Deck Waterproofing Waterproofing Your Electronics What Is Basement Waterproofing And Why Do You Need It Waterproofing Insights Identifying Causes Of Basement Leakage Why Waterproofing Your Basement Is Important Scroll up. and click on “Buy Now” to deliver almost instantly to your Kobo or other reading device.

Price: $
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The Traveler’s Handbook: The Insider’s Guide to World Travel

The Traveler’s Handbook: The Insider’s Guide to World Travel


This all-purpose travel directory is today’s most authoritative guide on how to travel anywhere, anyhow. "The Traveler’s Handbook" contains more useful information on the art of travel than any other guidebook. Here the world’s top travelers offer expert advice on every aspect of travel: from airfare discounts to off-road driving, from traveling in a Buddhist country to avoiding a tropical disease. It’s a one-stop shop for travelers of all ages and all interests. Updated for this edition you’ll find travel Web sites, business travel, expanded country profiles, and the latest trends – extreme sports, charity challenges, ecotourism, and more. Whether you’re a backpacker or a business traveler, an adventurer or a beginner, going solo or taking your family, you’ll find this book essential – and inspiring.
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The Insider’s Guide to Miniclip: The Official Handbook

The Insider’s Guide to Miniclip: The Official Handbook


New – An all-in-one handbook to the most popular games on Miniclip.com, with game descriptions, tricks and cool game-related content for the millions of young players that visit the site every day. We’ve worked closely with the Miniclip team to plant secret “Easter Egg” surprises and bonus features that kids can ONLY access with special codes in the book!

Price: $
Sold by Alibris (UK)