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"Yeah, I’m a millionaire now, but I’ll still (go to) Mc Donald’s... Suitable prospects might also need to consider relocating.
Dating Violence is a pattern of abusive behaviors, not always physical, that one partner uses over time to gain power and control over the other partner. That's what Michigan Powerball winner, Donald Lawson, is asking in his profile.The 44-year-old retired railroad engineer (and self-professed 'hillbilly') is hoping for the same luck that brought him a $337 million jackpot last month, the third-largest prize in Powerball history.You would scarcely know from it that the United States had been at war with Nicaragua for the last five years." Moore believes that Mother Jones fired him because of the publisher's refusal to allow him to cover a story on the GM plant closings in his hometown of Flint, Michigan.He responded by putting laid-off GM worker Ben Hamper (who was also writing for the same magazine at the time) on the magazine's cover, leading to his termination.Moore sued for wrongful dismissal, and settled out of court for $58,000, providing him with seed money for his first film, Roger & Me.
The 1989 film was Moore's first documentary about what happened to Flint, Michigan, after General Motors closed its factories and opened new ones in Mexico, where the workers were paid much less. Harlan Jacobson, editor of Film Comment magazine, said that Moore muddled the chronology in Roger & Me to make it seem that events that took place before G. Critic Roger Ebert defended Moore's handling of the timeline as an artistic and stylistic choice that had less to do with his credibility as a filmmaker and more to do with the flexibility of film as a medium to express a satiric viewpoint.
It is noted for containing a number of Canadian and American stereotypes, and for being Moore's only non-documentary film.
The film is also one of the last featuring Canadian-born actor John Candy, and also features a number of cameos by other Canadian actors.
Moore refused to run the article, believing it to be inaccurate.
"The article was flatly wrong and the worst kind of patronizing bullshit.
A 2013 survey found approximately 10% of high school students reported physical victimization and 10% reported sexual victimization from a dating partner in the 12 months before they were surveyed.