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Intense drum arrangements, distorted bass lines and warm synth melodies mark the aesthetic of Foreign's debut ep on Eye For An Eye Recordings. Unlike the producer's previous techno-oriented releases on Cologne based BAROC, 'Redemption' reveals a punk approach regarding his ways of crafting music. From the non-conformist 'Ignorance Amongst Us', to the hopeful 'Hope' theme, 'Redemption' is a non-spoken manifest to a society on the verge of colapse.
released October 9, 2017
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Eye For An Eye Recordings The Hague, Netherlands

Eye For An Eye explores non conformist electronic music that strives to push the boundaries of genres and practices.

Eternal Remorse
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The share of taxpayers facing higher taxes would Drew Shoe Mens SURGE Black Lace Up Sneakers 15 4W k01xGyNzyK
dramatically after 2025 in any of these scenarios. Under the Senate tax bill, all the provisions affecting families and individuals would expire after 2025, with the exception of a change to the inflation adjustments in the tax code (chained CPI), which would raise taxes on all income groups. Families can therefore expect a tax increase in later years unless the believe they will benefit from the corporate tax cuts and estate tax cuts, which are permanent under the Senate bill. As a result, the residents of 19 states would pay more in total federal taxes in 2027 than they pay today.

Republicans claim this is not a problem because all the provisions of the bill would eventually be made permanent. But it’s worth noting that corporate CEO’s did not trust such promises and demanded that their tax cuts be made permanent, and that’s exactly what Republicans leaders provided in this legislation.

Why Do these Compromises Accomplish So Little?

There are many reasons why some households would face tax hikes right away under this legislation, and several of those reasons are not addressed by the “compromises” that are being discussed.

Many people whose deductions are limited would nonetheless pay less because the tax plan increases the standard deduction, which they can claim instead of itemized deductions. (The deduction for state and local taxes in one of several itemized deductions). But those with total itemized deductions that are greater than the increased standard deduction might not be so lucky.

Take the example of a married couple who claims $28,000 in itemized deductions under current law. This includes $11,000 in state and local income taxes, $5,000 in property taxes, and additional deductions for home mortgage interest and charitable giving. Under the Senate bill as passed, the amount of itemized deductions that this couple could claim would drop from $28,000 to $17,000 (because the $11,000 in state income taxes would no longer be deductible).

The House and Senate tax bills would allow a standard deduction of $24,400 for married couples in 2019. This couple would claim the standard deduction because this is greater than the amount of itemized deductions they would be allowed. In other words, this couple stops itemizing and benefits from the increase in the standard deduction, but is allowed to deduct less under the bill ($24,400) than they would under current law ($28,000).

On top of that, the House and Senate tax bill would repeal personal exemptions. Under current law, the combination of personal exemptions plus the standard deduction (or itemized deductions for those who itemize) determines the amount of income that is shielded from income tax. Under current law, in 2019 this couple would have two personal exemptions equal to $4,250. Their personal exemptions combined with their $28,000 in itemized deductions allow them to shield $36,500 from federal income tax. Under the House and Senate bills, they would be able to shield just $24,400 from federal income taxes (because the standard deduction would be $24,400).

Lyft Engineering
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Scientific Director at Lyft

Part 1 of 3: Interference Across aNetwork

Technology companies strive to make data-driven product decisions — and Lyft is no exception. Because of that, online experimentation, or A/B testing, has become ubiquitous. The way it’s bandied about, you’d be excused for thinking that online experimentation is a completely solved problem. In this post, we’ll illustrate why that’s far from the case for systems — like a ridesharing marketplace — that evolve according to network dynamics. As we’ll see, naively partitioning users into treatment and control groups can bias the effect estimates you care about.

What Fisher was getting at, simply put, is that experiment design matters. So much so that a careless experiment design can sometimes result in data that’s useless for answering the question of interest.

Example: Subsidized PrimeTime

Imagine that the entire Lyft network is encapsulated by the tiny square region illustrated below. When users A and B open the Lyft app (at approximately the same time), there is only one driver available nearby. We call such a scenario undersupply .

In such cases, Lyft sometimes applies Prime Time pricing in order to maintain driver availability. Prime Time is a price surcharge expressed in percentage terms, and can take on different values depending on the extent of undersupply (+25%, +50%, etc). For simplicity, in this example we assume that Prime Time is binary — there either is Prime Time (at some fixed value) or there is not. We also assume that the supply effects of Prime Time happen at a slower timescale than the demand effects, and therefore we can ignore them. In other words, that passengers react more quickly to Prime Time than drivers do.

Suppose that we want to estimate the effect of Lyft subsidizing Prime Time — i.e. paying Prime Time on behalf of the passenger, without ever even displaying it to the passenger. We’ll use a green marker in subsequent pictures to denote a passenger who got the subsidy.

A fun metaphor here is that of two parallel universes. We are interested in the difference between the factual universe, where users get Prime Time when there is undersupply, and a counterfactual one, where Lyft subsidizes Prime Time. These two universes are illustrated in the picture below. Note that without any intervention, we would only observe the top universe, which we call the global control. The global treatment, on the other hand, corresponds to treating all passengers with the Prime Time subsidy.

Suppose that the metric of interest is the total number of rides completed on average (or in expectation). We would like to know how this number changes between the two parallel universes. Let’s assume a simple probability model to make this example easy. Specifically:

Under the global control scenario, the average number of rides taken by passengers A and B is 0.75. To see why, assume without loss of generality that passenger A opens the app a few seconds before passenger B. Half the time, user A will take the ride despite seeing Prime Time, and the number of rides is 1. A quarter of the time, User A will choose not to request, and User B will take the single ride instead. Otherwise, both users decline the Prime Time, and n0 rides are taken. By symmetry, the same is true if B opens first. The expectation is therefore

Figure 1
Bishop Efraim M. Tendero

Secretary General, World Evangelical Alliance

The editors and writers are all pilgrims. Their book is global in scope, contains in-depth analysis, and is soul stirring. They summon us to a life-long journey with the Master as traveling-servants in the missio Dei. Spirituality in Mission is a timely contribution that I enthusiastically endorse to all reflective practitioners.

Dr. Sadiri Joy Tira

Catalyst for Diasporas, The Lausanne Movement

The WEA MC has pioneered researching and resourcing global mission and missionaries. As with Too Valuable to Lose and Worth Keeping , this new volume addresses the person of the missionary. Our life with God is the soil and source of our missional engagement, and conversely, our missional engagement shapes and sharpens our spiritual lives. The diverse authors of Spirituality in Mission explore the nexus of these two dynamics of the Christian life. This is a treasure for the entire church. So all of you, Christian, missionary, pastor, justice worker, evangelist, professor: pick up this book, read, and linger with the transforming truth.

Rev. Cliff Warner

Rector, Christ Church Anglican, Austin, Texas; Dean, Diocese of Churches for the Sake of Others, Texas

Some years ago the WEA Missions Commission published Too Valuable To Lose after a major research project on the causes of missionary attrition. I’d like to think that this splendid anthology is proof that fruitful and painful lessons have been learned over the years since then. Certainly I hope that one impact of the wide reading that this collection of biblical and experiential wisdom will deservedly have, will be fewer “losses” in the future. I love the combination of solid biblical and theological reflection—so utterly essential to a truly Christian spirituality—and the breadth and depth of lived experience in multiple cultures and lifetimes. It is hardly a book to read all at once, but then, it rightly aims to accompany “the lifelong journey.”

Rev. Dr. Christopher J.H. Wright

Langham Partnership

Along the Journey: Setting the Stage Dedication Foreword Bertil Ekström (Brazil-Sweden) Foreword C. Rosalee Velloso Ewell (Brazil) Introduction: Preparing for the Journey Editorial team: William D. Taylor, with John Amalraj and Geoffrey W. Hahn Along the Journey: Theological Implications 1. Biblical and Theological Reflections on Christian Spirituality Rose Dowsett (Scotland) 2. What Shapes Our Spirituality in Missions John K. Amalraj (India) 3. Mission and Spirituality Kirk Franklin (Australia) 4. Grace on the Journey Geoffrey W. Hahn (USA) 5. Spirituality and the Prophet Jonah Duncan Olumbe (Kenya) 6. Spiritual Warfare in Missions Reuben Ezemadu (Nigeria) 7. Where There Is Lament Miriam Adeney (USA) 8. The Journey’s Long Obedience Valdir Steuernagel (Brazil) Along the Journey: Identifying Issues 9. Spiritual Formation Christine Raquel Taylor-Warner (USA) 10. Spiritual Direction Christine Raquel Taylor-Warner (USA) 11. The Spirituality of Partnerships Alexandre Araujo (Brazil-USA) 12. Culture Does Affect Our Spirituality Kirk Franklin (Australia) 13. Legacy Racism, Living Realities Benjamin Pillay (South Africa) 14. Spirituality and Justice Abraham (Abey) George (India) 15. How to Discern the Will of God David Tai-Woong Lee (Korea) 16. Embracing the Invitation to Brokenness and Deconstruction Yvonne Christine DeAcutis Taylor (USA) 17. Spirituality and Planning Rodolfo “Rudy” Girón (Guatemala, Spain) 18. Spirituality…It’s about Renewing Minds Ellen Alexander (India) 19. The Spirituality of Professional Skills and Business Peter Shaukat (Canada) 20. Engaging the Arts in God’s Mission Katie Hoogerheide and Robin Harris (USA) 21. Stages of Spiritual Development: A Story and a Model on the Journey William D. Taylor (USA) 22. Stages of Spiritual Development: Models and Applications for the Journey William D. Taylor (USA) Along the Journey: Discerning Organizational Spiritualities: Issues and Case Studies 23. Organizational Spirituality Paul Bendor-Samuel, Interserve (England) 24. Case Studies OMF, Patrick Fung (Singapore) Assemblies of God, Greg Mundis (USA) YWAM, Harry Hoffman (Germany, China) WEC, Susan Sutton, (USA) SIM, Geoffrey W. Hahn, with Joshua Bogunjoko (USA, Nigeria) EMS, Nigeria, Simon Yako (Nigeria) GMF, Korea, Steve Sang-Cheol Moon (Korea) OM, Viv Thomas (England) PMI, Latin America, Allan Matamoros (Costa Rica) FMPB, India, Simon Ponniah (India) Mizo Movement, L. N. Tluanga (North East India) Along the Journey: Preparing and Engaging 25. Spirituality and the Missionary Call Bruce Dipple (Australia) 26. Teaching and Learning to Nurture Spirituality Ruth Wall (England) 27. Grappling with the Invisible Evil Powers Margaretha Adiwardana (Brazil) 28. Risk along the Journey Geoffrey W. Hahn (USA) 29. Preparing for Intentional Discrimination, Harassment, and Persecution Wolfgang Häde (Germany, Turkey) 30. Harassment, Persecution, and Martyrdom on the Field Antonia Leonora van der Meer (Brazil) Along the Journey: Caring for Companions 31. The Reality of Suffering in Mission David D. Ruíz (Guatamala) 32. Caring for Those on the Journey Detlef Blöecher (Germany) 33. Healers Laura Mae Gardner (USA) 34. A Model of Healing and Discipleship Kyle Miller (USA) 35. The Broken, the Wounded Warrior, and Hidden Addictions Dale Phillips (USA) 36. Serving Those Whose Plans Have Radically Been Changed Gary Wittevrongel (USA) 37. Rest, Recreation, Sabbath Jim Van Meter (USA) Along the Journey: Finishing Well 38. Finishing Strong and Well William D. Taylor (USA) 39. A Review and a Perspective Editorial team: John Amalraj, with Geoffrey W. Hahn and William D. Taylor Along the Journey: Appendix Annotated Bibliography Roberta Chiang (Hong Kong)

Pursuing Peace through Transformed Relationships in Language Learning and Teaching

by: Jan Edwards Dormer (Author) , Cheryl Woelk (Author)

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How can an English class become a transformative space for both teachers and learners? When the teacher intentionally uses strategies and builds skills for peacebuilding and reconciliation, the classroom can be a place where relationships and communication transform people. This text encourages those engaged in the teaching of English as a second or foreign language to first consider why we might strive to teach English for reconciliation, and then addresses the contexts, individuals, and resources which are involved.

Dormer and Woelk’s well-informed, yet highly readable and practical book is an excellent introduction for any language teacher who wishes to help language learners discover how to interact more harmoniously with people from other groups and cultures, and even themselves become peacebuilders and agents of reconciliation. For Christians this book is particularly valuable as a guide to how the Christian peacemaking mandate can be incarnated and lived out in English language classrooms.

In Public, In Particular

In Public, In Particular (IPIP) aims to develop and promote participatory art methods and situation specific art among European audiences. The main tools to reach these aims are audience research, public workshops and international street happenings which are carried through by artists and art students in close cooperation with street actors and the public of four European streets. Partners in project are: Artesis Plantijn Hogeschool Antwerpen, National College of Art and Design Dublin, Faculty of Graphic Arts, University of Zagreb and Turku University of Applied Sciences Finland The IPIP project is co-funded by the Creative Europe programme of the European Union.

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