Hear me out, sports fans—I'm a basketball nut myself, and so the joke is as much on me as anyone. To see where I’m coming from, you can’t do better than examining basketball’s most physically talented player, Michael Jordan. He was hailed as nearly repealing the law of gravity, and during his prime he made rival players look as if they were moving in slow motion. But Jordan wasn't in the same league as a house cat when it comes to leaping. Consider how casually young . To match that,
But the ATF & Co.’s horrendous judgment continues to take a toll. By the time of the House’s contempt vote, some or wounded by Fast and Furious firearms, and that number surely risen. In December 2013, a walked gun was found at the site of a that left five cartel members dead.
Of course, that doesn’t mean you should simply curse your genetic fate and throw in the towel based solely on your muscle make-up. “It’s only one component,” said Trappe.
If fisheries are to become sustainable, the intensity of fishing around the globe will have to be reduced. Developed countries around the world have more demand for seafood than they can supply from their own waters. As a result, rich countries meet their excessive demands by pumping fish out of the developing world, Pauly claims.To be sure, Japan&apos;s restrictions are a step in the right direction for a nation that consumes more fish per capita than almost any other, but regional restrictions alone are n
Vanishing fish stocks are a familiar story for readers. In our May/June 2015 issue, Bonnie Tsui one man&apos;s efforts to draw attention to overfishing in Japan. , a marine scientist at Mie University, persuaded the country&apos;s government to place restrictions on fishing of Pacific bluefin tuna—the most highly prized sushi fish in the seafood-loving nation, Tsui noted. Such restrictions help to prevent populations from totally collapsing, but the new , published this week in , suggests that such