Social media is an important part of our daily lives and we use it for almost 9 hours a day, according to CNN statistics by Kelly Wallace. Businesses use this to their advantage and enhance their branding by spreading their services and products globally from within their respective countries. Social media is far spread amongst societies and has become the center of news. In addition, according to Statista, approximately 97% of global share companies have said that they use social media marketing, such as Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Snapchat and so on. Read more …
Some spoilers ahead – each with individual warnings, chill
Three weeks ago on Friday I practically skipped into Dymocks to grab my copy of the new Harry Potter book, the eighth, an addendum to a series I have adored from my childhood, and will likely continue to love throughout my adulthood and long past the time old age will make me both wrinkly and potty.
I got home, and in the manner of Hermione Granger buried my nose in the book, barely looking up so that I could finish it as quickly as conceivably possible.
Hosted by Lola and Helen.
In this Episode, we travelled back in time. We shared stories about our childhood, and played songs that brings back those childhood memories and reminds us of someone special in some cases. haha…..
We loved the choice of songs and we hope you do.
As a Uni student, I am poor. Though the year began with an acceptable amount of cash in my pocket, currently my account is on the verge of bankruptcy. Nevertheless, I persevered and followed the idea is gaining employment. Searching for a job, it seems, is now interactive. Sites like Job in a Click, Indeed, Jobspot and LinkedIn attempt to aid in job finding online. Companies like Sheridan and Myer only accept applications and resumes online; almost every major company seems to be online now. But still, I had, and still do have, trouble gaining employment.
The 5th Down’s Debut show! Welcome and listen as Tomi and Harry discuss the preseason and the Patriots and Dolphins.
So for those of you who are new to the whole Bachelor (henceforth Bachie) franchise, the show works this way: some ‘lucky guy’, the aforementioned Bachelor, is “looking for love” and, having had some alleged ill-luck in this endeavour, is appearing on a television show to find his “perfect match” or “soul mate” – or whatever title Nicholas Sparks conjures up in his next oh-so-disgusting novel.
Regardless of what languages are spoken, people live various overseas places in the world to work, to study, and to travel. It is often the case that these people would be out of reach from crucial information when emergencies occur, such as earthquakes.
Japan is no exception. According to the statistical data of the Ministry of Justice, there are more than 2.5 million foreign expats living in Japan, the number of whom has been slightly increasing every year. Furthermore, the number of tourists visiting Japan has been increasing drastically for a few years. When an earthquake – or any emergency for that matter – happens, what would be the major outlet for them to reach the necessary information? Read more …
Suicide is the largest killer of young people in Australia, killing more of our youth each year than car accidents. Yet it is increasingly misunderstood and largely closeted.
People commit suicide for a range of different reasons. Often, suicidal people believe they are not wanted anymore or think that no one would notice if they were no longer there. Others may suffer from depression or other mental health issues.
This evening, Sky News of News Corp (yes, Murdoch’s outlet — though to those of you who care to watch it, not its mouthpiece) an exclusive Foxtel news channel aired a live debate between Bill Shorten and Malcolm Turnbull. It was moderated by News Analyst David Speers, and broadcasted from the marginal seat of Macquarie in Western Sydney.
A girl does not want to read spoilers.
Arnott’s, Arnott’s, Arnott’s…
Today, the world mourns the loss of Australia’s most underrated product. Sharing a shelf with Vegemite, Tim Tams, Milo, WeetBix and the Victa Lawn Mower, the Shape has become a staple of the Australian household. Their signature pentagonal and hexagonal “baked not fried” biscuits with little red bursts of flavour are one of the great inventions to come out of our country. 53 million boxes of these babies fly off Aussies shelves yearly. Read more …