Learning all about having a baby is difficult. There’s a lot involved from the first moment you learn that you’re pregnant until your baby is born. And then there’s even more to know about from the time the baby is born until they leave your home, all grown up. Of course, we won’t even presume to be able to tell you absolutely everything you need to know about carrying, having and raising a child all the way until they move out. This book is about your process of getting started. We’re going to talk about some of the big things that you may not know about being pregnant and about having your baby. We’re even going to talk a little about things you should keep in mind for those first few months. Inside You Will Learn: • What To Do When You First Learn the News • The Most Important Things Every New Mom Should Know • The Important Things No One Else Will Tell You • What It’s Really Like to Carry a Baby • What It’s Really Like to Bring Your New Baby Home • And Much More Having a baby is one of the most difficult experiences you will ever go through, but it’s also one of the most rewarding. You don’t want to go into it empty-handed. Make sure you have all the tools possible at your disposal.
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En 1941, Ménaché Rozenbaum est un jeune résistant venu de Pologne. Il lutte depuis quelques mois contre l'envahisseur, les nazis et leur propagande. Alors qu'il distribue un journal de résistance, l'inimaginable se produit pour Ménaché : il est arrêté par la Gestapo et fait prisonnier. Pendant huit longs mois, il va lutter dans les sombres caves de la Gestapo contre des interrogatoires violents.
Il tiendra bon, ne donnant aucun renseignement concernant ses compagnons. Après une évasion spectaculaire avec l'aide d'un médecin et de deux infirmières, Ménaché a pu rejoindre les siens et, aujourd'hui grand-père, il transmet aux plus jeunes ce pan de l'Histoire noire de l'humanité dont il est un témoin précieux.
[Siren Classic: Erotic Contemporary Romance, light bondage, spanking, sex toys] Dana has always loved Clay, her brother's best friend. She'd grown up with him always around, and when she left to pursue a modeling career in New York and to go to college, leaving him behind was difficult. Coming home for vacations and holidays through the years, she began to realize the brotherly feelings were gone, replaced with lust and need. On one storm-riddled night, she'd nearly seduced him. With time, she began to learn what got her excited and realized she'd become an unconventional woman in most men's eyes. Coming home for good, Dana finally let Clay know her secret. If he could accept her need for toys, spanking, and bondage in the bedroom, they might stand a chance at a future together. ** A Siren Erotic Romance
In Conflicting Commitments, Shannon Gleeson goes beyond the debate over federal immigration policy to examine the complicated terrain of immigrant worker rights. Federal law requires that basic labor standards apply to all workers, yet this principle clashes with increasingly restrictive immigration laws and creates a confusing bureaucratic terrain for local policymakers and labor advocates. Gleeson examines this issue in two of the largest immigrant gateways in the country: San Jose, California, and Houston, Texas. Conflicting Commitments reveals two cities with very different approaches to addressing the exploitation of immigrant workers--both involving the strategic coordination of a range of bureaucratic brokers, but in strikingly different ways. Drawing on the real life accounts of ordinary workers, federal, state, and local government officials, community organizers, and consular staff, Gleeson argues that local political contexts matter for protecting undocumented workers in particular. Providing a rich description of the bureaucratic minefields of labor law, and the explosive politics of immigrant rights, Gleeson shows how the ons learned from San Jose and Houston can inform models for upholding labor and human rights in the United States.
The question of consciousness is perhaps the most significant problem still unsolved by science. In Inner Presence, Antti Revonsuo proposes a novel approach to the study of consciousness that integrates findings from philosophy, psychology, and cognitive neuroscience into a coherent theoretical framework. Arguing that any fruitful scientific approach to the problem must consider both the subjective psychological reality of consciousness and the objective neurobiological reality, Revonsuo proposes that the best strategy for discovering the connection between these two realities is one of "biological realism," using tools of the empirical biological sciences. This approach, which he calls the "biological research program," provides a theoretical and philosophical foundation that contemporary study of consciousness lacks. Revonsuo coins the term "world simulation metaphor" and uses this metaphor to develop a powerful way of thinking about consciousness as a biological system in the brain. This leads him to propose that the dreaming brain and visual consciousness are ideal model systems for empirical consciousness research. He offers a comprehensive overview and critical analysis of consciousness research and defends his approach against currently popular philosophical views, in particular against approaches that deny or externalize phenomenal consciousness, or claim that brain activity is not sufficient for consciousness. He systematically examines the principal issues in the science of consciousness -- the contents of consciousness, the unity of consciousness and the binding problem, the explanatory gap and the neural correlates of consciousness, and the causal powers and function of consciousness. Revonsuo draws together empirical data from a wide variety of sources, including dream research, brain imaging, neuropsychology, and evolutionary psychology, into the theoretical framework of the biological research program, thus pointing the way toward a unified biological science of consciousness. Applying imaginative thought experiments, Inner Presence reaches beyond the current state-of-the-art, revealing how the problem of consciousness may eventually be solved by future science.
Following a devastating world war, the surface of the planet has been covered in a substance called Dust, a weapon that can break down the physical make up of entire cities, reducing them to rubble and preventing citizens from rebuilding their lost metropolises for several years. In order to survive, humanity has taken refuge in crowded, underground cities. Ian Blum is a 15 year old boy living in one such city. His crippling social anxiety confines him to a solitary life at home, while his parents are away at their jobs. The person he interacts with the most is his home school professor, Michael Wasley. One night, Ian is visited by a mysterious figure in a dream. The man warns Ian of a great earthquake that will destroy the cities, killing all of the inhabitants. The man charges Ian with the task of getting everyone out. Soon after, Ian finds out that he isn't the only one who has had this dream and reluctantly joins a group of rebels who has made it their mission to drive everyone from the cities for their own safety, however, no one believes in the stranger's prophecy. Ian and the rebels must find a way to get the people to safety at any cost.