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Country: Europe, LT, Lithuania
I'm a new reader at 62. Two years ago I bought a Kindle and the ease of it has opened up a whole new world for me. I've never been much of a reader but kept up with current events, magazine articles, etc. After trying many different genres of literature I keep coming back to science fiction stories. I usually read the reviews first on Amazon before I decide to purchase a book. Nobody I know has read this book, but this book was highly recommended by readers on Amazon and it intrigued me to want to read it too. Wool Omnibus started off a little different because I wasn't sure of what was going on. It wasn't long before I was wrapped up in the mystery and found more time to read this great story. I enjoyed the way Mr. Howey put words together and made me able to see who the people are and what is going on. There was no mystery to the details and the story flowed along nicely. I loved the way the chapter would end that prompted me to think about it until the next time I picked up my Kindle. Thank you Mr. Howey for writing such a brilliant story! I've bought Shift and look forward to starting that one today. I plan to promote this novel to people that I know who love reading this type of story.
this is the best probiotic pill out there for women the pills are very small easy to swallow and does work. they are exspensive but alot cheaper if you buy online...after taking one a day for a month as directed i am now going to take one twice a week for maintence which will make them last longer....exspensive but worth it..p.s shipping was very fast
I received my Kindle as a Christmas gift, and it is definitely one of the greatest gifts I have ever received. I knew I was getting one, but it was ordered after Thanksgiving, and after all the Oprah hype, so it wasn't even supposed to be here until late February or early March. So imagine my surprise when I opened a gift on Christmas day and it was my Kindle! I was SO shocked and excited that it had arrived early.
I immediately downloaded my first book and started reading. I didn't even read any of the instructions that came with it. I find the whole thing very intuitive. Even deleting old files, like samples that you don't need any more, was easy to figure out. So far, everything that I have wanted my Kindle to do was pretty obvious and easy to do. I'm a techno geek though, so I am sure that helps. I guess some Kindle users aren't that comfortable using computers and such, which is one of the major benefits of the Kindle anyway, the fact that you don't have to fool with a computer, so I can see where some people might take a little longer to catch on, but if you are comfortable using a computer, then you will probably be able to do anything you want to on the device right out of the box without reading a single instruction. It is VERY simple to use.
The e-ink technology is everything they say it is. Extremely easy on the eyes. I once read for about 8 hours straight one day without one peep of eye-strain.
After reading a lot of the complaints about the buttons and the cover, I expected I would have the same issues, but I have not. I think the buttons are arranged perfectly. And I don't have issues pressing them accidentally because I use my Kindle in the cover. My fingers don't go anywhere the buttons except when I am ready to turn a page, then I just flick my thumb and that's all it takes.
The cover seems to hold my Kindle securely. I wonder if all of the people who have had problems with it falling out didn't have the little plastic tab engaged on the back? My Kindle doesn't budge at all when in the cover. Of course, I treat it like the piece of "not cheap" electronic equipment that it is. I don't sling it around just daring it to fall out. If I did that, it probably would. The cover is not perfect, but I think it holds the Kindle pretty well. As long as you make sure to engage the clip on the back, and treat the thing with some care, I don't think you need to worry too much about it falling out.
So basically, the Kindle is everything I thought it would be. All of the positive comments I have read on here are true. And the two major complaints I have seen on here (the buttons and the cover) are really not an issue for me. If you are careful with the device, you shouldn't have any problem.
I have read more in the past 2 weeks than I have the past 2 years!
I absolutely LOVE this thing.
Hauntingly sad, yet hopeful, his is a master of the written word. It reads like a bleak prose with with the glimmer of hope on the horizon. The language is simple, yet intense, it's meaning reaching far beyond words. The story is an epic love story between a man who has all but given up hope, except for when he looks into his thin, starving child's innocent eyes, and they must keep moving, keep striving, and keep alive in what is now the barren waste lands of America.
In his new book, Rise of the Warrior Cop, author Radley Balko provides a detailed history of our decline into a police state.
He works his way through this history in a sound way describing police raid upon police raid gone terribly wrong, resulting in a useless loss of life. He discusses police agencies that serve populations of only 1,000 people but receive federal funding for military-type weapons and tank-style vehicles. We have also seen a total disregard for "The Castle Doctrine" which has been held dear by our citizens since the colonial days. The "Castle Doctrine" is the idea that a man's home is his castle and a warrant signed by a judge is necessary to enter and search the "castle." Balko cogently explains the reason for all of this: The war on drugs and the war on terror are really wars on our own people.
A profession that I was once proud to serve in has become a militarized police state. Officers are quicker to draw their guns and use their tanks than to communicate with people to diffuse a situation. They love to use their toys and when they do, people die.
The days of the peace officer are long gone, replaced by the militarized police warrior wearing uniforms making them indistinguishable from military personnel. Once something is defined as a "war" everyone becomes a "warrior." Balko offers solutions ranging from ending the war on drugs, to halting mission creep so agencies such as the Department of Education and the FDA don't have their own SWAT teams, to enacting transparency requirements so that all raids are reported and statistics kept, to community policing, and finally to one of the toughest solutions: changing police culture.
Police culture has gone from knocking on someone's door to ask him to come to the station house, to knocking on a door to drag him to the station house, to a full SWAT raid on a home.
Two quotes from the HBO television series "The Wire" apply quite appropriately to this situation:
"This drug thing, this ain't police work. Soldiering and police, they ain't the same thing."
"You call something a war and pretty soon everyone's gonna' be running around acting like warriors. They're gonna' be running around on a damn crusade, storming corners, slapping on cuffs and racking up body counts. And when you're at war you need an enemy. And pretty soon damn near everybody on every corner's your enemy. And soon the neighborhood you're supposed to be policing, that's just occupied territory."
Detective John J. Baeza, NYPD (ret.)
Manhattan Special Victims Squad
Manhattan North Narcotics
32nd Precinct, Harlem