Geraldine McEwan dead: Actress known for playing Miss Marple in ITV series dies aged 82 http://metro.co.uk/2015/01/31/geraldine-mcewan-dead-actress-known-for-playing-miss-marple-in-itv-series-dies-aged-82-5044189/
My first attempt at LPIC-2 fell short by one question. Oh, the frustration….
Nonetheless, I can revise my material and try again.
I got an email over the weekend from the organisers. The race this year takes place on Sunday 11th October. You can register your interest and be advised when the ballot opens by going to the site or going to http://www.royalparkshalf.com/Take-part-ballot/. The ballot opens tomorrow (27th January) and runs through to 4th February. You get notified on the 6th Feb if you got a place.
I tried to get into the race last year, and lost out during the ballot. Nonetheless, I’m going to try again this year. Currently trying to build up my mileage again after an extended down-period due to work pressures. Yes, as much as magazines such as Runner’s World and medical professions dispute that, work does impact your mental state and that in turn carries over into your running. Some may find it easy to ditch the work mindset and run, others (like me) don’t find it so easy…
The first major update since I started playing FFXIV is imminent, and Square Enix has put up videos on their YouTube channel in English, French, German and Japanese (English one below)
In South Korea and Finland, it’s not about finding the “right” school.
Fifty years ago, both South Korea and Finland had terrible education systems. Finland was at risk of becoming the economic stepchild of Europe. South Korea was ravaged by civil war. Yet over the past half century, both South Korea and Finland have turned their schools around — and now both countries are hailed internationally for their extremely high educational outcomes. What can other countries learn from these two successful, but diametrically opposed, educational models? Here’s an overview of what South Korea and Finland are doing right.
The Korean model: Grit and hard, hard, hard work.
For millennia, in some parts of Asia, the only way to climb the socioeconomic ladder and find secure work was to take an examination — in which the proctor was a proxy for the emperor, says Marc Tucker, president and CEO of the National Center on…
View original post 1,392 more words