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Welcome: week ending 18 October 2008

11 Oct

Updates as they happen

You will find two additional feeds in the side bar reflecting the current world issues and the coming US election.

The week that was

Details over the fold.

The most viewed individual posts in the past week have been:

Floating Life

  1. Australian poem: 2008 series #9 — 132 individual views in the past seven days
  2. Sarah Palin — Blogs, Pictures, and 87
  3. The Great Surry Hills Book Clearance of 83
  4. Australian poem 2008 series #10: Peter S 35
  5. Maxthon Browser – Full-Featured Browser 34
  6. Kevin Rudd as art critic 29
  7. Dispatches from another America 25
  8. Welcome: week ending 11 Oct 2008 24
  9. How good is your English? Test and Answe 22
  10. Maurice O’Riordan’s view on nude childre 19

Ninglun’s Specials

  1. 10. But is it art? Responses to the Bill 48
  2. Sequel: Art Monthly Australia July 2008 40
  3. Surry Hills 37: Sydney Boys High Moore P 30
  4. Family stories 3 — About the Whitfields 27
  5. Top poems 2: John Donne (1572-1631): Sat 25
  6. Surry Hills 45: transformed indeed! 12
  7. Surry Hills 11: hidden streets 11
  8. Surry Hills 39: Parkham Street 1 11
  9. Surry Hills 10
  10. 05 — Old Blog Entries: 99-04 10

English/ESL

  1. Physical journeys and Peter Skrzynecki’s 296
  2. How should I write up a Science experime 270
  3. Studying the Gothic, or Emily Bronte? 250
  4. Workshop 02 — NSW HSC: Area Study: Imag 165
  5. Physical journeys and Peter Skrzynecki’s — an update 75
  6. SBHS Trial HSC 2007 Paper 1 Question 1: 67
  7. Six suggestions for Imaginative Journeys 57
  8. What tense should I use when I write abo 55
  9. Workshop 010: HSC Advanced English — “B 53
  10. Workshop 03 — Creative Writing (Year 12 50
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2 Comments

Posted by on October 11, 2008 in site news, site stats

 

2 responses to “Welcome: week ending 18 October 2008

  1. Lisa

    October 17, 2008 at 11:47 am

     
  2. Neil

    October 17, 2008 at 12:29 pm

    Certainly does. It should interest us all!

    Australians will be unable to opt-out of the government’s pending Internet content filtering scheme, and will instead be placed on a watered-down blacklist, experts say.

    Under the government’s $125.8 million Plan for Cyber-Safety, users can switch between two blacklists which block content inappropriate for children, and a separate list which blocks illegal material.

    Pundits say consumers have been lulled into believing the opt-out proviso would remove content filtering altogether…

     
 
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