Albizu.Apologue

Oct 09

ViseNyc: VISENYC.com Presents "Flavor In Your Ear" Featuring J.Morales -

visenyc:

Food and music lovers it is our pleasure to present you with our fifth installment of the “Flavor In Your Ear” series. In these last two years we have brought you an up and coming chef, several ground breaking DJs, and now we bring you the person behind Apt78 and one of the front runners of…

Sep 05

[video]

theatlantic:

Appetite for War, by Sage Stossel.

theatlantic:

Appetite for War, by Sage Stossel.

(via political-cartoons)

Jun 28

Albizu.Apologue turned 1 today!

Albizu.Apologue turned 1 today!

(Source: assets)

Jun 23

(Source: brunchbounce)

climateadaptation:

Rolling Stone must read of the day.

Goodbye, Miami
By century’s end, rising sea levels will turn the nation’s urban fantasyland into an American Atlantis. But long before the city is completely underwater, chaos will begin
In that past decade, tourist visits had plummeted by 40 percent, even after the Florida legislature agreed to allow casino gambling in a desperate attempt to raise revenue for storm protection. The city of Homestead, in southern Miami-Dade County, which had been flattened by Hurricane Andrew in 1992, had to be completely abandoned. Thousands of tract homes were bulldozed because they were a public health hazard. In the parts of the county that were still inhabitable, only the wealthiest could afford to insure their homes. Mortgages were nearly impossible to get, mostly because banks didn’t believe the homes would be there in 30 years. At high tide, many roads were impassable, even for the most modern semiaquatic vehicles.
Global Warming’s Terrifying New Math
But Hurricane Milo was unexpectedly devastating. Because sea-level­ rise had already pushed the water table so high, it took weeks for the storm waters to recede. Salt water corroded underground wiring, leaving parts of the city dark for months. Drinking-water­ wells were ruined. Interstate 95 was clogged with cars and trucks stuffed with animals and personal belongings, as hundreds of thousands of people fled north to Orlando, the highest ground in central Florida. Developers drew up plans for new buildings on stilts, but few were built. A new flexible carbon-fiber­ bridge was proposed to link Miami Beach with the mainland, but the bankrupt city couldn’t secure financing and the project fell apart. The skyscrapers that had gone up during the Obama years were gradually abandoned and used as staging grounds for drug runners and exotic-animal traffickers. A crocodile nested in the ruins of the Pérez Art Museum.
Read more: Why the City of Miami is doomed to drown

climateadaptation:

Rolling Stone must read of the day.

Goodbye, Miami

By century’s end, rising sea levels will turn the nation’s urban fantasyland into an American Atlantis. But long before the city is completely underwater, chaos will begin

In that past decade, tourist visits had plummeted by 40 percent, even after the Florida legislature agreed to allow casino gambling in a desperate attempt to raise revenue for storm protection. The city of Homestead, in southern Miami-Dade County, which had been flattened by Hurricane Andrew in 1992, had to be completely abandoned. Thousands of tract homes were bulldozed because they were a public health hazard. In the parts of the county that were still inhabitable, only the wealthiest could afford to insure their homes. Mortgages were nearly impossible to get, mostly because banks didn’t believe the homes would be there in 30 years. At high tide, many roads were impassable, even for the most modern semiaquatic vehicles.

Global Warming’s Terrifying New Math

But Hurricane Milo was unexpectedly devastating. Because sea-level­ rise had already pushed the water table so high, it took weeks for the storm waters to recede. Salt water corroded underground wiring, leaving parts of the city dark for months. Drinking-water­ wells were ruined. Interstate 95 was clogged with cars and trucks stuffed with animals and personal belongings, as hundreds of thousands of people fled north to Orlando, the highest ground in central Florida. Developers drew up plans for new buildings on stilts, but few were built. A new flexible carbon-fiber­ bridge was proposed to link Miami Beach with the mainland, but the bankrupt city couldn’t secure financing and the project fell apart. The skyscrapers that had gone up during the Obama years were gradually abandoned and used as staging grounds for drug runners and exotic-animal traffickers. A crocodile nested in the ruins of the Pérez Art Museum.

Read more: Why the City of Miami is doomed to drown

gorgeousammy:

With 1,800 solar panels, the University Hospital in Mirebalais, Haiti, is the world’s largest solar powered hospital, providing 185,000 people with healthcare to which they previously had little access.  Also, by going solar the hospital will be able to generate more energy than it requires, saving about $379,000 per year.

gorgeousammy:

With 1,800 solar panels, the University Hospital in Mirebalais, Haiti, is the world’s largest solar powered hospital, providing 185,000 people with healthcare to which they previously had little access.  Also, by going solar the hospital will be able to generate more energy than it requires, saving about $379,000 per year.

(via fuckyeahenvironmentaljustice)

Apr 23

gq:


GQ Rules: The 48-Hour Wardrobe

gq:

GQ Rules: The 48-Hour Wardrobe

Apr 19

elizavetaalexandra:

#syria #boston #2013 #notalone #staystrong

elizavetaalexandra:

#syria #boston #2013 #notalone #staystrong

secret republic: Generational Realities -

secretrepublic:

Our generation’s expectations of our economic future resemble that of our parents, but our reality more closely resembles that of our grandparents. Every generation believes it will have it better and easier than the generation before it, and for as long as human history has been recorded that…