Blogger ethics forces me to direct you to Montchan who, very bravely, is eating her way through Umeć.
Over the years, I’ve seen printers perform many strange stunts but I think that this takes the #1 prize: I received some papers from students as preparation for a meeting tomorrow and, as usual, I made pdf-copies to distribute them. No problems so far (well, actually: M$ has succeeded in getting students to buy Office 2007 while our office computers are still using Office 2003 – so I can’t open some of the papers on my office-Dell but have to send them to my Mac and open them with Apple Pages which can read Office 2007 documents).
But when I print the pdfs, the printer has a surprise for me: All of the papers are printed with black letters on a screaming red background. Very strange, indeed. (No, the red background wasn’t there when I opened the pdfs on the computer).
Danish red deer believes it’s a moose. The police officer has no clue whatsoever about what to do (Warning for strong footage).
Ouch…! These guys must be really, really angry at Apple.
Danish for journalists: The term you are looking for is nidstirre (as in casting an evil eye), not nedstirre.
Update: The copy-editor finally got to look at the article.
I know that I’m being politically incorrect here, but there is a person I’d be happy to see getting that position. But we shall see. The mere fact that a blog dealing in political gossip reports about the Skytteanus chair is a little strange, though.
differences in working time across the two sides of the Atlantic simply reflect differences in workers incentives over their working life
Is social mobility higher in the U.S.? Not according to Paul De Grauwe. This is also from Vox EU:
I accidentally discovered that DN had a pensions quiz on its homepage. (You should be able to find it here) This was my result from a round of fast answers.
Surprised? As a matter of fact, no.
PS: There are some questions about features specific to the Swedish pensions system, so Danish readers shouldn’t despair if they perform less well.