In November I was invited to try out the new version of the “Tutorials” app. The program had just been revamped with a brand new interface which looked more modern than the original. I had my heart set on checking what everyone else was working on, but my phone had to go. The screen had a terrible battery.
For some reason you can’t go into Tutorials under the App Store or Play Store, and now there is a website instead. I’m not sure what’s going on here, but it makes me sad.
I’m still thinking on my position, whether I want to keep the new Tutorials app, or even use it. I have some friends who are trying to come up with alternative platforms, and this is the last link to an app which has something to say about it.
There is the “Free and Open Source” tag that gives it great potential for innovation. I don’t think the original Tutorials app would have the same level of creativity, but it would open a whole new dimension to creative minds.
Maybe this just means that there is no point in going to the App Store now, I don’t know.
An interesting and sometimes unsettling film about a young man named Michael who meets a strange girl named Samantha in the woods. It’s a very odd piece as it contains many scenes of extreme and sexual violence. Written by Jwelch5742
This week, more than one million Americans participated in rallies and marches across the country, protesting President Donald Trump’s immigration policies and the Republicans’ health care bill. It was an extraordinary show of political activism from activists and others. There were signs in the streets, many of which looked like that of the famous “I am a man, and I march” poster from the 1960s.
We’ve seen some of these protests before. A similar one, held on July 8, 2015, in Chicago, saw an estimated 500,000 people take to the streets and march peacefully, despite the police’s use of pepper spray. One of the protesters was J.W. “Juan” Guillen, who at that time had a job as a research associate for the Office of Management and Budget, where he worked on an intergovernmental affairs subcommittee. On March 20, 2014, Guillen resigned, following an accusation of misconduct — an allegation he denies.
And, in July 2015, another J.W. Guillen left D.C. to take
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