In her New York Times bestselling breakout memoir Blackout: Remembering the Things I Drank to Forget, Hepola offers an unflinching look into her own self-destruction, inviting readers to witness her "humiliation buffet" -- and, ultimately, her sober self-realization.
In college and throughout my early twenties, my friends and peers would often regale me with stories of things I had done during blackouts. No one seemed to find it strange that I would forget so much, and so often.
New flashlights use what calls Light Fusion Technology. Honestly, I have no idea what that means -- companies all have their priority descriptions, and my experience is that sometimes they have meaning, and sometimes they don't.
The 22nd Annual New York Jewish Film Festival offers yet another dazzling year of films including Neal Barsky's documentary, Koch -- a wonderful retrospective of the political life of a quintessential son of New York City.
The great Tyler Durden stated, "The things you own will end up owning you." If that wasn't the case over 10 years ago when Fight Club came out, it sure is now. Do not be owned by your devices. You are not your smart phone!
Since the NFL doesn't feel that fans should have their own representatives and the NFLPA is unwilling to respond, it's up to us to let them know what we would like to see in a new collective bargaining agreement.
It's time to put and end to the practice of using blackouts as leverage once and for all. But that's why it's all the more important to have someone representing the interests of sports fans here in Washington.