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Charles Moore
Charles Moore

Facebook Translation €? Something New, Something Sinister



She was a nun who had been cloistered her entire life, and in the convent she had been made sub-prioress, the second in charge. She had a tough character and Silvia felt that she had something personal against her. She thought perhaps she was jealous of her good relationship with the prioress.




Facebook Translation – something new, something sinister


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[Emilia]: And Francisco knew they could do it; they had already done it to his father. But he never imagined the extent to which Luisa would transform life in the convent. Now, the silence of the cloister was interrupted by her shouts. If something bothered her, she ordered the nuns to go to their cells and discipline themselves.


One winter afternoon, she was in her cell when she heard the prioress in the hallway. She could identify her footsteps, the scrape of her habit on the floor. It was time for evening prayer, so Silvia prayed first and then left the cell. When she was in front of the prioress, she plucked up her courage and told her something she had been thinking about for several months.


When the conversation ended, Enz was convinced of something: now he really had what he needed to publish. After two years of asking questions, the wall of silence that surrounded the Carmelo of Nogoyá had fallen down. He wrote a seven thousand-word article and emailed it to the chief prosecutor of the Entre Ríos province.


When she heard the sentence, Silvia felt that something was beginning to close. Not so much a wound, but a chapter in her life. A life that was now largely different. She had a job, she was in love, and she was studying to one day be a literature teacher. And although she still had nightmares some nights, she felt as if she had been reborn.


The motto was first suggested either by Google employee Paul Buchheit at a meeting about corporate values that took place in early 2000[7] or in 2001[8] or, according to another account, by Google engineer Amit Patel in 1999.[9] Buchheit, the creator of Gmail, said he "wanted something that, once you put it in there, would be hard to take out", adding that the slogan was "also a bit of a jab at a lot of the other companies, especially our competitors, who at the time, in our opinion, were kind of exploiting the users to some extent".[7]


This isn't the only evidence that Skynet knows something we don't (and has, for some reason, chosen a few obscure Google translations to reveal it to us). If you try translating "ag" from Somali to English, you get a series of what at this point we can only assume must be last-minute warnings before the End Times:


Learn to love well by loving your brothers and sisters in Christ. Other believers stand beside you in grace, and one day they will stand beside you in glory. When the world gets darker, Christians get closer. Let the relationships in the church be an incubator of love, so that when we go out into the world where it is more antagonistic, we know something about love.


With all the good that has come with social media, and the way it helps to connect people, social media has also given a new platform for anger. We live in the world of the attack ad and the attack website. Every time you put something on social media, even if you never meet the person face-to-face, remember God knows and God knows your name.


The church is called to something different: Our calling is to lift up who Jesus is! When that happens, people who may have little in common in this world are brought together. Christ calls us to be a community of people who lift each other up in a culture where people pull each other down.


This California case also rejected a claim that the defendant linked the plaintiffs' names to certain web addresses with objectionable addresses (i.e. www.satan.com), noting "merely linking a plaintiff's name to the word "satan" conveys nothing more than the author's opinion that there is something devilish or evil about the plaintiff."


Propaganda, which is information spread to make someone or something look bad or good, can be disinformation. Modern dictatorships, such as in North Korea, use propagandistic disinformation to make their citizens believe their government is good or righteous, and that enemy countries are evil. As a recent example, the United States State Department accused the Chinese government of supporting an online disinformation campaign that spread false information about COVID-19 and blamed the outbreak on the United States.


We're not sure exactly where this was taken or even what direction it is facing. But we think you will agree that, sinister numbering or not, there is something a bit bewitching about this strip of highway in southeast Arizona.


These written questions are something you can then give to taxi drivers or any other people who are willing and able to help you. This simple step could make your life a lot easier when you travel to a foreign country!


This is a more formal, almost solemn way to thank someone for their thoughtfulness and sensitivity towards you. It is also suitable to use when a native speaker has to consider something you submit, like a job application, a project or a proposal. You are thanking them, in essence, for time and effort they are about to, or have spent on your submission.


Having gone through a setback, one will have gained experience and wisdom, which will be useful if only one can take warning and learn something from the setback. "A fall in a pit, a gain in your wit."


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